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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
ALL VOLUMES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00056
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: December 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: UF00072837:00056

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




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Nautical Newspaper


-


World windsurfing regatta


launches Winterfest


The top windsurfers from over 30 different coun-
tries will be converging on Fort Lauderdale's South
Beach to compete in two disciplines seeing who is
the best in the world.
The First Annual World Production Boardsailing
Championship and Festival '88 will be one of the
lead events in Winterfest this year, from December
third to eleventh.
The Championship is a series of windsurfig races
to be held in the challenging ocean conditions of Fort
Lauderdale beach. Over 400 windsurfers are expected --
160 to the invitational and 250 to the open
competition.
"The term 'festival' is used as there will be other
boardsailing-related activities on the beach to entertain
beach-goers and spectators," said one of the regatta
organizers and local windsurfer Peter McNaughton.
Events planned include: simulator lessons, bikini
fashion shows, rowing contests, tug-of-wars and
windsurfing equipment displays.
McNaughton and his boardsailing colleagues
worldwide view the Championship with th4 prestige
of the "America's Cup" of windsurfing. Theregatta is
sanctioned internationally by the World Boirdsailing
Association, headquartered in Munich, Germany; and
nationally by the United States Boardsailing Associa-
tion and the United States Yacht Racing Union. The
Greater Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing Association will
serve as local host club.
There will be course and slalom races with men
and women racing and scored in separate divisions
determining overall champions. A separate exhibition
race, which shall be scored apart from and not be
counted towards the overall scoring, a 18-20 mile
long distance race, may be held, time and weather per-
mitting. There will be a special master's class for
those male competitors who have reached their 35th
birthday on or before December 7, 1988.
"Such an upbeat event as the World Boardsailing
Championship," organizer McNaughton said,
"enhances the image of Fort Lauderdale's sometimes
maligned beach." The excellent winter breezes, warm
water, ocean conditions, nice beach and the city's con-
venient amenities had Fort Lauderdale a natural choice
for this year's event, McNaughton went on.


WORLD'S SCHEDULE OF EVENTS

Dec 2 Friday 0900 Venue Set-Up
1200-1900 Worlds Registration
1900-2100 Welcome Reception
Dec 3 Sat 0900-1200 Worlds Registration
1200 World's Skipper's Mtg
1300 First Possible Start
1600 Last Possible Start
Sat night open as of 10/16/88
Dec 4 Sunday 0900 Skipper's Briefing
1000 First Possible Start
1600 Last Possible Start
1900-2200 Reception at "Summer's
On The Beach"
2200 Fashion Show at Summers
Dec 5 Monday 0900 Skippers Briefing
1000 First Possible Start
1600 Last Possible Start
0900-1700 Int'national Regis. Open
Mon. night open as of 10/16/88
Dec 6 Tuesday 0900 Skippers Briefing
1000 First Possible Start
1600 Last Possible Start
0900-1700 International Regis. Opens
1900-2200 Sportsvldeo Party Penrod's
Dec 7 Wed 0900 Skipper's Briefing (World"s)
0930 Skipper's Meeting (nt'l)
1000 First Possible Start,
(World's)
1100 First Possible Start
(International)
1600 Last Possible Start
1800 ? Welcome Party
"Bahia Cabana"
Dec 8 Thurs 0900 Skippers Briefings
(Both Fleets)
1000 First Possible Start
1600 Last Possible Start
1900 ? Video Dance Party
Marriott's Riverwatch
Dec 9 Friday 0900 Skippers Briefings (Both)
1000 First Possible Start
1600 Last Possible Start
1800-2200 Reception Cafe 66
w/Fashlon Show etc...
Dec 10 Sat 0900 Skippers Briefings (Both)
1000 First Possible Start
1500 Last Possible Start
1630 Skate Sailing Exhibition
[basketball courts)
1800 Wlnterfest Boat Parade
viewing sites available
Dec 11 Sun 1000-1300 Awards Brunch Bahia Mar


1988


Isii~ 9


A world windsurfing championship
and a festival will be the kick-off event of this
year's Winterfest. See Ter Cheney's cover
illustration, left, and the cover story.

Speaking of Winterfest, it runs through the
month of December. Check out the details on
page 16

Bryan Brooks reports on some record
breaking deep divers on page 11

Icebergs and the Titanic are two topics of
Jim Sullivan's piece on page 18

Big Al has a sack of mail to answer on 4
The MET fishing tournament gets under-
way this month. See page 12

Boat Paraders dominate December.
And you read all about it on page 17
Manatees are migrating and boaters need
to proceed with caution to page 3

Just in time forChristmas, turn to Milt Bak-
er's nautical book shopping list on 22

Gulfstream Sailing Club has elected new
leadership. Find out who on page 9

A battle is brewing over a bridge in Boyn-
ton. See Craig Lustgarten's report on page 9

Find out how to dial a sailor on page 21

Check out the results of the Sailboat Fish-
ing Tournament and the Semi-Annual
Fishing Tournament on page 13

The dock rental debates continue in Lau-
derdale on page 6

A new scuba diver relates his first experi-
ence ocean diving, page 10


INK.

Spage 14


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2


Waterfront News DIcember 1988


Ne ws


Editor's log-NATAMA
f I-N aT--A1!


The U.S. Olympic Sailing Center in
Miami's Kennedy Park north of Dinner Key is tenta-
tively operating under extensions to its "revocable
permit" which was granted by the city for a period of
one year. The facility has enjoyed considerable suc-
cess in fulfilling its mission of providing a base for
Olypmic sailors to train. The center's management
wants a long term lease so that needed improvements
can be made. However, city procedures must be fol-
lowed if such a lease is to be granted. In the event
less than three bidders apply, the arrangement with
the winning bidder would have to go to a city-wide
voter referendum.



Alternatives are being sought to building a four-
lane bridge over the Dania Cut-off Canal
and connecting road through a quiet waterfront neigh-
borhood, (see "Waterfront Neighborhood fights devel-
oper," page 8, November 1988, Waterfront News).
The Broward County Planning Council has delayed
action until December 1, on FLorida Power and
Light's request for a road connecting Tram Road to
Griffin at Southwest 30 Avenue to service Allandco's
proposed 275-acre industrial and office park, Port 95
Commerce Park. Alandco is FPL's land development
company. Transportation planners are looking at
alternatives that would not require widening the road,
destroying an oak hammock, building a bridge or dis-
turbing any residential neighborhoods.



When the Enticer boat passes by during the Win-
terfest Boat Parade on Saturday night, December 10,
onlookers will be excused if they look ahead almost a
year-and-a half.
While 100 boats will traverse the seven miles
from Port Everglades north to Lake Santa Barbara
(with many returning the same route), the Enticer
will symbolize the approximately 40 yachts from
some dozen countries that will race to Ft. Lauderdale
in early 1990 as the first-ever U.S. stop in the 1989J
90WhitbreadRound the World race.
The 85-ft. long, Trumpy Mathis boat, is a sister
ship of the Presidential yacht Sequoia, and will be
decorated with flags of many of the countries partici-
pating in the'Whitbread event
The U.S. leg in the fifth edition of the prestigious
race the fifth of six in the 32,932 nautical mile
event will find the yachts pulling into port in Ft.
Lauderdale, Fla. The leg will cover 5,475 nautical
miles from Punta Del Este in Uruguay between
March 17, 1990 and April 13.
The Whitbread Round the World Race begins on
Sept 1, 1989 in Southampton, Eng., and will last
some nine months until the yachts return to South-


ampton May 21, 1990. In all, the competition will
cover six legs including ports in England, Uruguay,
Australia, New Zealand and now the United States
enduring every conceivable water and weather condi-
tion imaginable.
Fort Lauderdale was selected because of its deep
water commercial port, its ideal weather conditions
and its ability to service large numbers of visitors, as
well as it outstanding yacht service facilities.


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529-0000
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Jackson Marine
1915 S.W. 21st Ave.
Ft Lauderdale
792-4906

orida Battery
520 W. Broward Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
764-6911

Lauderdale Battery &
Electric Co.
301 S.W. 25th St.
Ft. Lauderdale
525-5557

Salonnan
350 State Rd. 84
Ft. Lauderdale
522-6716


RPM Diesel
2555 State Rd. 84
Ft. Lauderdale
587-1620

Pompano Beach
Marine Center
701 S. Federal Hwy.
Pompano Beach
946-1450

Rybovich Boat Works
4210 N. Dixie Hwy.
West Palm Beach
407-844-4331

Cruising Gear
2751 S.W. 27th Ave.
Miami
854-7600

Langers Marine
520 West Ave.
Miami Beach
672-2227


Repower Sstems :
801 S.E. 3rd St.
Dania
925-6302
925-6303

Thunder Boat Marina
2051 Griffin Rd.
Ft. Lauderdale
963-2660

Power House Marine Corp.
476 N.W. 128th St. Rd.
Miami
685-5786
800-330-3477

R. B. Grove
261 S.W. 6th St..
Miami
854-5420

Advanced Filters
3355 S.W. 2nd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
524-3600


Wholesale only:


Duggan Marine
Diesel Service Inc.
237 S.W. 31st St
Ft. Lauderdale
467-0704

Mack Shaw Sallmakers
100 S.W. 15th St.
Ft. Lauderdale
Broward: 522-6767
Miami: 944-5858

Lanier Racing
1340 Stirling Rd.
Dania
922-1967

Compleat Marine
1800 N.E. 151st St.
N. Miami, FL 33162
948-6056

B. Van Houten
Yacht Sales
211 S.W. 15 Street
Ft. Lauderdale
523-4008


Marine & General Battery, 500 S.W. 21st Tr. A-104, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
(305) 587-3523





Safety Waterfront News December 1988 3

Boaters take care: manatees on the move HEADACHE
Manatee migration season, which officially began Fines start at $192 per offense if speeding boaters SPECIALIST
November 15, runs through March 31 in South Flor- pay on the spot and range up to 60 days in jail and a
ida. Boaters are reminded to watch their speed through $500 fine if one contests and loses, according to the DR. JOHNSON :
designated manatee areas, by the Florida Marine Marine Patrol.,
Patrol. Marine law enforcement officers hope to Manatees-protected under state and federal wild- CHIROPRACTIC CENTER
reduce the manatee death toll by more rigorously life laws as an endangered species-are gray to gray- A
enforcing idle speed and no-wake zones. ish brown in color and hard to spot in South Florida's For Appointment
muddy waterways. Boaters should wear polarized sun- CAp 59999 DRp
With over a month still remaining, 1988 has glasses to cut glare and avoid sea grass beds, where CALL 564-9999 DR. JERRY JOHNSO
already equaled last year's record number of manatees manatees frequently feed.
killed statewide in collisions with boats and barges: If a boater or waterfront resident discovers an
39 (as of November 15). A total of 118 manatees injured or dead manatee, they should immediately call
have been killed so far this year of all causes. There is the Marine Patrol or dial the state's Manatee Hot Wte ow
an estimated population of 1200 manatees total. Line: 1-800-342-1821.

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place aClassid Ad.524-9464
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305-524-5132






4 Waterfront News December 1988 Letters


Imports may foul

marlin ban

Editor
Last June, following implementation of the state
rule to ban sale of blue and white marlins, sailfish
and spearfish in Florida, the Florida Marine Patrol
raised a question about enforcement of the rule since
black and striped marlin are imported, mostly in loin
form making it difficult to identify those species from
the banned species could be imported disguised as
black or striped marlin.
The recently approved federal law does not pro-
hibit imports form waters outside the management
plan area, but requires's ich imports to be accompa-
nied by specific documentation. However, that section
of the rule may be delayed indefinitely since the
Office of Management and Budget refused to approve
the documentation form.
Before 1986, billfish were not imported into the
U.S., but inq 1986, 7,900 pounds of billfish were
imported from Ecuador. In 1987, 434,000 pounds
were imported from Ecuador, 2,300 pounds from
Antigua and 200 pounds from Costa Rica.
Since the federal rule does not prohibit sale of
billfish from outside its management, area if docu-
mented, Florida's rule may be superseded.
This brings up another question.
When the U.S. closed its king mackerel fishery in
the Gulf of Mexico because the allowable quotas had
been harvested, Mexican fisherman stepped up their
landings (from what scientists believe is the same
stock that migrates off the U.S. in the Western Gulf)
to increase its exports to the U.S.
When the State of Florida closed its waters to har-
vesting of redfish a few years ago, neighboring states
that did not have a ban on sale, shipped their redfish
(presumably harvested from the-same stock) into
Florida.
If the reason for closing a fishery or banning sale
.of a'species is because it is in trouble due to overhar-
vesting, is it right to allow imports of that species
during closure thus encouraging others to increase
harvesting pressure on that species in other areas in
order to reap profits?
As the U.S. trade deficit in seafood imports
increases ($4.1 billion in fiscal 1987), fishery man-
agement agencies must consider this issue.
Florida League of Anglers
Sanibel, Florida


Question -
I have a 48-foot boat with twin diesels and have had a
problem with one engine running hot and the other
normal. We had the gauges checked and they were
o.k. The water intake is clear no obstructions. The
thermostat is fine and the water pump impellor is
brand new. What next can I do to go further.
Brad

Answer -
First, I would check out the heat exchanger, They do
clog up and have to be routed out or boiled clean.
Any good radiator shop can do this andgive you a
flow test. You can check out the salt water filter for a
gasket leak or sufficient water flow. A collapsed hose
under suction can restrict water flow. Air seeping in
can hold back on cooling, etc., etc. Your mechanic
can check to see if enough water is reaching your
engine to cool it.
Al





Q-
Have an older boat with a generator and regulator
on each engine to charge batteries. One generator
charges about 30 amps and slowly drops down to
about five or six amps,, but the other stays at 30
amps. Both batteries are ned;, but the 30 amp charg-
ing bate.ry is losing water. The other is not. Should I
try reversing the batteries to check them or bring that
battery back to be checked out.
Phil

A-
i really don't think it is yoi -r bttery that is at fault.
Water or electrolyte'boils out of a battery that is
Being overcharged. You can check this out by switch-
ing batteries and if the water still boils.out, your reg-
ulator can be at fault. Some of these regulators can be
adjusted internally others you have to buy a new one .
to match your generator. Try the battery switch first
to convince yourself which is bad regulator or
battery.
Al


I've just run through $1500 on repairs to my out-
drive. I was gone for about three months and had boat
out of water. When I got back and-put the boat in the
water, it started fine, so I went for a little spin. Sud-
denly, a noise and my outdrive jumped and clanked. I
stopped dead in the water, was towed to a marina and
left my boat there to be checked and repaired after call-
ing me. Well, I got the boat back after $1500 repairs.
Gears were replaced, cracked housing and the
mechanic said the case was full of water and the gears
Were rusty, no lube in the bottom case. Could this be
, true? The boat was not in the water for three months.
Howie

A-
I can sympathize with you on your outdrive
problem. I know of many outdrive repairs that cost a
lot. Those parts are expensive. The housing and gears
can run into big money. Good mechanics charge from
$30 to $40 per hour and rebuilding an outdrive takes
time, skill and special tools. If the seals or gaskets
leak and lubricant leaks out and water (especially salt
water) enters the gear and shift chambers, that is trou-
ble. I would advise you to check the lube in the lower
drive regularly, lubing all grease fittings and oil all
cables, especially if the boat is stored. Drain and
replace all grease if you notice any water or sludge.
Check your engine the same way.


Q-
I am leaving my boat on davits while I leave for
approximately six or more months. Any
suggestions?
Jack


;. This could be a no-no! You could distort your hull
and cause fiberglass damage. Support your hull on
blocks. Styrofoam is great. Remove the drain plug to
Keep the boat dry and cover it to prevent leaves,
debris, insects and worse from entering. Pickle, your
motor to prevent rust and remove your battery to save


Reaching out to boaters


U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 3-10, Deer-
field Beach, is reaching out to boaters who are willing
to share their expertness with other recreational boat-
ers of North Broward and South Palm Beach
Counties.
In exchange: for. helping improve the safety of
pleasure boaters yuy can enjoy (and we really mean
"ENJOY") the pleasures of the Auxiliary Fourth Cor-
nerstone, "Fellowship".
Actually, your benefits in the U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary extend way beyond fellowship. You may, if
you desire participation, expand your boating skills in
the seven occupational specialty courses available to
all auxiliarist. Thecourses are conceived and moni-




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tored by the Coast Guard for the Auxiliary members.
Membership is really a two way street. You will
be assisting your fellow boaters while you enjoy the
, pleasures of membership in the Coast Guard Auxil-
iary, the civilian, volunteer family of the Coast
Guard. For more information phone (407)368-2067 or
(305)942-5775. :,



Letters
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
S Fort LauderdaleFlorida 33315


the Waterfront News to:


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WATERFRONT NEWS


Ask Big Al


. Al


Decemberl988 Volume 5 Issue 9
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1988
ISSN 8756-0038

wateriOlt
NewsM "
__ .. TM
1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC..
Editor: John Ziegler
Cover Illustrator: TeriCheney
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: Remy Mackowski (At Large)
Craig Lustgarten (North)
Marcia Alson (South)
Proofreader: Mary Smith
Photographers: Greg Dellinger, Ray Isard
Carriers: Matt Moore, Todd Clarke, John
Metzger, Charles
Metzger, Steven Bunker,
Richard Sutcliffe, Bernie Cohen,
Dennis Pearson, Brian Harff, Joan
Rusie, Scott Wright, Tom.Gepfrich
The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories, art and
photos. The WATERFRONT NEWS is not responsible for
unsolicited contributions, lost or damaged photo material. The
WATERFRONT NEWS retains first rights only.
Advertising rates are available upon request. To subscribe see
coupon on this page.


~-r~;~llrr~llr~c~;~Ililllrrr~rrr~rc/







Letters


Waterfront News December 1988


Ask Big Al Cent


Q-
I'm having a problem trying to synchronize my twin
engine boat. With both throttles on full advance, one
engine reads higher on the tachometer than the other.
I have to pull back on my throttle to make my since'
light work right and both tach's to be even. Any
ideas?
Phil
A-
The first and easiest thing is to check the throttle
linkages making sure they haven't loosened up atthe
connections. Next, I would check my tachometers for
calibration of upper and lower stations to make sure
they are o.k. Then, check the electrical connections to
your switches. If you can get your tachs to read cor-
re, y with your throttle settings, your synchronizer
should work properly. That is, if the unit is not dam-
aged or defective.
Al


Q-
My zincs are disappearing monthly. My lines to
my boat have been checked. My boat has a polarity
switch which read negative. My dock recepticle is
wired correctly and my boat is still eating up zincs!
Joe
A-
Someone near you or across from you is wired
wrong and you are being affected. Check you neigh-
bors boats or move for a month. See then if your
zincs are still being eaten up.
S. -" Al


I have a Princess electric stove that is developing
a white glow on the large burner. The other burners
work o.k.. Could it be my generator is putting out
too much voltage?
Harry
A-

You should have a volt meter on the electric board
on your boat This will show your dock voltage and
when you switch over to your generator voltage. Let
me put it to you this way, I think a burner with a
white spot is ready to burn out and I would buy a new
element to replace it. You say the others are o.k.; so,
I would just replace that one.


I thought you would like to know that the prob-
lem I had with my diesel running erratic and slowing
up was exactly what you told me to look for. After
careful checking for air leaks, I found a cracked filter
top that allowed air to enter my fuel line. New filter
top installed and my engine is running swell again. I
can't thank you enough as I was completely lost after
installing lines and cartridges. Thank you again.
Sydney


iF YOU HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH
YOUR BOAT, WRITE TO:
"BIG AL"
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315


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6 Waterfront News December 1988 News


Inlet Authority looking to incr


ByCraigLustgarten

The Hillsboro Inlet is a vital passageway for boat-
ing traffic coming in and out of thelntracoastal Water-
way in North Broward County.
This vital link to the sea is in constant need of
.dredging to ensure safe passage of vessels through its
waters.
Recently, proceeds from the Lighthouse Point
fishing tournament went to the Hillsboro Inlet
Authority to keep the inlet open.
Steve Nowatka, chairman of the tournament,
stated, "If they didn't keep dredging it, the soil, sand
and other deposits from canal runoff would make it
unnavigable."
Frank Rysavy, chairman of the Hillsboro Inlet
improvement and Maintenance District (Authority),
related that the inlet is being used by larger and larger
vessels which exceed the original design and capacity
of the project. As a result, the Inlet Authority has
begun work on a conceptual design which will allow
the channel to be cut to a depth of 18 feet. The inlet
is one of the natural outlets to the Atlantic Ocean and
has been modified to its current mean low water depth


of ten feet.
The Hillsboro Inlet Improvement and Maintenance
District was established in the early 1950's to main-
tain the channel area of the Hillsboro inlet, and to
place the sand retrieved on the south side of the inlet
onto the beach of Pompano.
One of the tricky problems faced regularly with
the inlet is knowing when dredging is needed and
having the equipment and the ability to dredge at a
moment's notice.
Rysavy related, "We dredge as required. Due to the
shape of the coastline, there are times when we get no
sand during a storm, and other days when 5,000 to
6,000 yards of sand get into the channel and have to
be taken out."
The Hillsboro Inlet Authority chairman com-
plained that boaters traversing the inlet at the wrong
hullspeed have damaged the dredging equipment from
the impact of their wakes.
Another function of the Hillsboro Inlet is that it
serves as a drainage outlet for the Northwest quadrant
of Broward County -- runoff from cities like Tamarac
and Coral Springs travels into local canals which
eventually drain into the inlet.


Dock rental debate continues


A dockage rental ban in residential Fort Lauderdale
should remain and be better enforced, say the vast
majority of waterfront neighborhood civic
associations in that city. At the November 2nd
meeting of the city's Marine Advisory Board's
subcommittee studying the issue, representatives
from the affected areas voted 15 to 4 in favor of
advising the Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board
that the city should better enforce existing ordinances
which forbid the rental of docks in residential (R-1
and R-1A).neighborhoods.
Community groups fronting primarily along the
North Fork of New River opposed the majority view,
suggesting instead that R-l property owners be
':allowed to rent their docks.
Experimental dock rentals could be allowed in R-1
zones, proposed Riverside Park representative, Sonny
Irons, leaving R-1A areas rental free. It could be for a
trial two-year period, said Irons.
Sailboat Bend's Dave Brenner, warned the rest of
the sub-committee that there is not enough available
legal dockage to handle all the boats expelled by
enforcement of existing dockage laws. This would
negatively impact the marine industry at large, fears
Brenner.
Those voices, though, were drowned out by a
chorus of "No change," from Las Olas Isles, Coral
SRidge, Shady Banks and twelve other waterfront
neighborhoods who wanted, the city to enforce the cur-
rent dock rental prohibition.
Dennis Nusser of Victoria Park said, the city's
Code Enforcement office would do a better job polic-
m


ing residential docks than the city's Dockmaster's
office who does it now.
The full Marine Advisory Board will consider the
sub-committee recommendation at the board's Decem-
ber 1st meeting, 7:00 p.m., Fort Lauderdale City
Hall.

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Rysavy commented that with the population
explosion and concrete expansion in Northwest Bro-
ward, drainage has become increasingly important
"For example," Rysavy commented, "if there is a
major Northeasterly type rainstorm, something that
dumps six to ten inches of rain within a 24-hour
period, drainage problems will be severe." Ordinary
storms result in a six-knot current at the AIA bridge
in Pompano, which means small boats will have nav-
igation difficulties through narrow areas.
Rysavy hopes that the combination of widening
and deepening the Hillsboro Inlet will help solve nav-
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Waterfront News December 1988 7


Religiously pursuing a dockominium


by Remy Mackowski
The building of souls has taken a decidedly literal
turn in the congregation of Reverend Timothy Dob-
bins. The young pastor has an innovative plan to re-
surrect his parish's flagging numbers -- he' going to
build a marina ( see "Editor's log", page 7, May
1988, Waterfront News).
"The church has a 1-acre lot fronting the New
River," says Dobbins, pastor of the Calvary Presby-
terian Church, "and I mentioned to a neighbor that we
had real need for that property to pay for itself."
Dobbins' neighbor relayed the story of a friend in
Boston who had made a very lucrative investment in
dockominiums, personal boat slips. "The more we
explored the possibility, the more feasible the idea be-
came," says Dobbins.
That was over a year and a half ago. Today, fol-
lowing preliminary planning and estimating, the pro-
ject has a board which is steering the proposal
through the permitting process.
"We expect getting approval from all the neces-
sary regulatory agencies to take up to a year and a
half," Dobbins says, "Once that's done, it should take
only a couple months to build the project."
And if all goes as planned, in early to mid 1990
Dobbins will unveil the Calvary Presbyterian
Church's mini-marina, complete with eight 20-foot-
wide berths. Dobbins estimates each slip will be ca-
pable of accommodating a a 55 to 60-foot boat
"At this point we're still researching a competi-
tive price for the slips," says Dobbins, "but we know
it will be over $100,000 each". And the clinking of
those coins will be a welcome sound in the 30-year
old church's treasury.
"We've got about a hundred members right now,"
says Dobbins. "That's less than half what the congre-
gation used to be." Bolstering the size of his flock
will be Dobbins' prime objective upon successful
completion of the dockominium project.
STo that end he has plans to activate a day-care cen-
ter, enhance a current program that helps needy fami-
lies break the cycle of poverty and increase the scope
of his church's involvement with the community by
broadening outreach programs, church activities and
meetings.
It's a large-scale effort that has the support of both
parishioners and the community. "The church has
gone out of their way to help this neighborhood."
says Jack Malloy, a local resident. "They've opened
their doors for meetings donated their resources and
helped people. What's best for this church, is best for
the community."
But not everyone's so enthusiastic about Dobbins'
methods. "I don't think dockominiums are an appro-


3' h-~---~))5111jd


NANCE


private use of residential property," says Austin For-
man, a neighborhood landowner. "A marina would
double up on the Area's services."
Dobbins disagrees. He claims some people are un-
der misconceptions about the project. "This isn't go-
ing to be a full-scale marina," Dobbins says. "Every-
one I've explained the project to has been very
positive about it."
That includes the neighborhood Tarpon River Ci-
vic Association, which passed a resolution endorsing
the dockominium project. There's still $250,000 in
building costs to be negotiated, but Dobbins is gain-
ing confidence and momentum from local patronage.
"Jack Latona, an attorney, and George Ross, an
architect, have donated their services," he says, "and
other people have come forward, including one very
generous donor."
Buoyed by this groundswell of support, it seems
that Reverend Dobbins is on his way to seeing masts
rising above the steeple of Calvary Presbyterian
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Wfiuutallws Doxnber 1988'


Palm Beach News


Boynton Beach Bridge dispute to go to hearing


by ChawLBariaa
A maj r blle between the cities of Boynton
Beach and O(ea Ridge owe a proposal to build a
$14 milia Issrswdl ~Waterway bridge from
Boyff s Beach Boalemvrd the beach is s~edi e to
begcailcd iSatm a.i?asi' e he(ading this FdeIbruary.
The caswent a ae way t the Florida Supreme
CGurt, which o -alred = mt inistrasive hearing to
amer dBe quesaaimof wheffihcra not the Department
atTnmoiaTimB ein abased its discretionary powers
im iins decisim to buid a reupacenet bridge at the
BapBaaBoach BoCusfead sitraaa dtinrevamptte
cr~tilingBiisgelcateon Ocean AveaEi-
The CSy of BoyBmon Beach has sided with the
DOT im awr of e pfiq t at the Boynton Beach
Bofaoks d sil& The Iidge. which has yet to be con-
samaS, is pa t of Bon Beach's redevelopment
pha i till mn to bring. mre people back to the

Dr. A~mM LqpeE-Tln (a watifiont resident
w en Iback ytm woald be laet up by thie bridge)
ad ae Cy of caa Ridge ee rcendy joined by
de Aubiam Sackty of th Everglades in their fight

(cam Rige Mayor Jon-Lasen Shdlick says
Imd t i doct mabe scose to buid a fior-lane bridge
whii l rMldd flow ion td ttwo plans of A1A.
"This poect wil hanm the environment and
dcmsn r slile rcounity" said Mayor Shndlick.
"ca=taai why any gPW.....td ageinry would
~at to hm a samBl ommmity lie Ocean Ridge."



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The position taken by the City of Boynton
Beach is that the bridge must be builtat the new site
to breathe new life into the downtown. They argue
that the project is necessary for a straight line of traf-
fic movement to the beach, and that the DOT should
have the right over the placement of that bridge.
George Hunt, Boynton Beach Assistant City Man-
ager, maintains that Boynton Beach Boulevard is a
major artery for the area, and is one of the largest
east-west thoroughfares in Palm Beach County which
doesn't have access to AIA.
Hunt continued that the City of Boynton Beach is
against constructing a replacement bridge at the exist-
ing Ocean Avenue site because it will "permanently
snarl traffic to Boynton Beach because it requires an
L-shaped, three-signal light turn to reach AIA and the
beach."
Hunt adds, "Snarling traffic would satisfy Ocean
Ridge, but it won't benefit the residents of Boynton
in their efforts to travel to and from the beach."
The City is also conceded about the safety of the
present bridge at Ocean Ave if the case continues to
drag on in court. Boynton Beach city officials say the
present bridge is deri'wrring.
Mr. Hunt noted "that beaches in Florida are posi-
tive attractions, and the idea that we would be trying
to keep our residents off the beaches by not allowing
this project is ounter-productive."
At the February hearing, Hugh MacMillan, the
attorney who has represented Dr. Lopez-Tones and the
town of Ocean Ridge in the dispute, will attempt to


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prove that there is in fact no valid reason to build the
project on Boynton Beach Boulevard when there is
already an existing bridge on Ocean Avenue in
Boynton.
The City of Boynton Beach and DOT will argue
that the bridge is vitally important to the area and that
proper traffic guidelines necessitate that the bridge be
constructed in a straight line to the beach as are most
other bridge projects of this type.
So, the battle lines have been drawn and the argu-
ments seem to have merit on both sides, as a hearing
officer will soon decide whether the Department of
Transportation or the citizens of Ocean Ridge have
the power to decide where this bridge may or may not
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Sailing Waterfront News December 1988 9


Gulfstream Sailing Club elects commodore


At the November meeting of the Gulfstream Sail-
ing Club Jim Albe was elected Commodore to suc-
ceed Nick Marinelli. Joining Albe are Flag Officers
Bill Gossett as Vice-Commodore and Mike Pena as
Rear Commodore. Karen Holm was re-elected Secre-
tary and Marty Spencer is the new Treasurer.
The Gulfstream Sailing Club has been active in
the Ft. Lauderdale sailing community for over 30
years. Membership is open to anyone interested in
sailing.
David Wallace, the Racing Chairman for 1989
announced the following schedule: 4 Series of Ocean
Races Round-the-Bouys. Off Shore races to Miami
Sea Bouy, to Lucaya and Bimini. A Summer Series
devoted to Learn to Race with Novice Skippers and
Novice Crew and a Coastal Series to Bug Light,
Hillsboro Light and another to Palm Beach. Not to be
forgotten are the ladies who have a Ladies Only Ocean
Race Round-the-Bouys in Summer.
Linda Gosset is Chairman of the Sunfish Fleet
which this year will sail at Quiet Waters Park. The
Sunfish Fleet will again have three series of Races,


novice races and a learn to race program besides two
weekends of races in the Keys.
The Co-Chairmen of the Cruising Group for 1989
are Donna Firanski and Dr. Skip Skaja. The Cruising
Group has monthly mini-cruises or raft-ups besides
the annual extended Summer Cruise to the Bahamas.
Before the Summer Cruise a series of three seminars
are held to acquaint the members with crossing the


The 1989 Southern Ocean Racing Conference
(SORC) schedule has been announced. The Triangles
of St. Petersburg begin February 23 and run through
the 24th. The St. Pete-Lauderdale Race begins Febru-
ary 26. The Mark H. Baxter Memorial will be run off
Fort Lauderdale March 4. Biscayne Bay Yacht Club's
Lipton Cup Race will take place the following day
(March 5) north of Government Cut, Miami. At the
same starting point, the Gulfstream Race will be held
March 6.
Historically a part of the SORC, the Miami-


stream, sailing Bahamian waters, and cruising tech-
niques and etiquette.
The Annual Change of Command Dinner will be
at the Lauderdale Yacht Club January 7, 1989. The
Gulfstream Sailing Club and the Fort Lauderdale
Chamber of Commerce are sponsoring a Super Sail-
ing Regatta scheduled for Super Bowl weekend. For
more information call 523-1762.


Nassau and Nassau Cup Races will be conducted sep-
arately from the racing conference, on March 9 and
12, respectively.
Boats will be competing in three categories: IOR,
IMS and PHRF.
For those sailors who wish to race their yachts in
the 1989 SORC call D. Blake Flitman, chairman of
the upcoming event in Dade County at 667-1671 or
661-2210. In Broward County, call Peter Grimm at
524-4616 or 763-1166.


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10 Waterfront News December 1988 Diving



The sea is their home, divers are just visiting


By Bob Allen
Approaching this part of the Great Abaco Island
from the air, the expanse of sea marsh must have
given rise to its name. These shallow-water pools
must be excellent for nurturing sea life.
As the plane touched-down on March Harbour's
air strip in the Bahamas, my mind reviewed the past
year. Twelve months earlier two friends and I had
snorkled some reef off Nassau. What we had seen and
experienced had infected us with a rapture for the deep.
We vowed to meet again in 1988 as certified scuba
divers. The year had passed with each of us complet-
ing the training.
After landing, we taxied to the inn and stowed our
gear. With a map of the island, we located Mr. Skeet
LaChance's dive shop. LaChance had just returned
from an afternoon's dive. I arranged for two dives the
following day.
Waking before dawn, I bore witness to the moon
yielding its shadowy domain to the sun's first golden
rays. As the moonbeams which moments before had
danced on the wave motion disappeared, the sun's
glow turned the water from a dark grey to a silvery
turquoise. The smell of the ocean, the sights of the
morning and sounds of roosters crowing I knew the
day would be an adventure to remember.
We ate a good, filling breakfast and assembled at
Skeet LaChance's dive shop in Boat Harbour. Know-
ing that ocean diving would hold greater adventures,
more varied marine life and graver dangers than diving
in Missouri's quarries and rivers, I was filled with an
incredible anticipation.
-I realized that I was about to enter a vast world to
which I was a mere brief visitor, a world whose
inhabitants were often larger than I. Fortunately for
me, Skeet is a very experienced divemaster who
watches the pulse of his guests. His manner is gener-
ally silent; yet, he displays a great attentiveness to
* the diver's well-being. He does not embarrass his
divers should they be in need of assistance. In most
cases, he lends help prior to the diver knowing that he
needs it. His magnificent handling of detail gave me
Great comfort during the dive.
As we headed toward the first dive site, one of the
snorkelers in our dive party asked about sharks.
Skeet's only comment was, '"Sharks live in the
ocean," This economy of words reflected a much
deeper attitude and understanding of the ocean than I
had.
When we arrived at the dive site, Skeet gave us
detailed orientation. The reef was inside a protected
undersea park. Coral formations began about five feet
below the surface with a total water depth of about 30
feet. The coral was riddled with underwater caves
which we could swim through.
The divers descended to the sandy bottom, the
snorkelers started swimming on the surface, then
Skeet joined the divers. Once the divemaster was dn
the bottom, we divers approached the reef.
About 15 feet from the coral a large grouper swam


out and greeted Skeet. Apparently, Skeet occasionally
brought food to the grouper and the two had become
friends. We got to pet the grouper and it accompanied
us the entire dive.
Being new to ocean diving and to large fish, the
grouper frightened me a couple of times when it
would glide up behind me and nudge me. I realized
then if a predator wanted to have a taste of me, I was
in its element and could do little to stop it. For some
strange unknown reason this knowledge comforted
me.
As I began to enjoy the dive, I watched Skeet's
technique and worked to adapt to his diving style. He
would swim in a very relaxed position with his hands
behind him between his back and air tank. Once
achieving neutral buoyancy, one can inhale or exhale
to raise or lower one's body as he glides around and
through the corals. This style conserves air, energy
and coral. With one's hands out of the way and buoy-
ancy under control there is little reason to touch the
reef formations.
The beauty of the reef and its inhabitants had
inspired me to learn scuba diving a year ago. The
living colors and the intricate designs of this watery
world were beyond my imagination. Unless one has
snorkled or dived, one can not know the vibrance of a
coral head. The best photograph can capture only a
small, limited portion of its beauty. It is true adven-
ture to swim 20 feet below the waves and experience
an exotic world of tropical colors and life.
As we surfaced from the dive, Skeet talked about
how there had been 16 large ocean creatures, who had
come to trust man too much. They would greet the


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dive boats and were often fed by the divers. One day
these large rays, barracuda, eels and groupers were
slaughtered by a poacher. As he related this story,
Skeet was saddened by it. I was angered over the vio-
lence of this act against the sea and its inhabitants.
It was then that I slowly began to appreciate
Skeet's understanding of the sea: "Sharks (and other
marine life) live in the ocean." The sea is their envi-
ronment, man, only briefly, visits their domain. Yet,
it is man who can, coldly and with forethought, cal-
culate the destruction of the ocean's creatures.
As we head back into port, I could not but help to
wish the grouper we had met a long life and a healthy
fear of man.

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Diving Waterfront News December 1988 11


Florida divers break multiple deep dive record


By Bryan Brooks
Two Florida scuba instructors made 20 deep dives
to over 100 feet within a six-hour period at Ward
Sink near Tampa, Florida, on October 17th of this
year. These dives, they say, break a U.S. Navy record
of 11 dives to 100 feet within a 20-hour period. The
divers, Dick Oberlies, 43, and Steve Hoffman, 28,
stated that neither of them suffered any ill effects from
the record dives.
Dick Oberlies was the coach for female diver
Marty Dunwoodie, who set the women's depth record
of 345 feet last year.
Hoffman said that they were trying to contact the
Guinness Book of World Records in an attempt to
have their dives listed officially.
Hoffman related that he does not encourage other
sport diver to try any type of deep diving without spe-
cial training, as he admits that this can be extremely
dangerous. He cites one of the reasons for their suc-
cess in this attempt is the special training and tech-
niques learned from former World Deep Diving
Record holder on compressed air, Hal Watts, at his
Professional Scuba Association, in Orlando, Florida.
The deepest dive made on their dive profile was
160 feet, with the shallowest being 100 feet. Hoff-
man related that according to the Navy Dive Tables,
their dive profile would have required over 14 hours of
decompression stops, which they didn't make.
A police officer from Plant City, trained in CPR,
was on the scene with oxygen as a part of the support
system, which included two safety divers. Hoffman
stated that although the nearest recompression cham-
ber was about 70 miles away, they were in contact
with emergency sources, who could have a helicopter
on'the scene within minutes should there be an
accident.
When asked the reason for such an attempt, Hoff-
man said they did it for the excitement and challenge,
plus the sense of personal satisfaction when complet-
ing the dives safely. As scuba instructors, he says


both he and Dick Oberlies were aware of the inherent
dangers involved.
Hoffman said again, however, that he felt that
their special training gave them a better than good
chance of safely accomplishing this record. Used
during the dives were the latest in dive computers,
which they claim was also paramount in their
success.
Dr. James Loewenherz, a medical specialist in the
field of barotrauma, was contacted in Miami. When
asked about his feelings concerning the deep dives, he
said that to attempt this, he feels, is outrageous.
As a diving doctor operating a Miami recompres-
sion chamber, he stated, "I've seen divers with as
little as a 70 foot dive for a a thirty minute profile
become sick and need extensive medical help, some
becoming permanently paralyzed."
He admits that the record is possible but that it is
a foolish gamble for no real purpose.
Dr. Loewenherz also felt that if the divers were
using oxygen to decompress with that the oxygen
would only mask the problem of excess nitrogen in
the body. Diver Steve Hoffman said that they didn't
use oxygen, and they didn't decompress.
Dr. Loewenherz said the intended dives to 100 feet
would leave the divers attempting this record deeply
in a nitrogen debt, risking permanent physical damage
or even death.
When asked if he would be willing to attend such
a record attempt, Dr. Loewenherz said that he would
not participate because of the extreme danger
involved.
He felt that these divers could be compared to test
pilots, who push the limits of man's endurance.
Because of the lack of logistical and medical support
at their disposal, though, the divers were more at risk.
Test pilots, Dr. Loewenherz said, always have the
latest in medical technology close at hand for
emergencies.
After the first 10 or 11 dives, Dr. Loewenherz
says, the divers could start having decompression


sickness symptoms suchas tingling, or the pins and
needles feeling. Diver Steve Hoffman said that they
didn't experience any of those symptoms.
The current World Deep Diving Record Holder,
Neal Watson, whose record was set in the late 1960's
at 437 feet using compressed air, felt that the dives
might not have any meaning in the 80's sport diving
world.
"The concept and training now is completely dif-
ferent than when I did my dive," said Watson. How-
ever, admiring the two men for their effort, Neal said
that if they did it for their own feeling of personal
accomplishment, he could not fault them. This, he
realizes, is totally taboo in the sport diving world
today, and for good reason, diver safety.


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12 Waterfront News December 1988 Fishing,


Semi-annual Billfish Tournament wrap-up
The 47th Running of the Fort Lauderdale Semi- Top Junior angler was 15 year old John Stephens This tournament, started in 1965, has become one
Annual Billfish Tournament October 28, 29, 30, with 200 points for a sailfish. Adam Visnick of Pom- of the largest and better know tournaments on the
1988 was another success! A field of 143 boats and pano Beach was second high point junior angler also East Coast. Two tournaments are held each year, the
302 anglers caught a total of 96 billfish over the three with 200 points for one sailfish, in only his second 1989 events being April 28, 29, 30, 1989 and Octo-
day event. Two white marlin, one blue marlin and 93 tournament ever. Winners are based on time if points ber 27, 28, 29, 1989. For information write Ft. Lau-
sailfish, all tagged and released except for two sail- are the same. derdale Semi-Annual Billfish Tournament, P.O. Box
fish, which were brought to the dock. One sailfish 22218, Ft. Lauderdale, FL. 33335 or call the tourna-
had been previously tagged in Islamorada in The tournament was held at Harbour Towne in ment telephone (305) 563-0385. Alternate telephone
December, 1987. Dania for the 5th straight tournament, number (305) 524-5419.


As usual, entrants were from various parts of
Florida and other states as well as from the local area.
Winner of the top boat and crew award of $10,000.00
was Jolly Roger II, Greenacres, Florida. Second place
boat and crew was the Honey Hush of Plantation,
Florida who took home $3,000.00. The $2,000.00
Third prize went to the Reel Tight of Fort Lauderdale.
Top three anglers were Brian Albert of Lake
Worth, Florida, on the Jolly Roger II with 1600
points, Gary Hammerle of Plantation, Florida, on the
Honey Hush with 1100 points and Chuck Baldwin of
Davie, Florida on the Pipe Dream with 600 points.


MET kicks off 54th fishing tournament


The Metropolitan South Florida Fishing Tourna-
ment (MET) is planning a special one-day kickoff
tournament to be held on Saturday, December 3, 1988
at the Miami Beach Marina. All fish entered in the
Kickoff Tournament will be eligible to be entered in
the 54th annual MET tournament which officially
opens December 10, 1988 and runs continuously
until May 7, 1989.
All 36 MET species will be eligible in the Kick-
off Tournament. Lines are in the water after 7:00 a.m.


Fish may be caught anywhere within the MET
boundaries, but must be weighed in at the Miami
Beach Marina prior to 3:30 p.m. the day of the event.
The tournament is open to everyone, and there are
no registration fees to enter. However, anyone desir-
ing to participate in this event must pre-register with
the MET office by calling 376-3698 prior to Decem-
ber 3rd. Late registration at the Miami Beach Marina
will be accepted between the hours of 6:00 and 7:00
a.m. the day of the event.


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Fishing Waterfront News December 1988 13


5th annual Sailboat

Fishing Tournament

results
November 12, 1988
Harbour Towne Marina, Dania
*1st Place ($600) Miss Maverick, Mayflower 48,
Robert Modrick, Fort Lauderdale, 39.75 pounds.
*2nd Place ($300) Music, Raider 33, Bill Jordan,
Boca Raton, 27 pounds.
*3rd Place ($100) Island Dream, Pearson 42,
Steven Minkler, 26.75 pounds.
*Purist Sailing Only ($200) Miss Maverick.
.Largest Dolphin Peter Raymond, Miss Mave-
rick, 17.5 pounds.
*Top Female Angler Lynn Russell, Miss Mave-
rick, 12.75 pounds.
*Most Unusual Catch Meeling, Morgan 35,
John Hussey, rescued two scuba divers who had
strayed a mile from their dive boat.


4,PjL~


I-


*, tc
445~k


* ~


i i


" ~tI


-' 7


The North Broward Kiwanis Club sponsored the
5th Annual Sailboat Fishing Tournament, officiated
by the Hollywood Sportsmen's Club. Sixty-three


anglers aboard 17 boats participated in raising funds
for the Florida Chapter of the Neurofibromatosis
Foundation


Fly fishing seminar planned


The West Palm Beach Fishing Club will be host-
ing "Fly Fishing With the Best" Saturday,
December 10, 1988 at the Sportsman's Lodge (5850
Belvedere Rd., West Palm Beach, approximately 4.7
miles west of 1-95) from 8:00 AM to 4:00 PM. This
one-day instructional fly fishing seminar will feature
some of the best names in fly fishing.
The list of instructors includes: Mark Sosin,
expert fly fisherman, television personality, outdoor
writer and author, Steve Rajeff, 17-time national
and nine-time international fly casting champion;
Frank Catino, fly fishing guide specializing in
saltwater flats and inland fishing; Bonnie Beall,





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14 Waterfront News December 1988 Marine Community Cale'

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednes
: -* ti b ea te eatu is based n tHe New? Rivar
A? nhe nrrires Avenae Bridge. Data can be
ad ustid fo:r sth:er Elo;iiionss ey ;us!ig the "Time
"':.E ..- .. o~ Yidc Tafe" ir the iowv right hand
TMo U-ar ary ;%is eaienidar. GCalB fu.*'?-- *''r mrwe .!

C1 P t d TIME ADJUST.:.;,L ;,S TO TiDE TABLE D ecem
0 News High Low
Boca Inlet ................ ... 08 inutes....... .............. 1 9817
Ziegler PA lshing Co, Inc Deerfield Beach .................... f+12 .... .. ............... .. +11
Hillsboro Inlet ......................-1 ................. ............ -50
Bahia Mar....... ...........-20 ................. .......... -18
Port Everglades ...................... .-45 ............... .... ............ -62
Dania Cut Off ...................... +45 ..................... ............ +28
1224 Southwest 1st Avenue Davie Bridge ....................... +40 .................................. +40 IntheTideTablesinblue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315 Haulover Inlet ........... ........ +38 ............................. +39 are military and the tide heights are
Phore: (305) 524-9450 Government Cut (Miami) .............-39 ........... :.. ............ ......-56 hightidewhereas figure below
Phoe: (305) 524-9450 high tide whereas a fure below
4 Model Radio-controlled Power Boat Run, 10 5 6 Ught Tackle Invitational Tournament, thru Dec. 7 Winterfest Shoreline Con
a.m.-4 p.m., West Lake Park, Hollywood, Call 5 Winterfest Golf Tournament, 12:30 p.m., Eagle 11, Stuart, Florida. Call 407-286-9373. winersSannounce
925-8377. Trace Golf Course, Broward. Music: Warren Ceasar & Creole Zydeco Band, S lria Scuba Diver
Poetry in the Woods, Secret Woods Nature Exhibit: Picture South Florida: Sunrise to Sun- 9p.m.-la.m., Cajun House, Riverwalk, Ft. Ldle, Howard Johnson's, Hoya Di
Center, South Fork New River, 2 p.m. rise, through January 29, Historical Museum, Mia- thru Dec. 10. 75 r Jonsons ywo
Las Olas Sidewalk Art Fair, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., mi Marine Council meeting, 5:30-7p.m., call 856- -7
600-1200 blocks of East Las Olas Blvd., Ft. Lau- Mary Davis Benefit Fashion Show, 7 p.m., Royal 0206 for Dade County location. F Sea Explorers meeting,
derdale. Palm Dinner Theatre, Boca Raton. Sierra Club meeting, 7 10 p.m., Fern Foresl Fe Hwy., Pompan e
Senior Swim Meet, Plantation. Call 797-2768. Exhibit: Structures, through December 11, Dis- Nature Center, Pompano Beach, Call 493-7760. C-Gulls Exercises, 7:30-
Opera: Le Nozze di Figaro, 2 pm., Dade County cover Center, Riverwalk, Fort Lauderdale. Holiday Games Party, 8p.m. Ft. Ldle, Philhar- Grove Sailing Club. Call 4
Auditorium. Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987,Palm monic Hall. Call 392-5443. Poinsetta Heights Civic As
Musical Theatre: Professionally Speaking, 2 & 6 Beach Gardens 848-0756, Lake Worth`832- Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987, Plan. Sunrise Middle School cafet
p.m., Off Broadway, Wilton Manors. 9902, Fort Lauderdale 463-0034, Pompano station 977-8833, Fort Lauderdale 462-4497 Boating courses in: Dania
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m. Beach 782-7277, Lighthouse Point 946-328, Coral Ridge 963-5246, Deerfield 942-9944 house Point 426-0465, Bo
Riverside Park pavilion, Ft. Lauderdale. Hallandale 454-9944. Hollywood 961-4147, Boca Raton 391-3600. Hollywood 922-5043.
HIGH +2.0' +2.4' +2.1' +2.0' +2.4' +2.1' +2.4'
TIME 0507 -1130 -1705 -2346 0552 1217 -1747 0028 0637 *1300 1829 0110 -0719 -1342
LOW +0.7' -0.3' +0.7' +0.2' +0.6' +0.0' +0.5'
11. 12 13 14 Miami River Coordinating
Pompano Boat Parade, dark, ICW. 18th Floor, Metro-center, M
Gulfstream Ocean Fleet Commodores Cup, call S.A.I.L. Club, 7:30 p.m.,
583-9505. ence Room, Ft. Lauderdale.
Christmas in Islamorado, call 664-4503. Marine Sector Broward Sheriffs Possee, 7 Port Everglades Rowing Club, 7 p.m., Nathan- South Florida Flats Angi
Steamship Historical Society, 1:30 p.m., call p.m., Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale Executive Air- iel's New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauder- Hall, Hollywood. Call 565-3
533-5114 for location. port. Call 739-7666. dale. Call 761-7640. Antique & Classic Boat Sc
Rowing,10-2, Holland Park, West Lake, Holly- Holiday Music, Theatre Co. of Plantation, 7p.m., Gulfstream Sailing Club, 7:30 p.m. Lauderdale dale Isles Yacht Club, call 5!
wood. Broward Mall. Isles Yacht Club. Call 523-1762. Nature Photography Club
Model Power Boat Runs,10-4, West Lake Park, Exhibit: A Vision of Joy, through January 8, Mu- USCG Auxiliary meeting, 8 p.m. Plantation ami Beach Senior High Scl
Hollywood. seum of Art, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Community Center. Call 739-4556. 945-7845.
Bassing America Team Tournament, Ram Tay- Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m., 971 So. Dixie Hollywood Yacht Club. For time and location call Broward Shell Club, 7:30
burn Lake, Texas. Call 214-380-2656. Hwy., Pompano Beach, call 476-9297. 474-3710. Center. 1801 NE 6 St. Call
Shark Valley Bike Trip, Everglades National MET South Fishing Tournament, through May 1, Dixie Land Music, noon-2 p.m., Cajun House, Riv- C-Gulls Exercises, 7:3;
Park, Call Sierra Club at 781-9598. call 376-3698. erwalk, Ft. Lauderdale, every Sunday. Grove Sailing Club. Call 4!
HIGH +2.5' +2.2' +2.4' +2.2' +2.3' +2.3' +2.3'
TIME 0359 -1006 1633 2209 0448 o 1053 1721 2301 0538 1143 1814 2359 0634 1236
LOW 0.2' +0.3' 0.2' +0.3' -0.1' +0.2' 0.0'
18 19 'Commodores Club, noon, Flaming Pit, Pompa 20 21
Steamship Historical Society. For time and lo- Beach. Call 276-7085 (PB), 781-6649 (Bro.
cation call 533-5114. or 235-6262 (Dade)
Music: Neil Diamond, through December 19, Mia- Sailboat Bend Civic Association, 730 p.m., Be
mi Arena. thel Church, S. W. 11th Ave. at 2nd St., Ft. Lauinter
S U.S. Swimming Open, through December 20, In- derdale. Call 462-5159. Yacht CharterAssociation of Florida, 7:30 Winter Solstice
Sdia River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 p.m., West p.m.. For location call 522-4654.
anapolis, iana.minster Church, 1100 S. W. 21 St., Ft. Lauder CAT-44 Club, 7:30 p.m., Pierce St. Annex, Sea Explorers Ship #258
Pearl Harbor Survivors Association dale. Call 524-8610. Pompano Beach. Call755-3965. 800 So. Federal Hwy., Pomi
meeting, 3 p.m., Americal Legion Hall, 171 SW 2 St., Florida Philharmonic, 8:15 p.m., West Pain Croissant Park Civic Association, 7:30 p.m. League of Women Voters
Model Radio-Controlled Power Boat Beach Auditorium. Croissant Park Elementary School. Call 524 location call 764-8961.
Run, 10 a.m. 4 p.m., every Sunday, West Lake Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987, Ft. 6034 ., Mami rna
Park, Hollywood. Call 925-8377. Lauderdale 463-0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Florida Philharmonic, 8:15 p.m., War Memorial Miami arena.
Rowing, dawn noon, Holland Park boathouse, Pompano beach 781-1265, Lake Worth 832-9902, Auditorium, Holiday Park, Ft. Lauderdale Exhibit: Skin, through Jan
Hollywood. Every Sunday. Palm Beach 848-0756. through December 21. ter.
HIGH +2.2' +2.1' +2.3' +2.1' +2.4' +2.2' +2.4'
TIME 0421 1050 1631 2315 0525 1151 1728 0009 0621 1247 1821 0102 0712 133
LoW +0.3' -0.2' +0.3' -0.3' +0.2' -0.4' +0.2

25, 26 27 28
SFlorida Marine Aquarium Society meeting, 7
p.m., Museum of Science, 3280 S. Miami Ave., M
ami. Call 666-2226.
SProfessional Maratime Network, 5:30 p.m. C-Gulls Exercises, 7:30
Garden Pub, Marina Bay Resort, Ft. Lauderdal Grove Sailing Club, call 44
Call 1-800-682-4000 ext.223-03 Sea Scouts meeting, 7.30 F
South Middle River Civic Association, 7 p.m. Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call !
501 NW 17 Steamship Historical Sock
St. Ft. Lauderdale. Call 467-2458. 533-5114 for location.
tion, 7:30 p.m. Nathaniel's New River Tave, Riv- Basketball:Miami Heat vs. Houston, 7:30 p.m. Theatre: Scrooge, 11a.m.,
Chrismas Day erwalk, Ft Lauderdale. Miami Arena. tre.
Basketball: Miami Heat vs. San Antonio, 7:3 Orange Bowl Regatta, through December 3( Music: The Future, 9:40 p.r
*Broward Event Hotline, call 765-4468. p.m., Miami Marina Call Coconut Grove Sailing Club at 444-4571. 66, Pier 66, Ft. Lauderdale.
HIGH +2:3' +2.0' ; +2.2' +1.9' +2.0' +1.8' +1.9'
TIME 0406 1013 1641 2218 0452 1103 a 1725 2303 0534 1132 1806 2350- 0616. *1215
LOW -0.3' +0.1' 0.2' +0.2' +0.0' +0.2' +0.1' +
Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water







dar. & Tide Tables Waterfront News December 1988 15

Jay Thursday Friday Saturday
S-Ts-Wnerfost. Weold Doardailing Oharmplanslp
1 Moon n apogee & Festival, thru Dec. 11, So. Bch., Ft. Ldle., Call
Moononequator 525-7037.
Last Quarter Moon Miami Palm Beach Invitational Sailing Race Winter Reflections on the Bay boat parade,
*Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30p.m. Winston (Wirth M. Munroe Memorial), 9 a.m., 1.5 NM duck, Biscayne Bay, Miami.
Towers Marina, Miami Beach. northeast of Government Cut, Miami. MET South Florida Fishing Tournament Kickoff,
Festival of Trees, 10a.m. 5p.m., through De- Lecture: nautical author Chevy Alden will dis- 7a.m., Miami Beach Marina.
b r cember 4, Fort Lauderdale Museum of Art, Riv- cuss his new book Black Falcon, 1 p.m., South Palm Beach Sailing Club's Christmas Race. Call
erwalk. Campus Library, BCC, Hollywood. 747-7508.
St. Petersburg Boat Show, through December I Love Watercolors Art Show, noon 4 p.m., Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club's Christmas Dinner
4, Bayfront Center Yacht Basin. through December 4, Bailey Hall, BCC, Davie. Dance.
Ocean-to-Ocean Windsurfing Championships, Tal Mahal, through December 3, Musicians Ex- Sunfish Red Lobster Classic, Call GSC 525-
through December 4, Sanibel, Florida change, Riverwalk, Fort Lauderdale. 1762.
Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board, 7 Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8:30 p.m., South Florida Scuba Divers' Christmas Party,
p.m. City Hall. Riverwalk, Fort Lauderdale, Call 524-4636. 8 p.m.-1 a.m., Dania Civic Center.
NOTE:thetimes HIGH +1.8' +2.0' +1.9' +1.9' +1.9' +1.9' HIGH
InFeet above or be- TIME 0219 0844 1442 2125 0319 0942 1532 2218 0417 1039 1620 2303 TIME
t lowtide. LOW +0.7' +0.6' +0.8' +0.6' +0.8' +0.4' LOW

Petition judging & 8 Fort Lauderdale Boat Club, 8 p.m., 600 NE 21 9 NewMos" 10 Wnterfest Boat Parade, dark, ICW, Ft. Ldle.
CIt, Widn Mo Cl 4 9 Moon farthest south of Equator Gourmet canoeing, 430p.m., Bloody Marys, Sea-
Ct, Wilton Manors. Call 431-7239. Coconut Grove Sailing Club meeting, 8 pm.. Call
meeting, 730 p.m., Intemational Yachtmen's Assaton, 730 p.m., Cocont Grove Sang Club meeng,8p.. Call fair, Dania. Call 761-5419.
id Beach. Call 989- Lauderdale Isles Yaht Club. Call 920-3555 444-4571. Sunfish Commodores Cup, 11:30 a.m., Indepen-
i l Vietnam Vetersa 7 m., Am e Broward County Archaeological Society, 8 p.m., dence Bay Lake. Call GSC 583-9505.
7:30 p.m., 800 So. Hallandale. Call 9erican Legion 4th floor, 100 So. Andrews Avenue. Call 525- Holiday Parade, noon, A!A, Ft. Ldle., 791-0202.
7:30 p Xmas in the Pk Art Fest., l0a.m.-5p.m, George
h. Call 942-8500. Theatre: Anything Goes, through December 17, 8778, Xmas in the Pk Art Fest., 10a.m.-5p.m, George
3.0 a.m., Coconut Tennere s e r e er Key Largo Christmas Tree Lighting, 6 p.m., English Pk, Mdle Rivr, Ft. Ldle.. thru Dec, 11
30 a.m., coconut Tennessee Williams Fine Arts Center, Key West. MM100. Nine-mile Pond canoe trip. Call 375-1625.
on 730 p.m. Lecture: RbbGoldsten, 7:30 p.m., Museum of A-Trophy Swim Meet, through December 11, Sail with Santa, 8 a.m.-noon, Hagen Pk. Wilton
clat, 70 p.m., Art, Riv a Fort Lauderdale. Hall of Fame Pool, Fort Lauderdale. Manors. Call 390-2131.
.ia. Call 566-4071. Boating Courses in: Fort Lauderdale call 463- Winterfest Funfest, 5-11 p.m., Birch/Las Olas Instructional Fly Fishing Seminar, 8a.m.-4p.m.,
call 462-6987, eght- 0034, Plantation 977-8833, Palm Beach Gar- Parking Lot, Ft. Lauderdale. Sportsman's Ldge, 5850 Belvedere Rd., W Palm
a Raton 391-3600, dens 848-0756, Lake Worth 832-9902, Pompa- Music: Kinsey Report, through December 10, Bch. Call the W.P.B. Fshg Clb at 407-832-
no Beach 941-5781. Musicians Exchange, Riverwalk, Fort Lauderdale. 6780.
+2.1' +2.4' +2.2' +2.5' +2.2' +2.5' +2.2' HIG
1911 0150 0759 1424 1954 0230 *0841 1505 2036 0314 0922 1548 2142 TIM
0.1' +0.4' 0.2' +0.4' +0.2' +0.3' LO
ommtte, 530 p.m. 15 Maritime Museum fundraising kickoff, call the 16 17
iami. Call 856-0206 Palm Beach Ocean Learning Institute at 407- First quarter Moon
palleria Mall Confer 655-7243, thru February 14. Moon n perigee Winterfest: Rubber Duckie Race, 12:22 p.m.
Call 491-3327. Women's Yacht Racing Association meeting, 7 Monono Equator New River, Bubier Park, Ft. Lauderdale.
ers, 7:30 p.m., VF p.m., Coconut Grove Sailing Club, call American Merchant Marine Veterans Assolda-
374 444-4571. Winterfest Ball, 7 p.m., Marriott Harbor Beach tion, 1 p.m., 1 W. Dixie Hwy., Dania. Call 925-
)clety, 8 p.m., Lauder 1 Ft. Lauderdale Boardsalling Association, Hotel, Fort Lauderdale. 5869.
B1-8823. 7:30 p.m., Riverside Hotel, Las Olas, Ft. Lauderdale. Shine a Light for the Kids, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Bu Lecture: Weather & Anchoring by Peter Ter-
, Z:30 p.m., North Mi Call 473-0238. bier Park, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 7611 letzky, 10 a.m.- 2 p.m., Sailorman, 350 E. S.R. 84,
iool, room 203. Cal Navy League, 7:30 p.m., Lighthouse Point Yacht 5813. Ft. Lauderdale.
Club. Call 785-2216. Trophy Swim Meet,through Dec. 18, Hall of West Lake canoe trip. Call. 375-1625.
p.m., Pompano Rec Marine Task Force, 11:30 a.m., Chamber of Fame Pool, Winter Fantasy on the .Water boat parade,
925-6460. Commerce, 208 SE 3 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Ft. Lauderdale. dark, ICW, Boca Raton.
-8:30 a.m., Coconu DIGA Dive Club meeting, 8:15 p.m., 113 *Florida Philharmonic, 8 p.m., FAU Center Audi- East River Canoe Trip. Call Sierra Club at 781-
14-4571. Ave and Quail Roost Rd., Miami. Call 235-5069. torium, Boca Raton. 9598 or 523-4416
+2.1' +2.2' +2.1' +2.1' +2.2' +2.1' HIGH
1910 0100 0735 1332 2010 0209 0839 1431 2113 0317 0945 1530 2216 TIM
).2' +0.2' +0.1' +0.2' +0.0' +0.3' 0.1' LOW

22 23 24

Moon farthest north of Equator

SPort Everglades Propeller Club. For time and
location call 782-8825. RFuMoon
meeting, 7:30 p.m., Ft Lauderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m.. For lo-
ano. Call 942-8500. cation call 431-7239. *Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8 p.m., River
meeting, for time anc College Swimming Forum, through January 2, walk, Ft. Lauderdale.
Hall of Fame Pool, Ft- Lauderdale. Call 764- Basketball: Miami Heat vs Utah, 7:30 p.m. Miami
Seattle, 7:30 p.m., 4822. Arena.
SExhibit: Florida Pastel Association, through Broward Event Hotline, call 765-4468. Christmas Eve
29, Discovery Cen January 29, Discovery Center, Riverwalk, For Music: The Future, 9:40 p.m. '30 a.m., Cafe
Lauderdale. 66, Pier 66, Ft. Lauderdale. Broward Event Hotline, call 765-4468.
+2.2' +2.5' +2.2' +2.4' +2.1' +2.4' +2.1' HIG
1911 0151 0802 1427 2000 0238 0846 1514 2049 0324 0931 1557 2134 TIM
+0.5' +0.1' -0.4' +0.1' -0.4' +0.1' LO

29 30 31

Moon onEquator
-8:30 a.m., Coconu Moon inapogee
4-4571.
-.m. 800 So. Federal ,- 'Stranahan House Soclal,6-8:30 p.m:, Riverwalk,
)42.8500. Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Last Quarter Moon
ty,48 p.m.. Call 407- Marine Council, 7:30 a.m., 147 Miracle Mile, Co Music: Buddy Guy, through December 31, Musi-
ral Gables. Call 856-0206. cians Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club New Year's Cruise
unse Musical Thea- Easte Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., Wins MET South Fishing Tournament, through May 1, Raft Up, Lake Boca Raton.
Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Call 932-0720. call 376-3698. Winterfest Ught upLauderdale, 7 p.m.-120
n. 1:30 a.m., Cafe Ringlng Brothers, and Bamum & Baley Circus Narcotics Anonymous, 8:30 pm, 971 So a.m., Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
730 p.m., through December 31. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call 476-9297. Broward County Event Hotline, call 765-4468.

+1.7' +1.8' +1.6' +1.7' +1.6' +1.6' 'HIGH
1851 0038 0701 1257- 1938 0129 0752 1342 2026 0224 0844 1429 2116 .TIME
0.2' +0.3' +0.2' +0.4' +0.2' +0.5' +0.2' LOW




H II


II
:i(






16 waterfront News December 1988


Broward News


From Winterfest, with love...


By Lynn Lpurenti
Winterfest, Fort Lauderdale's annual tribute to
WintFrtime fun 4nder the South Florida sun, will
bring a special kind of sparkle to thp holiday eason
this year with a diversp array of acliviits ranging
from the traditional Bat Parade to an all-new New
Year's ve animated laser show and fireworks display:
The Boat parade will set the IntraoEstl Waterway
alight on Saturday, Dme: 10: Reigning as the parade's
grand marshals will h Miami Dolphin starling quar-
te.rak Ban Marino and another nationally known


celebrity. They will lead a parade of 100 lavishly dec-
orated boats that will make their way north from Port
Everglades in Fort Lauderdale to Lake Santa Barbara
in Pompano Beach before the admiring eyes of an
anticipated half-million spectators.
'There is still time for local businesses and indi-
viduals to enter boats in the Boat Parade," says Win-
terfest, Inc., President Diane Grow. The deadline for
entries is November 30.
Typically, boats in the parade range from small
craft shimmering with Christmas lights to immense
yachts that have been transformed into breathtaking
holiday visions by professional designers. The theme
of the 1988 Boat Parade is "Love In Any Language."
This year's roster of Winterfest-related events will
begin on Saturday, Dec. 3, with the World Boardsail-
ing Festival '88, which will bring some 400 board-
sailers from 35 nations to Fort Lauderdale to compete
for world championship titles in two categories. This
nine-day event will be staged on the beach at the
south end of A1A in Fort Lauderdale. Additional
activities will include displays, demonstrations,
music, fashion shows and free boardsailing lessons,
The entire festival will be free and open to the public,
On Monday, Dec. 5, the annual Winterfesf Golf
Tournament will be held for the first time at the
Tournament Players club at Eagle Trace, Coral
Springs' top=raked PPA tour eours, This seamble,
shotgun=gart tournament, open to 144 players, will
include holeinonen closest to the pin and longest
shot competitions, as well as 18 gloious holes of


Golf on one of the finest courses in the United States.
Prizes of exceptional value will be awarded to the
winners. The entry fee is $150 per player.
The Boat Parade, a holiday tradition in Fort Lau-
derdale since 1971, can be enjoyed in a number of
ways this year. Organized groups who want to watch
the parade from reserved bleacher seats will be able to
do just that. Bleachers accommodating 3,000 specta-
tors will be set up in a choice viewing location, and
seats will be sold for $15 each.
On Friday, Dec. 9, and Saturday, Dec. 10, the
Winterfest Funfest will be held in the Birch/Las Olas
Bridge area, beside the Intracoastal. This family-
oriented affair, sponsored by Cellular One, will fea-
ture music, entertainment and food. Enjoy the Funfest
from 5 to 11 p.m. on Dec. 9 and from noon to 11
p.m. on Dec. 10. Admission will be free. The Fun-
fest site is an ideal spot for viewing the Boat Parade.
Executives and professionals who would like to
give their clients, associates and key employees a
memorable holiday experience can take part in the
Winterfest VIP Boat Parade Reception, to be held on
the night of the Boat Parade at the International
Swimming Hall of Fame, This elegant party will
include gourmet dining, an open bar, dancing and
entertainment, as well as an unobstructed view of the
entire Boat Parade, Reservations are $75 per person,
very limited, and must be purchased in advance,
Boat Parade watchers with an itch to take to the
water themselves an satisfy that urge this year, The
Winterst/SeaEsape ise to Nowhere" wil linger


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Winterfest ont
at its mooring in Port Everglades for the duration of
the Boat Parade and then take holiday merrymakers on
a late-night cruise featuring dinner, dancing, entertain-
ment and gambling. The ticket cost of $59 per person
includes port charges. Advance reservations are
required.
On Friday, Dec. 16, festivities will continue with
the glamorous Winterfest Ball, to be held at the Mar-
riott Harbor Beach Hotel. .uiis year the ball, always a
highlight of Fort Lauderdale's social season, will
include an auction at which such unusual items as a
full-length mink coat, his and hers Rolex watches and
a ride in an open cockpit airplane will go on the
block. Admission, set at $150 per person, will be by
invitation only.
A most unusual flotilla will take over the New
River at noon on Saturday, Dec. 17, when the United
Cerebral Palsy Great South Florida Rubber Duckie
Race gets under way. Participants can adopt duckies
for $5 each at any Circle K, and then cheer as the
racers are carried to the finish line by the current.
Winners will receive valuable prizes. The race's pro-
ceeds will benefit United Cerebral Palsy.

To wrap up the holiday season, Winterfest '88
will conclude with Winterfest's Light Up Lauderdale,
a gala open-air New Year's Eve party offered free to
the public. From 7 p.m. until 1 a.m., performers will
present continuous entertainment in the streets and on
stages set up throughout downtown Fort Lauderdale
along the New River. At midnight, the new year will
be spectacularly welcomed by fireworks and an ani-
mated laser show that will light up the Fort Lauder-
dale skyline as it has never been illuminated before.
"This is going to be something people will remember
for a lifetime,"Grow says. "We hope moms and dads
will make New Year's Eve a family night by bring-
ing the kids to see this fabulous display. This is the
beginning of a New Year's Eve tradition in Fort Lau-
derdale that may soon be as well known as the drop-
- ping of the Big Apple in New York."


Boat parades dominate December


Four boat parades are scheduled for southeastern
Florida prior to Christmas Miami's Winter Reflec-
tions on the Bay (December 3), Winterfest Boat
Parade in Fort Lauderdale (10th), Pompano Beach
Holiday Boat Parade (11th) and Boca Raton's Winter
Fantasy on the Water (17th). These holiday events
showcase yachts decorated with lights, props and cos-
tumed crews. They may be unique in the world. Last
year's Fort Lauderdale parade was on primetime
national television.

The boat parade season starts with a splash in
Miami's Biscayne Bay. On Saturday evening, Decem-
ber 10th, 100 vessels dressed up for the holidays will
sail north on the Intracoastal Waterway from Bayfront
Park/Bayside Marketplace to Haulover Park. Vessels
will pass in review at Haulover Park Marina where
they will be judged in 20 award categories including
"Best Overall Decorated Vessel" and "Best Use of


Light and Sound" for this 3rd Annual Winter Reflec-
tions on the Bay.
The following Saturday Fort Lauderdale's Winter-
fest Boat Parade will get underway in Port Everglades
and cruise north through the ICW to Lake Santa Bar-
bara. 3000 bleacher seats ($15 per person) are to be
set up strictly for viewing the parade from the Birch/
Las Olas Parking Area, 5 10:30 p.m..
Pompano Beach started this area's tradition of boat
parades over a quarter century ago. The 26th annual
Holiday Boat Parade will begin at dark on Sunday,
December 11th on the Pompano stretch of the ICW.
Having both the Fort Lauderdale and Pompano
parades back-to-back on the same weekend has seemed
to benefited both parades and allows those boaters
who want to be in both events to do so.
Finally, Boca Raton will host the Winter Fantasy
on the Water, Saturday, December 17th on the Intra-
coastal at dark.


WINTERFEST DECORATING
December 2nd is the deadline for entering the annual Boat Parade route are eligible to participate. Entries
Winterfest Shoreline Decorating competition, should reflect this year's theme, "Love In Any
according to Steve Casper, Chairman of the Shoreline Language." To enter, or for further information, call
Decorating Committee. the Shoreline Hotline at 563-5050. There is no entry
All waterfront porperty owners along the Winterfest fee.


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Waterfront News December 1988


Habitat


Iceberg


By James E. Sullivan


Sea Ice
For the most part ice in the sea consists of either
sea ice formed by the freezing of top layers of the.
ocean, or icebergs originating from glaciers or conti-
nental ice sheets. This ice is of direct concern to the
navigator because it restricts and sometimes controls
the movement of a vessel.
The first sign of freezing sea ice is an oily opaque
appearance of the water. It then becomes a thick
Ssoupy slush which forms into a layer with a thick-
ness of four or five inches. This sheet of ice will con-
tinue to grow but will seldom become more than four
to seven feet thick the first winter. Sea ice attached to
the shore is called fast ice and those portions fronting
the sea are glaciers.
Unlike sea ice a layer of two inches of fresh water
ice is brittle but strong enough to support the weight
of a heavy man. In contrast, the same thickness of
newly formed sea ice will support no more than 20
pounds of weight although as it ages sea ice does
.become harder and more brittle.
Icebergs
When a glacier flows into the open sea the force
of the water breaks off pieces and these float away as
icebergs. Parts of these may break off or calve to
form bergy bits (about the size of a house). Smaller
pieces (piano size) are called growlers because their
tubular holes give off a growling noise as they bob
up and down in the sea.
Icebergs have irregular shapes, the bulk beneath
the water averages from five to seven times the
exposed mass. Icebergs contain no salt and is suffi-
ciently fresh that its melt water is potable. In the
North Atlantic the largest source of icebergs is the
west coast of Greenland. Drifting with the Labrador
Current icebergs have been encountered south of Ber-


-/ *'
A


I'

-
(


muda, off the Azores, and with a few hundred miles of
Great Britain before they have melted. The average
lifetime of a berg is three years. They are most
numerous during the spring. Icebergs seldom if ever
appear in the North Pacific Ocean since in this area
glaciers do not reach the open ocean coasts. When we
reflect on icebergs we consider the Titanic. '
RMS Titanic
On the 14th of April, 1912 the Royal Mail Ship
Titanic struck an iceberg and sank with the loss of
1513 lives. Cruising at 22knots (25 MPH) the look-
out spotted an iceberg dead ahead. A full turn to port
resulted in striking the iceberg with a glancing blow.
Although some ice chunks tumbled onto the weather
deck the collision was thought to be slight or a close
shave.
The liner had been constructed with 16 watertight
compartments and would float with any two ruptured,
however an underwater spur of ice ripped an immedi-
ate gash down her starboard side extending 300 feet
puncturing six of the forward compartments. She


SPLLa


could not survive this damage.
Strangely, had the lookout not been alert and
failed to report the iceberg to the bridge the Titanic
would not have sunk. The ship would have struck the:
berg head on crushing the bow and possibly the
second compartment but the 14 remaining watertight
units would have kept the Titanic afloat with a mini-
mum or no loss of personnel.




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-Habitat Waterfront News December 1988 19

Sea turtles mistake balloons for jellyfish


Balloons do look like food to sea turtles. One of
the first studies to look at the effects of latex and
plastics on sea turtles show that turtles will choose to
eat balloons and the latex can stay,in their systems
for as long as three months.
Environmentalists have been concerned that sea
turtles will eat balloons and plastic bags, which can
resemble jellyfish -- a favorite turtle food. But there
has been no research on the effects of the materials on
the endangered sea turtles.
However, Professor Peter Lutz, chairman of the
Division of Biology and Living Resources at the UM
Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric
Science, has recently completed a study that shows

Marine Algae may aid
fight against heart disease
A special strain of marine algae produced the same
type of fatty acid present in fish oil omega-3, which
is said to reduce the risk of heart disease. This strain
is one of the more than 2,000 strains of marine blue/
green algae and photosynthetic bacteria that Professor
Akira Mitsui has collected and isolated in his
laboratory.
Mitsui, a faculty member in the Division of Biol-
ogy and Living Resources at the UM Rosenstiel
School of Marine and Atmospheric Science, says that
the algae may prove to be more stable and easier to
handle source of omega-3 than fish oil.
Mitsui's collection of marine blue/green algae and
photosynthetic bacteria is the largest in the world.
His most recent research projects include a study of
hydrogen production from algae, funded by the
Department of Energy, and work with marine photo-
synthetic micro-organisms that fix nitrogen.


that sea turtles will eat balloons when given the
opportunity. His study also show that the latex can
remain in their digestive systems for a period of
three days to three months.
"We need more research to determine what
effect this has on the turtles," says Lutz. He says
plastics have been known to kill turtles by blocking
their digestive tract. But there may be more subtle
effects. Latex and plastics may change how turtles
digest nutrients in their food or alter the animals' salt
balance.

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20 Waterfront News December 1988 Heritage



Lauderdale sailor rescues lost art


By Capt. Ed Wiser
Patti Sehi is no slave to indolence.Whether white-
water rafting over a 50' waterfall, establishing her
own business, or circumnavigating in her 44' Lafitte
cutter, she has packed a lot of adventure into her 44
years. Now she faces one of the most creative and art-
istically demanding objectives of her multifaceted
career resurrection of the ancient cosmetic art of
woodgraining and marbling.
The practice of imitating the appearance of wood
or marble on an inexpensive substructure is at least
two thousand years old.Originating in the villas and
public buildings of ancient Rome, graining involves
the painting of a surface to replicate the effect of more
exotic woods. Rather than attempting to represent
objects or designs, it is intended to make the underly-
ing material seem to be something other than what it
is. Seizing upon the skill of local artisans, the
Romans learned to make plaster look like marble and
to paint common woods to duplicate more expensive
ones.
The art and practical utilization of graining in con-
struction and decoration languished during the Dark
Ages and Medieval period but enjoyed a popular revi-
val in mansions of Renaissance Italy's powerful
trading and ruling families. It is a relatively common
characteristic found in buildings throughout Europe
dating from that time until the advent of the twentieth
century. In the United States, many examples can be
found in the antebellum homes and commercial struc-
tures of the South. Most frequently it consists of
painting an underlying surface of inexpensive, readily
available pine to look like oak, mahogany or more
valuable wood. Locally, good graining can be found
in the Villa Vizcaya in Miami where wood and
masonry are both treated to appear as different types
and colors of marble.
As a sailor of wide experience and a refinisher by
trade, Sehi was quick to grasp the potential this tech-
nique holds for the yachting industry and to apply it
in her work. "Almost every boat has an area where
woodwork has been damaged or turned black," she
observes. "Owners don't know what to do about it -


or didn't until now. It's a simple solution to an
aggravating problem, and it's inexpensive and
creative."
While closely guarding the secrets of her craft,
Sehi did offer several completed examples of wood-
graining for inspection. The results are impressive.
Starting with a section of brown masonite she has lit-
erally reproduced the color and grain of natural teak
and mahogany as faithfully as any portrait painter
captures the features of his human subject. Topped
with several coats of varnish, the imitation wood is
golden, luxurious, and beautifully grained. The intri-
guing fact is that almost any grain and color can be
matched to preexisting or adjacent materials. Thus,
water damaged areas on teak surfaces can be custom
treated to blend perfectly with the surrounding undam-
aged wood. No longer is it necessary to replace plank-
ing or cabinetry for purely cosmetic reasons.
Graining is not only for covering discolored wood.
It is of great value in repairing veneers which have
been sanded through to the core material, a common
problem in refinishing interiors constructed with teak
plywood. The cost of painting a new grain over the
area is a fraction of that of replacing the wood.
In any discussion of an unfamiliar craft like grain-
ing the initial inquiry is "How do you do it?". The
second is "Where did you learn it?" Sehi hedges on
answering both. Well aware that there is currently no
competition' for this niche in the industry, she is
determined to preserve her secrets and maintain her
monopoly for as long as possible. She did admit to
studying with an unnamed English gentleman in Cal-
ifornia who was taught by his grandfather.
Surprisingly, despite the obvious applications in
yacht repair and decor, there is widespread ignorance
of the process and its utility. In introducing her skills
to South Florida initial reaction from area boatyards
has been very positive. Yard owners and managers
have never been exposed to graining and have been
unaware of its usefulness in correcting cosmetic
defects. The major problem in gaining acceptance
locally has been this lack of understanding of the pos-
sibilities woodgraining presents. "Quite simply,"


says Schi, "no one ever considered the option of
painting a wooden replica."
She has recently completed work on the new 92'
Cheoy Lee motoryacht, Seascape, where she corrected
discoloration in interior paneling. Among other
projects, she is currently assisting in the restoration
of Michael J. Peter's classic yacht, Solid Gold,
reputed to be the oldest Broward afloat. Here a natural
golden teak finish had been marred by water seepage.
The darkened areas represented a relatively small
portion of an entire cabin side but contrasted sharply
with the rest of the wood spoiling the pleasing effect
of the varnished teak. Bleaching and sanding were of
limited help in alleviating the problem. By building
the colors back into the finish she was able to match
the original color of the wood and blend into the
adjoining surface.
VWoodgraining has been utilized in residential and
commercial construction for centuries and the student
of this art will find it in may noteworthy buildings
here and in Europe. Now its benefits are being offered
to the yachting community. "Owners take a great deal
of pride in their boats' appearance. They want it to be
right. I love my work and it gives me a great deal of
pleasure making it right"


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Heritage Waerfront News December 1988 21


Navy Appreciation Week celebrates 213th birthday


PORT EVERGLADES---Port Everglades, Bro-
ward County, and the U.S. Navy recently.celebrated
the Navy's 213th birthday with a seven-day extrava-
ganza full of memorable events.
Co-sponsored by the Port Everglades Authority
and the Fort Lauderdale Navy League, Navy Apprecia-
tion Week acknowledged the sacrifices of sea service
and the $20 million positive economic impact pro-
vided by visiting Navy and Coast Guard vessels.
A beachfront parade led by the Parris Island
Marine Corps Band, golf tournament, 5K run, and a
thrilling gun salute from the USS SAN JACINTO
on the Navy's October 13th birthday were just a few
of the many highlights during the week-long
celebration.
Other events included a Sailor of the Year lun-
cheon, a Navy Appreciation Luncheon (co-sponsored
by the Port Authority and the Navy League), Navy
Wives Luncheon (courtesy of Broward County
Woman's Council Navy League),,color guard presen-
tations by Sea Cadets and members of NJROTC, per-
formances by the Fort Lauderdale High School
Chorus and the Dillard High School Band, a Navy
Appreciation Dinner (co-sponsored by the Port
Authority and the City of Hollywood), and several
entertaining parties hosted by the business commu-
nity for both enlisted men and officers.
The Navy acknowledged Port Everglades and Bro-
ward County as one of their favorite liberty ports by
welcoming over 40,000 visitors ofiboard eight mili-
tary vessels for free tours. Visitors browsing dockside
had the opportunity to broaden their knowledge of the
Navy through a pierside Fleet Fair where ship souve-
nirs were for sale and demonstrations, featured a
variety of navy skills such as seamanship, naviga-
tion, and damage control. Also located pierside, vol-
unteers organized by the Hollywood Navy League
manned a ham radio base providing free messages
from anyone to anywhere in the States through the
M.S.R.S. network.
Throughout the week, local residents were treated
to several free concerts at various locations, courtesy
of the talented USS Tattnall band, The Americans. As
a special gesture, over 200 guests had the unique
opportunity to experience Navy life at sea on a day
cruise onboard the USS Avenger and USS Kauffman.
Naval dignitaries participating in the festivities
included Rear Admiral F.M. Clexton, Deputy for


Dial a sailor

The 680 foot British Aircraft Carrier HMS
ILLUSTRIOUS will be participating in a Dial-A-
Sailor program during the ship's 10-day visit,
November 21 November 30 to Port Everglades. The
carrier is home to a crew of about 1,000 men.
A Dial-A-Sailor program allows local residents to
call a designated phone number and extend an invita-
tion for two or more sailors to enjoy South Floridian
hospitality.
Invitation ideas can include BBQs, dinners, fishing
excursions, concerts or any variety of the area's diver-
sified entertainment. All details of the program will
be handled by the ship-including the Dial-A-Sailor
phone number. THIS PHONE NUMBER WILL NOT
BE EFFECTIVE UNTIL THE SHIP ARRIVES IN
PORT ON MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21. The desig-
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22 Waterfront News December 1988 The Main Brace



Nautical books always a holiday hit


If you're still looking for holiday gifts for the
skipper and crew on your list, rest easy.
Nautical books are always a holiday hit, and the
publishing world has been cranking 'out nautical
books this fall at a fast pace.
You won't find all these on the shelf at every
bookstore, but a good nautical bookstore should have
most of them.
One such shop in Fort Lauderdale is Bluewater
Books & Charts on the 17th Street Causeway.
At the Waterfront News' request, this list was
compiled by owners Milt and Judy Baker and the crew
at Bluewater Books & Charts.
COFFEE TABLE BOOKS
The Superyachts. Volume I (1988) by Boat Inter-
national. $59.95. A lavish new volume provides the
reader an intimate tour of an impressive selection of
superyachts owned by some of the world's most suc-
cessful people. Lots of color and class.
The Legend of Chris-Craft by Jeffrey L. Roden-
gen. $49.95. The family and company that made run-
about and cabin cruiser household words has a fasci-
nating heritage, and it's all recounted in words and
pictures in this very readable new book by a Fort
Lauderdale author and his photojournalist wife. If
you liked The Real Runabouts, you'll love The
Legend of Chris-Craft.
Concordia Yawls the First Fifty Years by Peter
Gow et al. $125.00. This year marks the 50th anni-
versary of the famous Concordia yawl, and this 325-
page book was commissioned to commemorate the
event. Designed and edited by experts from Nautical
Ouarterly, it contains over 150 color images and
weighs 5 1/2 pounds, and it's been published in a spe-
cial limited edition. The book might better be called
"a hymn to the Concordia yawl."
Shipwrecks Along the Atlantic Coast by William
P. Quinn. $34.95. If shipwrecks fascinate you,
don't miss this book. From wooden sailing ships of
the 19th century to today's modem steel ships, this
volume documents shipwrecks all along the U.S. east
coast. Mostly black and white photographs, but
spectacular nonetheless.
CRUISING GUIDES
The Atlantic Crossing Guide edited by Philip
Allen. $29.95. For the skipper considering an Atlan-
tic crossing in either direction, this book is a must.
From proper crew and equipment to timing, routing
and provisioning, it's all here.
Street's Transatlantic Cruising Guide by ,Donald
M. Street, Jr. $30.00. Another look at crossing the
the Atlantic, this one by an author with seven cross-
ings in his wake. Unlike the Atlantic Crossing
Guide. this new book takes the cruiser off the beaten
paths to bays and harbors where the arrival of a yacht
is an infrequent and always welcomed event.
Yachting Guide to Bermuda edited by Edward,
Harris. $14.95. Aimed squarely at yachtsmen from
North America who plan to cruise to Bermuda, this is
the only current guide to cruising Bermuda waters.
This 1988 guide includes sections on planning a pas-
sage to Bermuda, timing, charts, weather, stores and
much more. Buy this one now to get your skipper
thinking about that Bermuda trip next summer.
Cruising Guide to Eastern Florida by Claiborne S.
Young. $21.95. The first cruising guide devoted
exclusively to the popular waters of Florida's east
coast and St, John's River, this book provides current
navigation data, depths, anchorages along the entire
shore, detailed marina evaluations, and shoreside


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Boater's Photographic Chartbook to the Bahamas
by Air Nav Publications. $39.95. Beautiful color
aerial photography of the most popular anchorages in
the Bahamas, supplemented by reproductions of gov-
ernment and private charts of each. A total of 32
anchorages and channels are shown. A useful supple-
ment to the usual charts and cruising guides for the
Bahamas.
Gentleman's Guide to Passages South by Bruce
Van Sant. $9.95. At last, a cruising guide that tells
the cruising sailor how to get from the Bahamas to
the Eastern Caribbean without beating his brains out.
It may look a bit primitive and home-made, but the
book provides very good (and hard-won) advice on
traveling the thorny path.
HOW-TO
The Boat Maintenance and Repair Book by Tony
Meisel. $24.95. Billing itself as a one-volume ency-
clopedia for sail- and powerboat owners, this brand
new book by veteran boating writer Tony Gibbs
comes close to living up to its title. Nicely done
with very good illustrations.:
Living on 12 Volts with Ample Powerby David
Smead and Ruth Ishihara. $25.00. A remarkably com-
plete and easy-to-understand book for the builder,
installer, technician and user of 12-volt and alternate
energy systems. It covers generating, storing, using,
and refrigerating with 12-volt power, including sec-
tions on solar panels, wind generators, batteries, and
chargers.
FICTION
Dead Run by Tony Gibbs. $16.95. The only
author with two books on this list, Gibbs makes his
debut as a novelist with this seagoing tale of sus-
pense and adventure. Beginning with a murder aboard
a large old sailing vessel on the hard at City Island,
taking the reader on a not-so-merry chase (including a
memorable visit to a house of ill repute) and ending
with a surprise, here's a story that'll appeal to most
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Wildtrack by Bernard Cornwell. $17.95. This is
one of those British sailing novels that provide more
local color than most Americans really want But it's
a good sailing story, anyhow, its central character
caught in a web of corruption, murder and sailing.
The final scene's a humdinger!
Challenge by George Foy. $18.95. The high-
stakes, high-tech world of 12-meter racing provides
the setting for this murder mystery. It's full of sus-
pense, action and authentic nautical detail, and it's a
well told story for both sailors and non-sailors.
TWIXTT FICTION AND NON-FICTION
Tristan Jones is a writer whose books seem to fasci-
nate most all of us, and we're not sure whether we
,consider them fiction or non-fiction. So we've created
a special section here. Among his books currently
available, some hardcover and some in paper, are: Ice
($14.95), Improbable Voyage ($7.95), Incredible
Voyage ($18.95), Saga of a Windward Sailor
($14.95), Somewheres East of Suez ($17.95). and
Steady Trade ($15.95).



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The Main Brace'


Waterfront News DecF


Nautical books

NON-FICTION
Out Island Doctor by Evans W. Cottman (with
Wyatt Cottman). $8.95. Out of print for years, this
classic Bahamas book has just been re-released in a
new edition. With warm affection and humor it tells
the colorful story of a middle-aged man who left the
security of a small town to carve out a new and
adventurous life as a doctor in the out islands of the
Bahamas. Must reading fo 3ahamas-bound cruisers.
Courage at Sea Tales of Herioc Voyages by
Naomi James. $24.95. An extraordinary record of
courage, endurance, human resourcefulness and the
will to survive, told by the first woman to sail sin-
glehanded around the world by way of Cape Horn.
From Magellan through Shackleton and Captain
Bligh's historic voyages to modern yachtsmen, it's all
here for armchair sailors and bluewater cruisers alike.
Always a Distant Anchorage by Hal Roth.
$19.95. Following the classic tradewind sailing route,
longtime cruising sailor Roth and his wife Margaret
completed a 31,000-mile, 46-month circumnavigation
in their 35-foot yacht Whisper, and this is his account
of it. A concise, upbeat and instructive look at world
cruising under sail.
FOR CHILDREN
The Jolly Mon by Jimmy Buffett and Savannah
Jane Buffett. $14.95. A colorful Caribbean fairy tale
for children of all ages, complete with all the right
elements. Buy it for your kids but don't be surprised
to find yourself reading it again and again after the
kids have gone to bed. (Ages 7 to adult.)
Let's Take a Trip Around the Harbor by Peter Sey-
mour and Borje Svensson. $9.95. A visit for young-
sters to every corner.and every vessel in the harbor,
from cruise ships to tugboats --to yachts, all in a
pretty, colorful pop-up book. (Ages 4 to 8.)
Sunken Treasure by Gail Gibbons. $12.95. The
sinking, search for and discovery of lost treasure ship
Nuestra Senora de Atocha in the Florida Keys, is told
for children ages 6 to 12 in this exquisitely accurate
and well illustrated new book.
Treasures of the Barrier Reef by Geoffrey T. Wil-
S liHams (illustrated by Pierr Morgan). $9.95. Young
Jon Michaels and his marine biologist mom have
.plans for a quiet vacation when a marine underwater
research vehicle shows up and takes them into the
strange and beautiful world of the barrier reef. (Ages
8 to 12.) (Also available paired with a 40-minute
stereo audio cassette for a package price of $13.95.)


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OLD FAVORITES
Within a Rainbowed Sea by Christopher Newbert.
$75.00. Underwater photography at its best an
elegant book often given, we hear, as a gift by the
White House.
The World's Most Extraordinary Yachts by Jill
Bobrow and Dana Jinkins. $50.00. One of last year's
big Christmas books for yachtsmen, this invites the
reader aboard more than 60 megayachts including
Trump Princess and Highlander. Still an exquisite
coffee table book for the connoisseur.
Caribbean Style by Suzanne Slesin. $35.00. A
delicious color tour of Caribbean style architecture
and decorating so warm and inviting you can feel the
tradewinds and hear the waves breaking along the
beach.
Coral Kingdoms by Carl Roessler. $35.00. Bold
color photography of coral reef life by one of the
world's foremost diver-photographers.
World Cruising Routes by Jimmy Cornell.
$34.95. In spite of record sales, not everyone who
wants this book has a copy. Everything needed to
plan a bluewater passage anywhere in the world.
Chapman Piloting. Seamanship and Small Boat
Handling (58th Edition) edited by Elbert S. Maloney.
$24.95. The boating book to have (or give) when
you can afford only one. Still one of the best buys in
boating.
Loran-C User's Handbook by Bonnie Dahl.
$19.95. One of the most comprehensive books avail-
able on Loran C, this one is also easy for the non-
technical person to understand. A perfect stocking-
stuffer for the skipper who'll find a new Loran C set
under the tree.
Easy in the Islands by Bob Shacochis. $6.95.


SAIIs,
SAIL, ()O'ERS
BIMINI TOPS
THE AWNINGS.
CLEANERS 1ATERPROOFIN(
4910 N.E. 11th AVE.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33334
(305) 491-3327

"Free Pick-up and Delivery"


MARINE PARTS & PROP SALES
5046 N.E. 12th Avenue 5048 N.E.12th Avenue
Ft Lauderdale, F. 33334 771-9668 Ft Lauderdale, FL 3334
-'



:YACHT
SDOCKAGE
MAINTENANCE
Yacht Maintenance And Management Service
THE NEWRIVER YACHT DOCKAGE CO
U.S.C.G. Licensed Captain Bill Boerner

587-8984
Os "Oice


Mobile
Complete


522-5789


N /
Raggae bars, luxury yachts, ramshackle fishing boats,
and tourist hotels form the backdrop for these wild
and vivid tales of paradise sought and paradise lost in
the islands.
Fishes of the Atlantic Coast by Gar Goodson.
$6.95. Still one of the very best (and one of the
cheapest) fish guides available, it covers more than
400 fishes in color, tells where you'll find them, and
whether they're edible.
Weather & Anchoring for the Yachtsman, by
Peter V. Terletzky. A booklet, 31 pages, that gives
an insight to the amateur yachtsman of weather pat-
terns and anchoring. This tidbit may whet the appetite
of those who would seek further knowledge of sailing
skills.
Glimpses of South Florida History, by Stuart
Mclver. This is a collection of historical writer Stuart
-Mclver's "The way We Were" columns which origi-
nally appeared.in Sunshine Magazine. the book is
192 pages long with lots of photographs. It is pub-
lished by FLorida Flair Books of Miami.

2245 West McNab6 %pad
Pompano 'Beach, .fL 33060
'Bay 15

DIMENSIONAL
DESIGN
Yacht and'Marine Instaflations
Custom Desgqned Area Carpets
'Wat 9Murals and.Logo Carpets

(305) 971-8380 'DonaldgHeil


Phone 467-7005
467-71569

S TRUE'S GLASS & MIRROR
Marine Mirro & Glass
& Lexan Installed
Custom Wall Mirrors Table Tops
Window & Plate Glass
Serving Ft. Lauderdale
For 34 Years 101 S.W 15th Stref
" "CHRIS" Ft. Lauderdale, FL 35315
',M /X\V\\\VX^\tXdlx^lllVT^


Who ya'gonna Call?
524-3569


High Perlormance
laure Cra Sric
Pleasure Crati Services


OMC and

BILGE BUSTERS CERTIFIED
Cleanest Guys in Town NEW SERVICE
COMPLETE WINCH


SERVICE FOR POWER &
SAILBOATS'
Inboard I/O
Oulboard
electrical Rigging
Repower SPECIALISTS
Mobile Unit Available
Motlhly Maintenance
Programs


Moved to New Location..,
410 N.W. l1t Av
Fort Lauderdale


Repair Unit For
Dockside Services


We service all models of
gas and diesel engines and injection systems.
Specialize in custom installations for
refrigeration, air-conditioning, sanitation,
electrical and navigational systems,
DAVE ODHAM, President
S,.(.: 20 Years Experience
All Services Guaranteed


Sales & Service
Shipmate Stoves Yanmar
Adler Barbour. Caterpillar
Cruisair Detroit Diesel
Marine Air Perkins
Raritan Pleasurecraft
Glen Denning Universal
Onan Westerbeke
Ford Lehman Cummins
Service Contracts included with -
all Sales/Installations
Consultation and -
Absentee Management


S723


~22~5~222~22~22222222~2~22222~2~2~2~2~a2


---------- ---- ----


...








24 Waterfront News December 1988 Classifieds


MARINA BAY- west side, dockside,
MARINA BAY- west side, dockside, Century East Apts 100 ISLE OF VENICE
COMMERCIAL SPACE: office/workroom. Century East Apts 100 ISLE OF VENICE'
COMMERCIAL SPACE: office/workroom, liveaboard welcome. Hot shower, Toi-
Best for yacht brokerage, canvas let,cable, phone, pool. 523-2156.
work or marine interior decorator.
Dockside parking. Adjacent St Rd 84 ISLE OF VENICE- live-aboards, up to
& 1-95. Call Sue 791-7600 ext-525 52', pool, shower, BBQ, laundry,
9am to 5pm. cable, phone. Low rates! 525-2223.


3BDR/2BATH HOUSE SE 13 St. Canal-
50', deep dock w/elec. $1900/month
Season: Dec 1 May 1. 305-467-1739
LOT FOR RENT ON DANIA CUT-OFF CANAL
$1000 per month. For information
--apply at 317 NE 2nd Ave., Dania.
OFFICES, SHOPS & DOCKAGE on New R-r.
Rent from 100 to 15,000 sq' in
growing Sun Power Marina.
413 SW 3 Ave. Fort Laud. 522-4776.
VICTORIA PK- 3/2 deepwater, 220/110
at 75' dock. Seasonal: $2500/month.
Annual: $1700/mo. Call 771-2423.


ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pool/BBQ/Cable/Laundry. Affordable
rates. Furnished apartments.523-2156
LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficien-
.. -, ;cies, room. Pool, laundry, cable TV,
;BBQ, super location. Low rates,
weekly or monthly. Call 525-2223.
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
SUPER LOCATION: waterfront apts*ef-
ficiencies.Pool*jacuzzi*cable*close
to shops & beach*laundry. Weekly &
monthly rates. Off Las Olas.463-7067
ISLAND CLUB-2/2 furnished, 24' dock
Seasonal $1400/mo. Call 771-2423.
SPACIOUS 2BR/2BA APT/VILLA- pool,'
sreened-in patio, hot-tub & bar.
Dockspace available. $650/month.
South Fork New River. Call 791-4043
SMALL APT TO SUBLET Jan' thru March
Lg. fenced yard. Riverside Park.
Call 525-3865.
HENDRICKS ISLE.
Room for rent, utilities included,
$275/mo. 473-0769/463-9717/525-3005
YEARLY APTS SPECTACULAR VIEW -
from $475. Isle of Venice. 467-3512
rI ------------ -----------


HENDRICKS ISLE- yearly, live-aboard.
Low craft to 43'. Berthed alongside.
Water/elec. Call 467-8371.
YACHT DOCKAGE & MAINTENANCE SERVICE
ideal for absentee owners. 587-8984


ECONOMICAL MARINA- live-aboards
from $250/mo. Showers, laundry,
restaurant. DRY STORAGE for small
boats from $50/mo. Call 584-2500.


79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, elec/
water/phone/BBQ/shower/TV. 763-1695
LAS OLAS ISLE OF VENICE. Elec/water
pool, shower, laundry. 462-5515.
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle of Venice-
dockage to 50', Live-aboards welcome.
Water/elec,pool,BBQ,laundry,cable.
Call 527-0026.
LDL ISLES- no fxd bridges. No Ivbds
Elec/water. Up to 50'. Ph. 587-8500
SUPER LOCATION: live-aboard, pool,
Jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las
Olas: 208 Hendricks Isle 463-7067

Only 5 mins to HILLSBORO INLET-
Water/Elec & storage bay. 781-2627
.,DOCK/SLIP across from Pier 66, deep
water, no liveaboards, sailboat only
max 48'. Call 305-523-9531.
NEW RIVER BOAT DOCK- call 527-0758.
BANYAN MARINA APTS-"111 Isle of
Venice 305-524-4430.
SDeepwater dockage up to 51' *pool*'
phone cable security.
OFF NEW RIVER- water/elec, no live--
aboards. Call 524-5081 or 522-8760.
MODERN STATE-OF-THE-ART DEEP DREDGED
live-aboard boat dockage. Full power
water, cable TV, phone, independent
fire-line, beautiful grounds, assign-
ed parking & laundry. Rio Chateau,
124 Hendricks Isle, Ft. Lauderdale.
Call 764-8914 or 764-8234.
DEEPWATER POMPANO- limi to inlet.
25-55' quality location. 781-3447.
75' DOCK OFF LAS OLAS- no fxd brdgs
No Ivbds. Water/elec. Call 462-6032
LIGHTHOUSE PT.- minutes to inlet.
Dock on point lot, 2 docks. 1 takes
up to 70', other 60'. Will take 1g.
yachts. Going fast. Call 942-7156.

NEAR SE 17 St. Cswy. No fxd. brdgs.
Water/Elec. No Ivbds. Up to 45'.
Sailboat. Call 923-1013.
-- ------------ -----1


A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES: r ADVERTISER: I
In the: (35 character/line) $5.00 Name
I First line $5.00 Nome
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line $4.00 Address
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue city St. Zip ___
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payable to the Phone Ad Amount $
524-9464 Waterfront News
I IIi I
I
AI I
I I
I I

SI
ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH
L. .. .. .JI


DOCK YOUR 60' BOAT FREE when you
lease this 4br/4ba home. Heated
pool, family room, dining room and
many extras. Furnished or unfurn.
$2300/mo. Call 305-524-2670.
LAS OLAS- 65', no fxd brdg,elec/wtr.
No lvbds. 467-8554 day, 763-7973 eve
1 BRIDGE TO OCEAN-up to 38'. Draft:5'
$250/mo yrly. Mtrd elec. 525-6150.
NEW RIVER- water/elec/lvbd max 60'.
Call 467-6319
POMPANO- elec/water, 25' dock. No
live-aboard. 2 fxd bridges.942-2124
POMPANO- deep, elec/water, up to 29'
One tall fixed bridge. Private. pro-
tected. No lvbd. Bargain. 781-3887.
CITRUS ISLES DOCK- no fxd brdgs. Up
to 35'. Great security. 523-0727.

DEEPWATER- close to Hillsboro Inlet
no live-aboard. Room for large boat
Water/elec. Call 941-1694 6fter 6pm
FT LDL OFF NEW RIVER- deep water,
no fxd-brdgs. 40'. Fenced-in prop-
erty. Night light. Quiet canal.
Call 463-2796.
IN-AND-OUT STORAGE in our new, fully
enclosed building. Fire & security
protection. Only facility in area to
handle express cruisers in high &
dry storage. (32' San Trpez, 10 metel
Trojan, etc.) to 40' long. Les .$$$
than you would expect! Example: 26'
boat only $127 per month. Call for
special rates. Jackson Marina.
792-4900 or 524-3706







CASHIER, SALESPERSONS & RECEIVING
CLERK for marine store. Good pay.
Benefits. Full-time. Knowledge of
boats helpful. Call Sailorman, ask
for Mark 522-6716.
SALESPERSONS- Dade, Palm Beach &
parts of Broward. Call 524-9450..
YACHT SERVICE & INSTALLATION CO.
looking for experienced quality
minded, professional subcontractors:
electronics installers, custom car-
penters & general yacht service per-
sonnel must have tools & trans-
portation. Call 462-4990.







STEWARDESS/MATE situation wanted.
Pleasant, ambitious, dependable,
hardworking. 765-1479& 407-278-5050
CAPTAIN 1OOT- 29, BA will consider
all positions/offers. Complete info
call Lawrence at 401-635-9556.
MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages,
celstial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages and cooking.
Call Kim Sanders 305-764-8191.








IF YOU ARE A SALES REP calling on
marine stores, dive shops, we have
several products that can increase
your income. Call 305-920-3711.








Classifieds Waterfront News December 1988 25


SAILORMAN- World's largest and most
unique, new & used marine emporium.
Send for catalog. 350 East State Rd.
84, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316
Call:305-522-6716 FL 1-800-331-5359
WINDLASS- Simpson Lawrence Sea Wolf,
never used; Hiller RANGE- propane
3-burner stove/oven, looks & works
fine; AVON 8-man connister double
floor life raft repacked 3/87; 1982
74Zhp Johnson OUTBOARD. Eqpmt. in
FLA. Call Debby NY (212)966-3200.
New B&D BELT SANDING MACHINE- 2 yr
wrntv. $33. Call 524-946i.


* -- -- _d^^, -. a^'^e
DETROIT DIESEL*MERCRUISER*CUMMINS*
CATERPILLAR*ATOMIC 4*WESTERBEKE*
YANMAR- new & used. Sunpower Diesel
Call,522-4775 (Jay)_









WESTERBEKE 15kw- never installed in
boat, zero hours. $7500.
Repower Systems 925-6302
S ew Westerbeke generatOrs boat show
prices! RPM Diesel Engine Co 764-680C
ONAN DIESEL GEN fwc AC volts 120/
240 phi 15kw 60 amps HZ 60 RPM 1800
Bat 12 volt runs & looks like new
low hrs. Sound silencer cover incl.
Call Bill 407-241-1532. $3500.00
FOURWINDS II WIND GENERATORS and
other alternate energy devices.
Everfair Enterprises 723 S. 21 Ave.
Hollywood, FL 33020. Call 920-3711
ONAN*WESTERBEKE*KOHLER*NORTHERN LIGHTS
new & used. 3 to 50kw., Trade-ins are
welcomed. Sunpower Diesel.
Call 522-4775 (Jay)


EXCELLENT CRUISER & LIVE-ABOARD:
1969 46' Chris-Craft Aqua Home in
great shape, fully furnished.
Call 524-8123 for appointment.
GREAT BUY*WELLCRAFT 20 cutty cabin
175 IO excellent cond. Call 5665219
IS IT TRUE YOU CAN BUY BOATS FOR $43
through the U.S. Government? Get the
facts today! 312-742-1142 ext. 684.


i Iii
i-l o .





SAILBOAT FOR SALE- Ranger 29'.
Diesel. In great condition. Race or
cruise. 1973. F/glass. Best offer
over $15,000. Call 764-7145.


2-BED 2-BATH CONDO for "SAIL" or
rent. Convenient for SE 15 St., w/
dock, up to 48' boat. Call 462-6032
OCEAN ACCESS- no fixed bridges.
Call 523-8182 for lbr/1/ba condo.
25 feet space for large boat.
Complete security. Priced right.
Mid-fifties.
DEEPWATER CONDO in Pompano just
minutes to inlet. Ground floor
overlooking water & boats. 2BR/11BA
Any size boat ok & no fee. Low
maint, just $72,500, small complex
w/pool. Realtor 781-9723.
OCEAN ACCESS 3/2 POOL- enjoy this
Cypress family room with skylites.
33' decked backyard overlooks canal.
Lots of privacy around kidney pool.
30' dock with water & electric. Two
5000# davits. 10.5"MHW clearance.
New Italian tile & carpet. Upgraded
-kitchen appliances with microwave &
22' freezer. 2 screened porches.
Walk to all the best schools in
PLANTATION ISLES. Reduced from
$147,900 to $137,900. Call Century.
III Properties, Inc., Realtor.
Call 584-1400.
HARBOR VIEW- 1/1, plus dock, $70k
Call Terry Condon 527-5789.
GOVERNMENT SEIZED HOMES from $1,
you repair. Also properties for
back taxes. For complete details &
foreclosure list call 615-822-2770
extention # 302.


Joseph V. Cassio, Sr. r
REALTOR-ASSOCIATE
Million Dollar Club
Residential-Commercial
Business-Motels-Land r w
ADLER CHISHOLM
VORDERMEIER ERA RE
2801 E. Commercial Boulevard ESTATE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33308 E
Each office
Office: 305-491-8889 independently owned
Eves: 305-721-4984 and operated.






-- -._ -~





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.

JULIAN L. SIEGEL MARINE SURVEYOR
Buyers, sellers, condition & evalu.
Insurance approved. Competitive
rates Quality output efficient
service. Call 565-4260 or 635-0891.
ALL SYSTEM SAIL SPECIALIST-
insurance*buy*sell*competitive rates
Williams & Co. Call 583-8989.

MARK RHODES MARINE SURVEYOR-
buyers, insurance and evaluation.
Power and sail. Call 946-6779


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

ilL


3+ bdrm,
acre 373'


NEW RIVER DEEPWATER
4-1/2 bath estate home on 1
waterfront $650,000


LAS OLAS ISLES DEEPWATER No
fixed bridges; 3 bdrm/2 bath home, 78' on extra
wide waterway $325,000

ROYAL MARINER Furnished penthouse
condo, spectacular intracoastal & ocean
views. Dockage available. $185,000. May
consider lease at $1,000 per month.

CITRUS ISLES-DEEPWATER Duplex,
2/2 each side $198,900.

CITRUS ISLES Just listed 2 bdrm,
deepwater home, 65' updated, central A/C.
Best price $154,900.

MAYA MARCO CONDO Spacious 2 bdrm/2
bath located in prestigious Harbor Beach with
beautiful ocean and intracoastal view! Just
reduced $144,900.

FORT LAUDERDALE Convertible 3 bdrm/2
bath or 2 bdrm/1 bath in-law suite o efficiency.
Conveniently located close to downtown Ft.
Laud. Near NewRiver $81,500,

RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES &
ANNUAL RENTALS! Live onan island near
downtown Ft. Lauderdale on the New Riverl 24
hr. security, golf, tennis, saunas, 3 pools and
unrestricted ocean access dockage (owners
only as available). 1 and 2 bdrms available
from $57,300 to $119,900. River Reach rentals
also available.

OCEAN SUMMIT Seasonal oceanfront
rental, 1 bdrm/1 bath furn. $1300 per month.

MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS AVAILABLE
"NEW WATERFRONT STINGS NEEDED"
SHveQ uafiedBuyer!"
ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
1700 E. Las Olas Suite 204 Ft. Laud., FL
(305) 462-5770
Living and Working on the New River



Hey, Kick Back.
g You Don't Have To
Go Across The
rmngGuide Gulfstream
jdcaKey s Go Cruising flow
Life's Too Short
Get Your Main
Squeeze
*- Ride The Wind
: Get Your Food
From The Sea
Sail These Magic
SIslands, You Won't
Want To Go Homel
FULL COLOR
"This 248 page book
will set you on your
way to beautiful
anchorages. Diving
spots, fishing
grounds, marinas.
Things to do & see
with FPvora WON CoaM SUpplemeM from the Keys to
ag,--,, erI eL Tarpon Springs on
the West Coast.
Send $14.95 Plus $2.00 Postage To Frank Papy, Box
263, Route 1, Ridgeland, SC 29936 (803) 726-3962.
Name
Address
City State Zip
Dealer Inquiries Welcome








26 WaterfontNews December 1988 Classifieds


CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
reupholstery & custom work: autos,
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
COLUMBIA CARBURETTOR.ESTBLISHD 1949
262 SW 33 St FORT LAUDERDALE
NEED A NEW CARBURETTOR? MAYBE NOT.
WE ARE PROFESSIONAL REBUILDERS.
BRING IN YOUR CARBURETTOR FOR IN-
SPECTION. SEE US 1st.Call Bill at
523-5500. 10% OFF WITH THIS AD!
PILINGS RESTORED- wood or concrete,
any condition. 10-year guarantee.
For brochure & free estimate call
Our 30th year!' anytime 525-7411
FUEL TANK CLEANING at your dock.
FLORIDA TANK & FUEL SERVICE.
*Prompt service. No mess. 963-1775.
GENERAL BOAT MAINTENANCE- mechanical,
electrical, refinishing, woodwork.
Reasonable rates & professional work.
Call Jack at 467-3348.
YACHT REFINISHING & REPAIR- varnish,
painting, fibreglassing, re-veneer-
ing, general maintenance. Reasonable
rates, hourly or estimate. 583-4990
PRE-SPACED BOAT LETTERING 3M vinyl
materials- gntd 7 yrs or replaced
free! Installed in or out of water.
Get 10% off with this ad.
Supergrafix computerized lettering.
1513-C No Fed Hwy Pompano (next to
Blue Lagoon),782-2267 800-537-SIGN
STEERING OR CONTROLS PROBLEM? Call
Detone's Mar.Serv.Inc. 305-665-5348
All types & makes. Lic. & Insured.

SOUTH FLORIDA TRAILER SERVICE, Inc.
trailer repair & maintenance
24 hr emergency road service
At your home! At your storage lot!
Light welding & fabrication,
bearings, hubs, jacks, lights, etc!
Pompano 785-0628
ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR.
Gas, diesel & electric repair.
24 hr dock service call 565-4252.
BOAT LETTERING by Carol- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates.
Free estimate call 764-2229/528-0877
ELECTRICAL*PLUMBING*A/C*REFRIGERATION
*troubleshooting & repairs. Reliable
Experienced. Call 467-7481.
BOTTOM JOB SPECIAL! From $8 per foot
includes haul-out, pressure wash &
paint. Quality work; fair prices.
Jackson Marina 792-4900


A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RA
In the: (35 character/I
I First-line
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line
I 1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payat
524-9464 Waterfront Ne

I
I
I

I
I
l


L -.-- -


R & R BRIGHTWORK- your satisafction
is our excellence in the business.
Mobile. Paint, varnish, teak.
Call 728-8194.
COMPLETE YACHT REPAIR & CARE SERVICE
featuring decks, teak-work, varnish
fibreglass/gel-coat, prep/painting,
detailing, cleaning & caring hourly
rates/estimates--Riccardo, 485-6451
SOUTHEAST MARINE SERVICES, Inc. a
full marine services company for the
discriminating yachtsman. Management
maintenance & captains services
available. Refs & Insured 568-9813.
USCG LICENSED CAPT. retired from own
charter boat business. Engineering
background. Will maintain & crew
your sailboat in Ft Ldl area for
small fee & occasional use of boat.
Capt. Lee 305-463-2796.
WELDING- dockside service.
Custom design fabrication.
All metals. Tuna tower specialist.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Call M.C. Engineering 961-6324.
ELECTRICAL*REFRIGERATION*A/C*
Trouble shooting. Repairs. Yacht
refinishing. Reliable. Experienced.
Fast. Call 467-7481.
MARINE ELECTRICIAN- repairs, rewir-
ing & installations. Reasonable
rates, quality work. 20Oyrs exp.
Call 473-5947.
***** ATTENTION *****
Marine detailers, cleaning services
.stop paying too much for your pro-
ducts. Come to Ultra-East Inc. 710
SE 17 St. Ft Laud. 525-4565 for
Ultra-System cleaners, sealants,
waxes. Top quality and you & your
customers will be happy.
GREGORY's YACHT MAINTENANCE
13 years experience
Painting, mechanical, woodworking
Speciality: Varnish Teak
Weekly/Bi-monthly service on request
Maid service available
ITRSC 100-ton li~ Cll si6-ARF5


."1 .. )" '. '-




AIR CONDITIONING & generator .,
packages available. Do-it-yourself
or complete installation. Call for
details. Repower Systems 925-6302'.
ACTION MARINE REFRIGERATION & A/C.
Prompt dockside service. 357-5157.


REFRIGERATION &'AIR CONDITIONING-
Repairs & Installation: service ALL
brands, 1\yr warranty o0nBOTH parts
& labor, $25/hr, day or night, we
custom build most any type of unit
or DO-IT-YOURSELF, we sell what you
need w/ free advice. MEETING YOUR
COOLING NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call
Custom Refrigeration at 527-0540.
.


TES:
Ine)
$5.00 ,
$4.00
bie to the
ws


I Cavs- .


CANVAS FACTORY- flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, mooring covers & repair
Mobile truck will perform work at
your site. Call 781-1970.
Try CRUISING CANVAS of 1500 West
Broward Blvd(3 blocks east of 1-95)
Custom marine canvas, repairs, yard
goods & do-it-yourself supplies.
FREE ESTIMATES. Call 467-2722 today.
CANVAS WORK. REPAIR. ALTERATIONS.
Pick-up & deliver.Reasonable rates.
Estimates. Call 524-9497.
WINDWARD CANVAS- for your boat,
home or auto. We cover everything.
Free estimates. Call 565-7265.
ATLANTIC MARINE CANVAS- 943-5541
Prompt quality workmanship.


TRI SAILING 30' trimaran, day sails
Lic Capt, Reasonable. Call 467-8569
USCG YACHTMASTER any tonnage, any
ocean. Accepted by ABS Lloyds of
London Norske Veritas Insurance
companies. Charter or deliveries
anywhere in the world. 25 yrs exp.
305-476-8176


Clenin


GLENN's BOAT CLEANING SERVICE-
custom wash & wax, teak cleaning &
oiling, varnishing. Weekly & bi-
monthly service. Call 305-781-6861.
PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICES-
boats offices houses
Also prep & varnish work
Call Kathleen 462-0832
SCOTT's CLEANING SERVICE, Inc.-
total boat care, bottom service,
free estimates. Call 925-7182.
U*NEET*A*MAID i call 305-463-9779
D&I TEFLON SERVICES, Inc.
Specialists in yacht detailing,
varnishing, teak work. Protect your
boat exterior Up to a year with the
very best polish/sealant. In or out
of water. "Apple dealer. Call for
details at 523-5145.


KAIWAHINE YACHT DETAILING offers
interior/exterior cleaning, waxing,
provisioning. Weekly or monthly.
1Patricia 583-6180


r ADVERTISER:
Name
AddrBss
CRty St._ Zip _
Phone Ad Amount S
y


BOB's BOAT CLEANING- underwater
cleaning*zincs*washing*waxing*dock
repairs*teak cleaning. Call Capt.
Bob at 463-9810.
BOTTOM CLEANING underwater.
Dockside service, lowest price.
Call John 942-4941.


ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH
-- -- -- -- - -- m m e m








Classifieds Waterfront News December 1988 27


Will DELIVER YOUR POWER YACHT any-
where from Maine to Texas. USCG 100
ton. Capt. Les Stitt 427-9553.
VIA PANAhIA by author of Cruising
Ports California to Florida.
200,000 miles exper. USCG Master
500 Tons. Fluent Spanish. World
wide capable. Capt. John Rains.
Call 619-222-9028
*DELIVERY CAPTAIN & CREW
100-ton Ocean Op. Sail/Power.
Anywhere/anytime. Captain Williams
Call 583-0202
YACHT CAPTAIN & CREW- 100T license.
Power/sail all areas, charters, de-
liveries or permanent position. Call
Capt Michael Brown 305-463-2218.
Excellent references.









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 L. Call 305-764-4470.


27 YRS EXP- Fiberglass & Woodworking
Repair & remodeling, cabinetry.
Your dock or mine. Jack Anderson
462-6758.
BOB NAIDUS FIBERGLASS REPAIR
535 NW 1st Ave Ft Ldl 728-9895
GELCOAT,
fiberglass, Awlgrip & Imron
T - 1^ r 1^ 7


PRIVATE NAUI instruction at your
convenience. All certification
levels taught by NAUI instructor/
trainer Lonnie Sutherland 943-5551.
James Sullivan professes a knowledge
of CELESTIAL NAVIGATION, LORAN-C &
USCG OPERATOR's LICENSE PREP. Will
teach same to seafarers for $12 per
session. Call 462-2628.







THERAPUETIC MASSAGE- rejuvenate,
relax & restore (Icnsd). 925-1232.
CATERING, any occasion!
jHHome/boat.Reasonable.Sandy,977-9219


MICHAEL's MARINE SERVICE offers
custom woodworking, milling & yacht
maintenance to the waterfront
community. Experienced & dependable
with complete shop & mobile facility
Established in 1981. Call 765-1466.
CUSTOM MARINE WOODWORKING (QUALITY)
Richard Giambersio restores, renews,
rebuilds. Intrs/extrs. Call 791-8972
First class work on teak, varnishing
etc., work by the day or contract.
SCall 565-4561
YACHT REFINISHING- ex. ref. Varnish,
teak, paint, clean & wax. Estimate
or per/hr quotes. Darcy 527-0047.
WOODGRAINING, COLORING or PICKLING
are the .simple finishing solutions
to repairing damaged & discolored
surfaces. For information call:
Patti Sehi 524-0783
YACHT REFINISHING- varnish, teak-
work,paint,clean.& wax. Maintenance
service. Excellent refs. Estimates
or per hr quotes. Darcy 527-0047.
BINNICLE YACHT SERVICE- marine
carpentry, cabinetwork, custom mill-
ing. Hardwoods, veneer & mica.
Complete shop facilities & dockside
service. 22 years experience.
Call 764-3679


sq 1M711
V
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Wood & Woodworking


jlP~e~t~n~n~










- $*f~ OPENING


WATCH OUT FOR OUR GRAND
OPENING AT OUR NEW LOCATION
We're pleased to announce that we have expanded into a larger
location. Which enables us to offer you a larger variety and selection of
quality products. Come help us celebrate!


See These Great Fishing Machines
At Our New Location

All New Ship's Store
Marine Accessories


2100 OFFSHORE F IIh,
Centerline 21'
Beam 7' 8"
At Weight (Boat Only)
approx. 1900 Ibs.





Complete Marine Financing '
Available.



Walk-I
d Cabin I


SMachines
ng Machines


liferafts and
Si~ inflatable boats


750 E. Sample Road
Pompano Beach, FL 33064
305-942-2866


CARIBBEAN REFINISHING NORTH


K,


The people who brought
AWLGRIP to the
Caribbean are now open in
a new location in Fort
Lauderdale at Harbour
Towne Marina on the Dania
Cutoff Canal.


Joe Dougher and Jim Linley,
with a combined 25 years or
AWLGRIP yacht refinishing
experience, began
business in the Virgin
Islands in 1979 and have
since refinished over 3,000
hulls with AWLGRIP"I


CARIBBEAN
REFINISHING
NORTH

Harbour Towne Marina
Son Dania Cutoff Canal
Contact:
Jim Linley
305-791-3149


NOTICE: We are now open at
another location at Caicos Marina and Shipyard,.
Providenciales, Turks and Caicos.
For Information contact Don Woods at 809-946-4600.


TORTOLA YACHT SERVICES
VIRGIN GORDA YACHT SERVICES
CONTACT BOBBY GRAY
AT 809-494-3353

BOBBY'S MARINA, ST. MARTIN
CONTACT FREDDIE RAS
OFFICE 011-5995-22366


In dealing with our company,
you will find no need to
speculate on time
schedules or the cost of
your job. We realize the
needs of yachtsmen and
are firmly committed to our
contracts and your
schedule.

For information or
estimates contact Jim
Unley 305-791-3149. Ask
about our 3 year warranty
on gloss retention and
adhesion.


INDEPENDENT BOAT YARD, ST. THOMAS
CONTACT TIM PECK
AT 809-775-6158

JACKSON'S MARINA, LONG ISLAND
SAG HARBOR YACHT YARD, LONG ISLAND
CONTACT JOE DOUGHER
AT 516-728-8164


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Around


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