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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00057
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: January 1, 1989
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: UF00072837:00057

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: News
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main: Letters
        Page 4
    Main continued
        Page 5
    Main: Broward News
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: DadeNews
        Page 8
    Main: Palm Beach News
        Page 9
    Main: Sailing
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Heritage
        Page 12
    Main: Power Boats
        Page 13
    Main: Marine Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Main: Commerce
        Page 16
    Main: Habitat
        Page 17
    Main: Diving
        Page 18
    Main: Fishing
        Page 19
    Main: Safety
        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








.:. : :::?


Historic waterfront


neighborhood offers tour


By M. G. Swift

Nestled along the north bank of New River's
North Fork, Sailboat Bend is a Fort Lauderdale neigh-
borhood heavy with history. The local civic associa-
tion is sponsoring the Second AnnualHIistoric House
and Garden Tour, Sunday, January 22, 1989 from
noon till 5 p.m..
A shuttle will take tourists to six historic and
architecturally significant homes scattered throughout
the neighborhood called "Original Town" earlier in
this century. Last year, over thirteen-hundred persons
inspected five.other homes in the neighborhood,
according to Bob Walsh, former president of the Sail-
boat Bend Civic Association and one of the organizers
of this year's tour.
"Sailboat Bend is actually one of the oldest inhab-
ited areas of the entire country. Artifacts from this
site document that an aboriginal Indian tribe, the
Tequesta, lived here in 1450 B.C. Seminole Indians
took residence in 1793 and there was a settlement of
some fifty or sixty homesteaders in 1835. William
Cooley and his family farmed an area that was called
"Cooley's Patch" which is located just west of the
Marshal Bridge. Cooley developed the first thriving
industry of the area, the processing of the Coontie
plant into a starch called Arrowroot. In 1836, the
Seminole's massacre of the Cooley family brought
about a fifty year lapse in the area's development.
Major William Lauderdale and five hundred Tennessee
Volunteers arrived in Sailboat Bend in 1838 and con-
structed the original Ft. Lauderdale located on the
north bank, one eighth of a mile west of Cooley's
Patch at the base of the forks of New River," writes
James Maupin the Civic Association's Historian.
"During the next seventy-five to ninety-two years,
local, organic, vernacular styles of architecture
emerged from the materials which grew out of the
sandy soil of South Florida. The mixture of Dade
County pine and masonry produced a wonderful dis-
play of wood frame, platform structures with gable
and hip roofs; Mediterranean Revival, parapet walls
with graceful, oval windows and bungalow porches


with roofs of clay tiles deriving their shapes from
pressings around human legs. Most of these struc-
tures were built by pioneers, with their own hands,
for the functional use of their families. Seventy-five
structures in seventeen city blocks still remain in this
historic community. All of them are included in the
video presentation, "The Land Where the Coontie
Grows" which is now available to the public. This
video was written and produced by the Sailboat Bend
Historic Committee and represents only a part of their
research and presentation which led to the official des-
ignation of this historic district."
Free parking-and shuttle service to the home is
available, says tour organizer Walsh. Admission to
the tour is $6.00. A ticket booth will be set up at the
comer of Southwest 8th Avenue and 4th Court. For
advanced ticket sales Walsh suggests calling him at
523-3635.
"Proceeds from the 2nd Annual Historic House
and Garden Tour will go to the Sailboat Bend Civic
Association earmarked for the neighborhood's master
plan and beautification efforts," concluded Walsh.


South Florida's

Nautical Newspaper






January



1989

Volume 5 Issue 10

Sailboat Bend Civic Association is
holding a Historic House and Garden
Tour of their waterfront neighborhood.
Teri Cheney's cover art depicts one stop on
the tour and the front page story tells you all
about the event.

The annual Fort Lauderdale-Key
West Race is planned. Sail to page 10

Dania Cut-off Canal residents fought
a fixed bridge and industrial road and lost to a
developer. See page 6

A test to check seafood for marine
toxins is being developed. Check out page 17

Light winds dampened the results of an
international boardsailing
championship off Fort Lauderdale. Refer
to page 10

The longtime editor of the Seven Seas
Cruising Association is resigning to go
sailing. See page 11

Big Al answers your marine mechanical
questions on 4

The Royal Navy came to port and
the Waterfront News was there. See the
dispatch on page 22

Stray bullets have closed a Broward
county canal to boaters. See page 7

Don Johnson takes a furlough from
"Miami Vice" to win powerboat title. Turn
to page 13

Jacques Cousteau is going to be
honored at a Miami Beach dive. Find out
more on page 18

Fort Lauderdale is wrestling with two
hotly debated dockage issues on page6

A Palm Beach fishing club is hosting the
Silver Sailfish Tournament in
January: See page 19

A sailing race to Bermuda is being
organized in North Florida. Turn to page 11








page 14.


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2 WaterfrontNews January 1989 News


Editor's log
A state program designed to acquire envi- The 1989 World 1000 sailboat race to Vir- Gulfstream Sailing Club and the Fort Lauderdale
ronmentally sensitive coastal sites will ginia is starting in Miami rather than Fort Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce will sponsor the Super
soon become extinct after spending $239 million on May 9, 1989. Since its inception, this competi- Bowl Sailing Regatta, Saturday, January 21,
over the past seven years for coastal properties, such tion among two-man crews aboard small Hobie-Cat 1989, announced the event's chairman, Bill Bigoney.
as: Coral Cove in Palm Beach County, North Beach type catamarans had started from the beaches of Fort The regatta is open to all PHRF and IMS boats with
Park in Hollywood and North Shore Open Park in Lauderdale. However, this year to add 40 miles to race special classes for cruising sailboats and
Miami Beach. In all, since 1981 25 shoreline tracts distance rounding it out to an even 1000 miles and "gunkholers." The regatta will be held off the beach at
have been bought and developed for public recreation upon the invitation of the Key Biscayne Sheraton Las Olas Boulevard.
by the Save Our Coast program. This Florida state Hotel the race official Al Etheridge. Etheridge and his
bonding program has run its course, reflected Dave partner, George Hazzis, have come up with a $20,000
Buchanan with the Division of Parks and Recreation first prize. They have raised the maximum boat
in Tallahassee. All bonding monies have been sold, length to 21.33 feet Eight teams (including a boat WO/et -.
he said foreseeing no new bonds, from the Soviet Union) have already pre-registered for
the race limited to a field of 25 this year.
A longstanding disagreement that could have hin- In an O r s y of 22
dered the Riverwalk project on the New River has In an October survey of,22 randomly
SRier a on th Nw si has selected marinas located in Florida (not including
been resolved. The City of Fort Lauderdale has agreed the panhandle) indications are that overall, the aver-
to buy 11 historic buildings on the downtown's the nations are at overall, the aver- Custo Canvas
BrickeH Avenue from the Broward County School age number of slips is the same throughout the state
Board. City officials said that at least 49 develop as compared to a similar survey conducted in 1986; Marine Fumiture
had alreaCity officials said that at least is 49 developers while annual dockage rates fell slightly in southeast- Custom Furniture
had already expressed interest is renovating the old embus Florida, they increased throughout the rest of the Drapes/Shams/Spreads
building, which include the city's first bank and bus state; transient rates remained esntly the same, Carpet Covers/Runners
station, converting the area fronting on the north state; transient rates remaine d essentially the same* Bow & Flybridge Seating
bank of the river just east of the FEC railroad bridge except on the Florida west coast where they rose over Complete Canvas Services
bank of the river just east of the FEC railroad bridge two years ago; winter occupancy remained about the C Fitted Maltress/Sheets/Pads
into an entertainment and retail center. The city will same according to the polling done by The Brady Fitted Mattress/USheets/Pads
pay the school board, who originally wanted to build ro o oca Rato nnned Walls
a waterfront headquarters on the site, $3.2 million for roupoBocaRaton. Combing Pads/Fighting Chairs
the property. Bimini Tops/Frames/Full Enclosures
.. .Phone 467-7005 Quality Upholstery/Interior/Exterior
The 1989 Miami to Montego Bay Yacht 467-7159,
Race is scheduled to get underway Friday, FebruaryT S SS DOCKSIDE PICK-UP & DELIVERY
3, 1989. All entries must be received by the raceEADLER SPECIALIST
committee no later than noon, Friday, January 20, Marine Mirror & Glass 563-5763
1989. A skippers' meeting will be held at the Lauder- & Lexan Installed 3
dale Yqcht Club, 6:30 p.m., Thursday, February 2nd. custom ll ir Tab Tops 500 .E. 35 ST., OAKLAND PARK.
Several Whitbread contenders are planning to compete e .Wiw & Pate G s Zt 30 *,....-
in the sailboat race to Jamaica. Boaters interested in Serving Ft. Lauderdale Want : rienc lia
the annual eyent should telephone Audrey Arbuckle For 34 Years 101 S.W 15th Stref Wanted: Experienced, Reliable
the annual event should telephone Audrey Arbuckle "CHRIS" Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33115 Upholstery/Canvas People
for more information or registration forms. "sxxtx, .ery/Cna P p




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News Watefront News January 1989 3

Editor's Log


A study is underway to determine if a proposed
$74-million traffic tunnel can be built at the site of
existing Southeast 17th Street Causeway Drawbridge
over the Intracoastal Waterway in Fort Lauderdale
with private as well as public funds. Federal and some
state officials feel that an $18-million replacement
drawbridge with a higher clearance than the current
span would be more cost-effective. Local highway
officials are looking into joint development offering
private use of lands made accessible if a tunnel were
built. Data has already been collected and is currently
being analyzed to see if the $46-million shortfall can
be made up through a combination of local public and
private sources, according to Richard Pierra with the,
local office of the Florida Department of Transporta-
tion. Preliminary results of that study will be made
public, January 18, 1989 at a meeting of the 17th
Street Causeway Tunnel Study Advisory.



Residents of the Tarpon River waterfront
neighborhood will be considering a proposed
traffic plan from its master plan committee at the
January 26, 1989 meeting of their civic association.
The proposal calls for ten full or partial street clos-
ings, three four-way stops and other ways of prevent-
ing outside traffic from cutting through the quiet
residential area going to and from nearby downtown
Fort Lauderdale.


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4 Waterfront News January 1989 Letters


Pompano Marine

Advisory Board

seeks boaters' help
Editor:
The Pompano Beach Marine Advisory Board is
asking waterfront property owners and boaters using
City waterways to assist them in exploring ways to
provide safer and more enjoyable waterways.
The Advisory Board is interested in recommenda-
tions on items such as, WakeFloating Debris, Speed,
Noise, Etc. If you would like to provide constructive
ideas on these subjects based on your observations,
please write to us.
Responses accepted by MAIL ONLY should be
individually signed and include Name, Address, and
Phone Number. Mail to: City of Pompano Beach;
201 N. E. 12th Street; Pompano Beach, Florida
33060; Attention: Willetta Brantley, Marine Advisory
Board.
Patrick O'Donnel
Chairman
Pompano Beach Marine
Advisory Board

Dade dive club
Editor
Thank you for your paper's interest in the Diga
Dive Club. We belive we are a unique club.
We usually take two to three-day dive trips during
most of the year, diving in the Keys. We go camping
or pursue some other type of activity in February and
March when the weather is cool. When we are on a
trip we stay in a motel, bring our own boats, dive all
day, then the committee makes dinner and we all dine
and tell shark stories.
SOnce a year we go on an exotic trip. This year we
will go to Cozumel, Mexico for a week of diving.
We do meet weekly [8:15 pm, every Wednesday in
Miami at 113 Avenue and Quail Roost Road] and
have many interesting programs.
: 'SuCalabrese
Miami

Boating education"
Editor.
We are truly grateful for your invaluable assis-
tance in publicizing our free boating course education
classes to promote boating safety. Our next boating
course will begin soon. Please continue your fine
efforts for this excellent cause.
A free boating course is being offered by the U.S.
Coast Guard Auxiliary, Flotilla 3-7, at Dixon Ahl
Recreation Center, 2220 NE 38th Street, Lighthouse
Point. "Boating Skills and Seamanship", a seven-
week course for powerboaters, will begin at 7:30 pm
on Wednesday, January 4th. For further information
call Bill Lawton at 426-0465.
Florence McCarthy
Lighthouse Point

I- -- ---
I--

Letters
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315


*1
*1
*1
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*1






~1

4


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To the: WATERFRONT NEWS
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
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Call 524-9450 for more information.


CLIP & KEEP ABOAI


Question -
I have a four cylinder Chevorlet motor with an
outdrive that is causing me a bit of trouble. It runs
erratic at times misses and slows down, then other
times it runs great. I pulled the plugs and they were
black. I cleaned them but it ran rough, then good. I
wish you could help with some suggestions.
Dick

Answer -
I don't know how old your engine is or when it
was last tuned. An engine runs rough and misfires
usually because the points are burnt and new plugs
and possible wires are needed. A cracked distributor
head will also do the same. I would advise a new cap,
plugs, points and condenser. Check the wires for
cracks or breaks and replace if indicated. Plugs will
foul up if excessive idling is done or they do not fire.

Al


UNITED STATES COAST GUARD AUXILIARY
COURTESY
t


EXAMINATION
No-
:". .^^^ ^ G-2902(fR- I ^ r


Q-
I have a sailboat with a small diesel that overheats
when I run it any length of time. When I checked my
intake it was clean with no obstructions. My impeller
on my water pump is new, but I still overheat. Where
do I look next?


First, when I run my engine I go to the exhaust
outlet to check if water is being expelled in sufficient
quantities. If very little water is coming out, the
engine is not being cooled. Check to see if the boat
has an intake water filter. The screen could be clogged
with algae or sand, etc., blocking the water flow.
Also check the heat riser and manifold for rust and
cracks.
Al


MW


I want to change the oil on my boat, but I am a
new boater and would like to service it myself. What
would I need to buy to do my own oil changes and
lubrication?
Sally

A-
I suppose you must have had a quote on servicing
your boat. But you can do it yourself with a mini-
mum outlay of money. I would advise you to get a
small suction pump. You can hook up to an electric
hand drill. One side of the pump outlets to a pail for
old drained oil, the other side has a narrow tube that
slides down the dipstick tube, Run the engine until
the oil is hot; it will suck out easier. Buy a filter tool
to remove the old filter and install new filter, follow-
ing directions on filter. Have some rags or wipers
handy to clean up drips and spills. Buy a tube of
white lube to lubricate all moving parts lightly. Put
oil in an empty bleach bottle or milk jug and dispose
of properly (a local gas station,etc.).
Al


Please mail the Waterfront News to:
Name
Address
City
State
Zip Code


Phone (
Comments:


Make checks payable to:
WATERFRONT NEWS


I read your column all the time; but in an emer-
gency, how can I get in touch with you. I don't want
to wait a month for an answer.
Jose

A-
SI don't do emergencies or windows! If you break
down or can't start, any competent mechanic or
marina can help you. I am at the Fort Lauderdale
Coast Guard Auxiliary docks and clubhouse at 601
Seabreeze Blvd. on the Intracoastal Waterway on Sat-
urday mornings for boating and seamanship class reg-
istrations and courtesy vessel inspection.
Al


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



January 1989 Volume 5 Issue 10
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1988
ISSN 8756-0038



fNews T
1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.
Editor: John Ziegler
Cover Illustrator: Ted Cheney
Illustrators: Brandy Spearman, Laud 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, Bemie Cohen,
Dennis Pearson, Brian Harft, 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.


o:o Ask big Al oo0


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Waterfront News January 1989 5


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6 Waterfront News January 1989 Broward News



Two dockage issues on the front burner


By M. G: Swift
Dockage is a valuable commodity in Fort Lauder-
dale and that city's Marine Advisory Board (M.A.B.)
at its December meeting moved on two issues that
could effect the availability of docks to the boating
public. The M.A.B. recommends that the City Com-
mission reject Bahia Mar Yachting Center's request to
convert public slips into "dockominiums". The panel
also wants the city to more vigorously enforce exist-
ing ordinances which outlaw the rental of dockage in
single family residential neighborhoods (zoned "R-1"
and "R-1-A").
Bahia Mar Dockominium Plans Panned
Fearing the eviction of boat shows and possible
lack of dockage for transient boaters, the M.A.B.
unanimously rejected plans by Bahia Mar managers to
sell 49 year subleases on 288 of the Fort Lauderdale
marina's 350 boat slips. Bahia Mar, which itself has a


The Broward County Planning Council approved
the construction of a four-lane bridge over the Dania
Cut-Off Canal connecting road through a waterfront
residential neighborhood.
Despite angry objections from homeowners who
don't want the industrial thoroughfare cutting through
their oak-lined neighborhood(the council voted 12-1
to allow Florida Power & Light's Alandco, developer
of a 275-acre industrial park, to build a bridge from
its property on the north side of the canal to South-
west 30th Avenue.
"To satisfy a developer by running a road through
a residential area is not the right way of doing
things," observed lone dissenting council member
Bob Webster after the December 1st vote.
Waterfront resident John Straughan, who lives a
block west of the proposed road, agreed, "This goes to
show that if a developer wants your neighborhood,
he's not going to talk to anybody. He's just going to
go to the government and have you served right up on
a silver platter!"
Straughan and his fellow neighbors claim they
were unaware of any bridge or four-lane highway until
last summer when they discovered that Alandco had
secretly bought nine houses along 30th Avenue.
Alandco defended their actions, saying they broke no

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50-year lease on the city-owned property through
2037, had received preliminary endorsement from
City Commissioners who must still take a final vote
on the issue in January. The M.A.B. urged the com-
mission to change its collective mind.
Thor Amlie, president of Bahia Mar Properties
Inc., under tough questioning by M.A.B. chairman
Arne Carlson, could not assure board members that
the spring and fall boat shows would continue to be
held at Bahia Mar after 1990.
The city receives 4 percent of all marina revenues
as rent from Bahia Mar. In 1988 the city collected an
estimated $690,000 from Amlie's corporation. How-
ever, some city officials think the city is getting the
short end of the deal for the 26 acres of land and docks
estimated to be worth $17 million. According to a
memo by City Real Estate Officer Stephen Cole, the
"normal return of 10 percent for a land lease would be


laws.
Alandco representatives told the planning council
it would be too expensive to widen and expand exist-
ing roads through the area like Ravenswood and Tram
Roads as residents suggested. The bridge over the
canal and road through the oak hammock would better
serve the industrial park and save the county money,
since the firm is willing to build it, developers said.
"I've never in my life had so much trouble giving
a $5 million road to -the county," commented
Alandco's attorney, Donald McClosky.
The waterfront residential neighborhood affected
lies along finger canals running north and south
between the Dania Cut-Off canal and Griffin road
from Ravenswood Road west to State Road 7. The
new bridge would have an 11-foot clearance at mean
high water according to Alandco's consulting engin;
eer, Ron Jones.


$1,700,000." Los Angeles County reportedly gets a
20% return from it's Marina del Rey annually.
Bahia Mar could make about $50 million from the
sale of long-term dock leases. While the city Would
get an initial $2 million windfall from the sales,
board members pointed out, it would receive no fur-
ther revenue from those slips for a half century.
Reject Legalized Residential Dock Rentals
The Marine Advisory Board voted 8 to 4 in favor
of urging the City of Fort Lauderdale "to more vigor-
ously enforce" existing ordinances which prohibit the
renting of dockspace in residential R-1 and R-1-A
zones of the city.
The M.A.B. set up a subcommittee last spring to
study the ordinances which are widely ignored by
waterfront property owners and rarely enforced by the
understaffed City Dockmaster's Office. The subcom-
mittee came back to the M.A.B. six months later
with a recommendation that the city enforce the resi-
dential dock rental ban. Some subcommittee panelists
suggested taking enforcement chores away from the
Dockmaster and handing them over the city's Building
and Zoning Code Enforcement inspectors.
A minority report coming from members of the
sub-committee living primarily along the North Fork
of the New River recommended that the city allow
experimental dock rentals in less restrictive R-1
zones.
The M.A.B. sided with the majority. The Fort
Lauderdale City Commission will probably consider
both recommendations Bahia Mar and residential
dock rentals at its upcoming meetings, the first and
third Tuesday mornings in January. The Marine Advi-
sory Board next meets a 7 p.m., January 5, 1989.
"Personal watercraft" will be on the M.A.B.'s agenda
for that meeting.
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Broward News WaterfrontNews January 1989 7


Canal near shooting range closed to boaters


Broward County officials in early December closed
the North New River Canal (C-15) behind the Mark-
ham Park Regional Target Range, reacting to reports
of boaters who fish in the area regularly encountering
stray shots.
County Commissioner Nicki Grossman wanted
the range to be closed while the stray shots were
investigated, however County Administrator Lex
Hester decided the range would remain open and the
canal would be closed to boaters instead.


Riverwalk model

wins award
A model of Fort Lauderdale's Riverwalk District,
produced by the University of Florida's Department of
Architecture, has won the Florida Chapter of the
American Planning Association's Design Award of
Excellence. The model addressed the projected urban
design of Fort Lauderdale's Riverwalk District 20
years into the future. The award was given to the Uni-
versity of Florida at F.A.P.A.'s Annual State Confer-
ence in St. Petersburg Beach, Florida, in October.
The model has started dialogue between residents,
City staff and the business community concerning
Riverwalk's design and its impact upon downtown
Fort Lauderdale's future development
The 6-foot by 8-foot architectural model is a
visual representation of Fort Lauderdale's Riverwalk
District as it will be in 20 years. The model is on dis-
play in the lobby of Fort Lauderdale's City Hall.
The model was produced by University of Florida
Architecture and Urban Planning students as part of a
graduate research project. Assistance and funding for
the project was furnished by the City of Fort Lauder-
dale.


"We don't think there's any need to close the
range," Hester said. "We don't see how it's possible
bullets could be coming from the range."
County experts believe the bullets are coming
from marksmen who fire guns illegally just north of
the park. Nevertheless, the county wants to pinpoint
where bullets land when fired directly over the 20- to
25-foot high protective barrier behind the range. Tech-
nicians are also reviewing range safety rules to be
sure there are no loop holes that would allow shooters
to fire over the earthened barrier. Stray bullets will be


searched for in the canal. Bullet holes have been found
in old refrigerators and other large appliances and junk
illegally dumped just north of the park.
The distance between the boaters on the canal and
the shooters at the park varies from about 700 feet to
1,770 feet.
Preliminary results of the investigation were
expected by the end of December, but no completion
date has been set as county officials want a fast, yet
thorough, examination of the situation along the
North New River Canal.


Port Everglades Commission elects new chair


A new Chair and Vice Chair were elected by the
seven member Port Everglades Board of
Commissioners at the November 22 Port Everglades
Commission Meeting. Commissioner Walter J.
Browne, who is beginning his second four-year term
on the Board of Commissioners, was elected by unan-
imous vote to serve as Chair for a one-year term,
effective immediately.
Reappointed by the Broward County Commission
to represent organized labor at Port Everglades, Mr.
Browne was nominated to the position by Port
Everglades Commissioner Jim Kane, the County's

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Also by unanimous vote, Commissioner Betsy
Krant was elected to the position of Vice Chair for a
one-year term.

Five Commissioners were sworn in at the
November 22 Commission Meeting to serve another
four years on the Port Everglades Board of
Commissioners; Mr. Walter J. Browne, Mr. Joseph
DeLillo, Mr. Jim Kane, Mr. Alan Marks, and Mr.
Herb Myers. Broward County Judge, the Honorable
Jeff Cohen performed the ceremony.


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8 Wateront News January 1989 Dade News


New cruise terminal opens
at Port of Miami
by Stuart Newman
The Port of Miami's ultra-moder new Passenger
Terminal 12 & 14, the first phase of major develop-
ment on the southwest side of Dodge Island, was dedi-
cated September 28.
Designed to help the Port meet projections of an
annual four million cruise passengers transiting
Miami by the year 2000, the terminal's dual berths
can accommodate two of the cruise industry's futuris-
tic new vessels at once.
The two-story terminal encompasses 6,000 square
feet of streamlined operating space dressed smartly for
comfort and eye appeal. Construction on the fast-track
$5.2 million project began only six months ago.
A red-tile entryway and turquoise canopies accent
the terminal's exterior hues of light coral and blue-
green reflective glass in white, aluminum-framed win-
dows. The Miami architectural firm of Post, Buckley,
Schuh & Jernigan Inc. devised the color scheme and
exterior design to harmonize with existing port build-
ings and nearby Bayside Marketplace.
An interior hotel-like appearance features 15-foot
ceilings, extensive landscaping, creative lighting
arrangements and a bank of tiered escalators beneath a
large skylight On the building's lounge level, a "ter-
race deck" affords passengers a panoramic view of the
Biscayne Bay. Extra floor space can accommodate
Port-hosted events and receptions.
At ground level, the terminal is designed for maxi-
mum efficiency in U.S. Customs processing of
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Palm Beach News Waterfront News January 1989 9


Boynton Beach buys ICW


land for residents


by Craig Lustgarten

Boynton Beach City Manager Peter Cheney and
Finance Director Grady Swann recently traveled to
New York to complete the purchase of a 10-acre parcel
of land located just south of Tropics restaurant and
lounge on North Federal Highway in Boynton Beach.
_ During a special election held this fall, Boynton's
voters agreed to spend $2 million to purchase the
land, which will be paid for through a bond sale.
Property owners throughout the City of Boynton will
pay close to 16 cents per thousand dollars of land val-
uation to pay off the bonds.
Laura Widmer, Public Information Officer for the
city, stated, "There is no money to develop the land
yet, but since it was the last piece of vacant intracoas-
tal waterfront property in the city, we wanted to
acquire it to provide access to the Intracoastal Water-
way for our residents."
Initial proposals as to how to best utilize the land
when there is money for development include con-
struction of boat ramps to complement those existing
at Boynton's Boat Club Park, and development of




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mination is made as to whether the land should be
turned into a park or other facility, there is likely to
be a series of public hearings, where residents can
offer their suggestions as to what the best usage for
the land would be.
At present, nearby Boat Club Park is often quite
busy on the weekends, as it is a boat launching site
used by residents from all over the county. The park
also offers a wide array of amenities to the public,
including a clubhouse, bait and tackle shop, barbecue
pits, picnic pavilions, and a boardwalk/fishing pier. A
similar park if built on the newly purchased land
would prove equally popular to residents and tourists.


by Don Carson
The Palm Beach Sailing Club finished its Fall
Ocean Race Series December 4, 1988. The six-race
series was held in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of
Plam Beach and was sailed in winds from 10 to 22
knots. The series saw close battles for top positions


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Trade elects new officers

The Marine Industries Association of Palm Beach
County, Inc. announced that new officers and directors
were elected at the organization's annual meeting held
on November 15, 1988 at the Riverhouse in Palmi
Beach Gardens.
Mark Masciarotte, president of the West Palm
Beach firm of Diana Yacht Design was elected to the
office of president. Voted to be the association's new
vice president was James Bronstien, who is vice pres-
ident of Spencer Boat Company in West Palm Beach.
Angela Woods, who with her husband owns and oper-
ates Marine Exhaust Systems in West Palm Beach,
was named treasurer. The position of secretary went
to William Martz who is a senior broker with Gilman
Yacht Sales in Palm Beach.
The board of directors for 1988-1989 was approved
at the meeting. Directors are James Azar, Robert Bird-
sail, Christopher Hodge, Frank Murray, John
Strague, Ron Tuppen and Kiko Vassilev.


with the final positions in both classes determined in
the last race.
Series results:
PIIRF CLAS A:
1st Place, Lightning (C&C 33) Don Don Carson;
2nd, Jin & Thomas (Pearson 40) Fred Thomas;
3rd, Bea First Two, (C&C 30), Gerry Levine
PHRF CLASS B:
1st Place, Twisted, (-24) Greg Hull-Allen
2nd, Wild Injun, (J-24) Bob Peckham
3rd, Mal de Mer, (J-24) George Moore
The winter series to be sailed in Lake Worth will
begin in early January. There will be classes for
PHRF A & B, Non-Spinnaker, Portsmouth (day sail-
ors) and a class for boats with a maximum crew of
two couples. Sailors interested in entering should call
Greg Hull-Allen at 747-6689.


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10 Waterfront News January 1989 Sailing


Light winds cancel boardsailing championship


150 world class windsurfers from 30 countries
showed up in Fort Lauderdale last month for the
world championships of production boardsailing.
Unfortunately, the competitors did rot bring the
winds with them.
Organizers of the World Production Boardsailing
Championships had to scrub the contest because the
wind never maintained the 11-knpt minimum speed
long enough during any of the eight days the regatta
ran.
"There will just be no champion named for 1988,"
competition coordinator Russ Emerick said on the
last day of the new Winterfest event. Emerick did run
some unsanctioned light-air slalom races and the open
Fun Cup races.
Production Board unsanctioned results:
Men -
1. Arthur Brett, Australia;
2. Barrie Eddington, England;
3. Wayne Meadows, New Zealand
Women -
1. Lanee Butler, California;
2. Jorunn Horgen, Norway;
3. Rhonda Smith Sanchez, Oregon


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The 14th Annual Fort Lauderdale to Key West
Race and Race Weekend is slated for Thursday, Janu-
ary 12-15, 1989.
"Racing and cruising yachts can enter IOR, IMS
or PHRF racing fleets, or join the cruising flotilla for
the 160-mile run to Key West," said race chairman
Peter Grimm, Jr. in Fort Lauderdale.
The Conch Grinders Race will run Saturday, Janu-
ary 14, over a 10- to-15-mile course off Key West.
Both Sailing races will be governed by IYRU rules
and the event's "Sailing Instructions," stated Grimm.
Refreshments'in Key West will be served at a Truman
Annex site.
Race forms can be obtained by calling Chairman
Grimm at 304-522-4663. Entries must be received by
the race committee based out off the Lauderdale Yacht
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Sailing Waterfont News January 1989 1


Seven Seas Cruising Association editor to step down


It's going to take two persons to replace her, but
Seven Seas Cruising Association (SCCA) newsletter
editor and office manager Ginny Osterholt is resign-
ing. effective February 28, 1989, to go sailing, of
course. SCCA-member Milly Cohlman will run the
office which will be moving to Stuart, Florida from
Fort Lauderdale. Cohlman's son, Robert, who is a
journalist writing for the Gannett Publishing chain's
magazine division out of Melbourne, Florida, will
serve as editor of the monthly SSCA Commodores'
Bulletin, according to organization president Bill
Cleghorn of Fort Lauderdale.
Upon her retirement, Ginny Osterholt will be
working on her 36-foot Swan sailboat, Dove, with
her friend and skipper Richard Kiehast at a Fort Lau-
derdale boatyard. They want to get Dove ship-shape
for a cruise to the Galapagos Islands and hopefully on
to the South Pacific enroute to an around-the-world
tour.
"Having joined (the SSCA) in 1955, and typing
13-plis years of Bulletins and vicariously traveling


Plans are being make for the seventh running of
the TransAt Race, a 1,000-mile sailing event from
Daytona Beach, Florida to Bermuda.
The race is scheduled to begin Saturday, May 27,
1989, 11 years after the first event was staged by its
cosponsoring clubs, The Halifax River Yacht Club in
Daytona Beach and the St. George Dinghy & Sport
Club in Bermuda.
Open to cruising and racing yachts 29'6" and
longer. All boats will be handicapped under the Per-
formance Handicap Rating System (PHRF), according
to Race Committee Chairman Mac Smith, a promi-
nent Florida sailor.
"We are discontinuing an International Offshore
Rule (IOR) class because PHRF has become the han-
dicapping system of choice for this type of event,"
noted Smith.
Handicapping will make club competitors and


with all of (my readers) to every port in the world, it
is now time for (me) to plan (my) cruising dreams,"
wrote Osterholt in a resignation letter from the editor
in the November 1988 issue of her fascinating publi-
cation.
Robert and Milly Cohlman, along with father and
husband Lloyd, spent six years sailing around the
world in the 1970's. Robert, who grew up at sea,
studied journalism at the University of Missouri in
Columbia, upon landfall in the early 1980's. Lloyd
Cohlman, who is currently vice president of the
SSCA, will be stepping down from that post when
his son and wife relieve Osterholt March 1st, said
President Cleghorn.
The Seven Seas Cruising Association is a world-
wide organization of boaters actively cruising. Their
monthly Bulletin includes dispatches from members
writing about boating conditions in places like the
Marshall Islands, Martinique, Vancouver Island, the
Philippines, Belize, the Azores and Cyprus to list
just a small sampling from a recent issue.


family-sailed craft feel right at home, Smith
explained. With PHRF ratings, these boats will have
a solid competitive position.
The race was begun in 1978, primarily for family
and cruising boats. It was staged again in 1979, 1981,
1983, 1985 and 1987. Each year, TransAt competi-
.tors find themselves flexing their sailing muscle and
skills during a weeklong contest. A fleet of 50 sail-
ing vessels is projected in 1989 by Race Chairman
Mac Smith, himself a veteran solo transatlantic
sailor.
The event has attracted sailors from around the
U.S., the Caribbean and Canada. Hundreds of sailors
have participated in the decade since its inception.
Interested sailors may write to: Don Shaw, Entry
Chairman, c/o Halifax River Yacht Club, 331 S.
Beach Street, Daytona Beach, FL 32014, or call: 904-
255-0495


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j[ l 'iia-l. l. l u rjiL dlw m ut ji UaU.1. i ti "l;i' 'iiw m u, iii' u jjtt J. i i .( i j,1 i rn.iiii ,t m i u .' 1. iii


Bermuda bound sailing race planned


I


I ... F, L.


I .- 1_, -j







12 Waterfront News January 1989 Heritage


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First antique and classic boat regatta


by Mindy Leaf
In some ways it was like every other antique and
classic boat parade; in as many ways as the boats
were special, it was unique. The First Annual
Antique and Classic Boat Regatta of Jensen Beach,
held in conjunction with Martin County's Jensen
Beach Centennial on the weekend of November 11-
13, was filled with three days of camaraderie, techni-
cal advice, reunions between boats and their former
owners, and the kindling of new friendships based on
passions shared.
The 29 vessels which ultimately made it to the
main event a two-hour-long Saturday morning
boat parade had numbered no more than 20 four
days earlier. But then some last-minute registration
"was expected" according to AYE (Antique Yachts,
Etc.) regatta chairman Marjorie Pratt.
Pratt's name is known in wooden boat circles as
founder of the Boston Antique & Classic Regatta,
now in its sixth year. "In Boston," added Captain
Marge (as she prefers to be called) "we once had only
two boats registered before the event."
Festivities kicked off with a Friday-evening get-
acquainted picnic for captains and crew held shoreside
on the Jensen Beach Causeway opposite Mile Marker
#981 (just north of the St. Lucie inlet) where the
entrees hung anchor. From the looks of all the dinghy
action among boats throughout the weekend, this
method of getting participants together obviously
paid off.
Saturday dawned bright and clear with winds kick-
ing up no more than five knots--you couldn't ask for
better parade weather. Perhaps all that was missing
were crowds of cheering spectators; tightly scheduled
downtown Jensen Beach Centennial celebrations
seemed to have waylaid much of the area's landlub-
bers. Even the typical rush of weekend pleasure boat-
ers along Indian River were nowhere to be found.
But the dearth of kibbitzers hardly seemed to
matter to the proud paraders, many of whom had
entered the Regatta's photography contest and could
be seen snapping photos of one another's craft every
chance they got. "Next year," asserted 'Captain
Marge, obviously more accustomed to downtown
Boston traffic jams than the comparative serenity of
Jensen Beach, "we'll get the word out earlier. There
won't be a conflict with centennial celebrations and,


Captain Walt Harrison
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Saturday's first boat parade (there was also a
scheduled 6 pm sunset photo opportunity)' began
promptly at 10:30 am and ran 'till noon, ledby Stuart
designer Gregg Burdick's $1.5 million looker, the 65-
foot Midnight Lace powerboat, Priority, and flanked
by two water-spouting Jensen Beach fireboats. The
sailboats, powerboats, canoes and specialty craft of all
shapes, conditions and sizes which comprised the
regatta formed a picturesque lineup at the north side of
the Jensen Beach Causeway. They proceeded without
incident along the three-mile Indian River parade
route, heading south toward the Stuart Causeway and
forming an oval loop as they returned to their anchor-
age at Mile Marker #981.
Judges were the aforementioned Gregg Burdick,
naval architect, Marine Industries Association of the
Treasure Coast; president and builder of the first two
Midnight Lace boats; Dave Gibbs, a local antique
boat maven who has built and restored numerous
woodencraft; and Pat Wells, an antique boat expert
who flew in from Boston where she'd formerly served
as judge in that city's antique and classic boat ragatta.
The winners were
1. Best of Fleet (overall): Courier, Henry C.
Grebe's 1939 53-foot cruiser, owned, restored and
lived aboard in Marina Bay, Ft. Lauderdale by Rusty
and Dianne Sedlack.
2. Regatta Queen: Teresa Matilda, a 1959 55-
foot Chris-Craft owned by John Lewis of Miami.
3. Most Worthy of Restoration: The Homewood
II, a 1946 44-foot Annapolis Trumpy owned by
Harold Baker of Jensen Beach.
4. Best Powerboat: The Ranch, a 1952 46-foot
Chris-Craft cabin cruiser owned by Erwin Knohl of
Ace Booking of Miami, Bruce Nelson, captain.
5. Best Sailboat: The Bounty, a magnificent
1934 Herreshoff ketch measuring 75-feet overall and
owned by Mike Storch of Riviera Beach.
6. Best in Original Condition: The Keeli, a
1934, 38-foot Elco sedan cruiser owned by Pam and
Bill Boorman of Lantana.
7. Best Workboat: Bite The Biter, a 1953 home-
built copy of a 55-foot 1830's Chesapeake Bay Oyster
Dragger owned by Debora Williams of Fort Pierce,
8. Best Replica: A mahogany-plank canioe4basd
on the classic 16-foot Adirondack Guideboat. The.
canoe was hand-crafted by Don Igo of Glades Guide-
boat Company, which custom produces about 20
such classics per year at his boatyard inWest Palm
Beach.
9. Oldest Boat: Woiee, a 1918 65-foot fishing
vessel built in Eastport Maine for the Machias Maine
Cannery to be used as a sardiner, for scalloping and
off-shore lobstering.
10. Boat that Came the Farthest: Tred Avon, a
1953 custom built 18.5-foot outboard. Francis and
Martha Newman of Miami towed the cruiser from
Biscayne Bay.
11. Best Dressed Crew: What a casual bunch they
were -- no award handed out this year; Marge said
she's hoping for a sharper turn-out the next time
round.
For those of you still slaving over an antique
charmer but feel the boat will be ready in time for
next year's regatta, or if you simply want to make
sure you don't miss the show, information about the
Second Annual Antique & Classic Boat Regatta of
Jensen Beach can be obtained by contacting: Marjorie
Pratt, 9801 South Ocean Drive, Jensen Beach, FL
34957, (407) 229-1025.


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Power Boats Waterfront News January 1989 13


Don & Fabio big winners at World Cup


Key West-Television actor Don Johnson and
Fabio Buzzi, of Italy, along with Joe Mach, Ray,
Tresch and Paul Kesselring were crowned world cham-
pions at the 1988 Key West Offshore World Cup, a
three-race event held November 8-12 in the Southern-
most City.
Johnson, who has been driving professionally for
two years, was the winner in the celebrity-filled
Superboat class. He drove the Tom Gentry owned 46'
Scarab Vee Gentry Eagle, which averaged speeds of
90 miles per hour, while Bill Sirois handled the
throttles and Gus Anastasi navigated the boat.
Hawaiian real estate developer and defending
Superboat world champion Tom Gentry finished
second overall, only nineteen points behind Johnson.
"I've never believed second place counted, but with
my boats finishing 1-2 in the three race series I'm not
unhappy", stated Gentry.
The race that made the difference between Johnson
and Gentry took place on Thursday, the second pre-
liminary race. Johnson averaged 90.8 MPH over the
ninety-mile course to grab the checkered flag, while
Gentry incurred mechanical problems and was awarded
sixth place.
Gentry came on strong in the 149-mile final, aver-
aging 88.6 MPH in his Gentry Turbo Eagle to claim
the victory. However, Johnson knew all that was
required of him was a second place to win the crown
and that is just what his crew managed to do.
The actor was gracious in victory and congratu-
lated his rivals on the week-long competition. He
also defended his celebrity status as a legitimate boat
racer, "Some salty dogs wondered what I was doing
here, well I'll tell you, I'm the world champion."
The fastest speeds of the week were posted by Ital-
ian Fabio Buzzi and Stefano Casiraghi, of Open
Class, in the 44' diesel powered Gancia dei Gancia.
Buzzi, who dominated the European circuit and Casi-
raghi, who is married to Princess Caroline of
Monaco, crossed the finish line first in all three races
averaging 93.0 MPH and 97.7 MPH in the prelimi-


nary races and 89.0 in the grand finale. However, a
three minute penalty was leveled against the team for
not answering roll call on Thursday dropping them to
fourth and placing them in second place after two
races behind.Bob Lanier and Errol Lanier in Systems.
Kaiser managed to limp in for second and was
overall runner-up, and the father/son team of John and
J.D. D'Elia were third overall.
The Key West Offshore World Cup was also the
national championships for the American Power Boat
Association's Sportsman classes. Listed below are the

Key West loses Cup
by Andy Newman
World offshore powerboat competitors, who have
been coming to Key West for the final race of each
season for the past eight years, will compete at a new
site in 1989, but will return to the island city at the
tip of the Florida Keys in 1990.
The Offshore Racing Commission (ORC), a sub-
committee of the American Power Boat Association,
awarded the '89 race to Atlantic City, New Jersey on
Thursday (November 17) after hearing presentations
from Trump Castle (Atlantic City) as well as repre-
sentatives from Key West and Hawaii.
Race days for the Atlantic City event are planned
for October 17, 19, and 21.
"We're obviously disappointed with the decision
(not having the '89 race)." said John Carbonell, of the
Conch Republic Offshore Power Boat Racing Associ-
ation." I guess it's sort of difficult for the ORC to
turn [Donald] Trump down but we are looking for-
ward to hosting the race the following year."
While there will be no national circuit racing in
Key West in 1989, just up the Overseas Highway,
Marathon, in the middle Florida Keys is preparing
for the first North American race of the new season,
the Marathon Offshore Challenge, scheduled for St-
urday, April 29.


winners in each class:
Sportsman A -- Richard Misiti, Lake Ronkon-
koma, NY Snakebite
Sportsman B -- Joseph Sirgo, Key West, Fl
Fever
Sportsman C -- Al Gerstenberger, Farmington
Hills, MI Break Ouw
Sportsman D -- Peter Markey, Farmington Hills,
MI Razz.





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14 Waterfront News January 1989 Marine Community Ca


Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedne

1 2 Descriptive Marine Physics course, through 3 4
New Year's Day March 20, 6:30-9:30 pm, Nova University Oceano- *Marine Council, 5:30 7 pm, for Dade county *South Florida Sculb
MET South Fishing Tournament, through May 1, graphic Center, Dania, call 920-1909. location call 856-0206. Howard Johnson's at He
call 376-3698. *J/24 Midwinters, January 7, call Coconut Grove -Course: Marine Archaeology, 6:30 9:30 pm, 0654.
Broward County Event Hotline, call 765-4468 Sailing Club at 444-4571. through March 21, Nova Univ. Oceanographic *Course: Florida Env
*Biking Trip Brunch, 11 am, Call South Florida *Music: Randy Bemsen & Charles Norkus, 5-7 Center, Dania. Call 920-1909. 6:30-9:30 pm, every W
SCUBA Divers Club 923-15-5. pm, Mon. Fri., Cajun House, Riverwalk, Ft. Lau- *Broward Sierra Club meeting, 7-10 pm, Fern University Oceanograph
*Ringling Brothers and Barnum & Bailey Cir- derdale. Forest Nature Center, Pompano Beach, Call 493- 1909.
cus, 1 30 pm and 8 pm, Miami Arena. Music: Florida PhilharmonicOrchestra, Gusman 7760. *Ringling Brothers an
New Year's Antique Fesival, noon 6 pm, Center, Miami. Call 561-2997. *Boating Courses in: Hollywood: call 961-4147. cus, 7:30 pm, through J
Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. *B.A.S.H. Witner Camp, last day (started Dec. 21) Ft. Lauderdale:call 462-4497. Deerfield:479-0946. -Boating courses in: Lig
*Music: Tommy Sands, Lucayan Beach Resort, Wilton Manors Elementary School, 7 am-6pm. Call Coral Ridge: 772-3584. Plantation: 739-7666. Dania: Hollywood 922-5043, Bo
Grand Bahama. 390-2131. 962-3949. 462-6987.
HIGH +1.8' +1.6' +1.8' +1.7' +1.9' +1.8' +2.0'
TIME 0320 0941 0 1520 2205 0417 1040 611 2258 .0512 1132 o 1702 0 2346 0603 1226,
LOW +0.6' +0.2' +0.6' +0.2' +0.5' 0.0' +0.4'
S9 *Marine Sector Meeting, Broward Sheriffs Pos- 10 Moon In perigee 1 Lauderdale to Key
S Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.r see, 7:30 pm,Zeley Hanger, Ft. LauderdaleExecu- Lauderdale Yacht Club
Riverside Park pavilion, Ft. Lauderdale. five Airport. Call 739-7666. *Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting, 7:30 pm *Course:Yachting Guh
*Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Winter Series Race *American Ex-POW's Broward Chapter, 8 pm, Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club. Call 523-1762. Lake facility, call 989-21
#1, call 480-9373. DAV Hall, 1515 W. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale. *Port Everglades Rowing Club meeting, 7 pm 'Antique & Classic Be
*Holiday Park canoe trip, call 375-1492. Call 943-6873. Nathaniel's, New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lau- dale Isles Yacht Club. (
*Music: Loulsianna Strollers Dixieland Band *Beaux Arts General Meeting, 8 pm, Museum of derdale. Call 761-7640. .S.A.I.L. club, 7:30 pm
noon-2 pm and Asante 4-8 pm, every Sun., Cajur Art, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. *Hollywood Yacht Club meeting, for time anc Room, Ft. Lauderdale. I
House, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. *Music: Blind Tigers Blues Band, 9 pm, thru Jan. location call 474-3710. *South Florida lats A
*Youth Basketball Clinic, Secret Woods Park 14, Cajun House, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. *Plantation USCG Auxiliary meeting, 8 pm, lywood VFW Hall, Call
South Fork New River, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 961 *Boating Courses in Ft. Lauderdale call 473-0034, Community Center, 5555 Palm Tree Lane.'Cal *Broward Shell Club,:
4430. Hallandale 454-9944, Palm Beach Gardens 848- 739-4556. Rec. Center. Call 925-6
Spectacular Bid Stakes, 1 pm, Gulfstream Horse 0756, Lake Worth 832-9902, Pompano 782-7277, *Steamship Historical Society, for time and loca- *Coral Ridge Power Sq
Track, Hallandale. Lighthouse Pt. 946-9328, Dania 962-3949. tion call 533-5114. call for location 764-421
HIGH +2.3' +2.2' +2.4' +2.2' +2.4' +2.2' +2.3'
TIME 0259 0903 1530 2109 0345 0948 o 1617 2159 0433 1043 1704 o2250 0523 1119
LOW -0.3' 0.0', -0.4' -0.1' -0.3" -0.2' -0.2' -(
15 16 'Key West Race Week, thru Jan. 22, call 480- 17 18Miami River Coordina
9373.
lCommodor's Club, 11:30 am, Flaming Pit, Pom- *Salling Singles of South Florida meeting, -8 18th Floor, Metro Cente
Palm Beach Sailing Club, Winter Lake Series #1, pano. Call 276-7085 (WPB), 235-6262 (Dade) & pm social, 8 pm meeting, Nathaniel's New River *Instruction: Open Wati
call 747-6689. 781-6649 (Brow). Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 472-4682. North Lauderdale. Call
*Fishing on the Island series, 3rd Sun. each Race Sailing Cnlc(Rules"), 7 pm, North Palm 'Florida Yacht Charter Assoclaiton, 7:30 pm, for *Sea Explorers Ship #
month thru Mar. 19, 9 am-noon, Deerfield Island Beach Country Club. Call Palm Beach Sailing Club location call 522-4654. So. Fed. Hwy., Popar
Park. Call 428-5474. 626-5116. River Oaks Civic.Association, 7:30 pm, West- *League of Women Vi
*Steamshlp HistoricalSociety, Fortimeand place .Sailboat Bend Civic Assoc.; 730 pm, Bethel minster Church, 11 SW21 St., Ft. Lauderdale. Call place call 764-764-89P'
call443-0421 or 533-5114. Church, SW 11 Ave. & 2 St., call 462-5159. 524-8610. *Art Demonstra$oli I
.Pear HarborSurvivorsAssoc., 3pm, Pompano Coconut Grove USCG Auxiliary meeting, 7:30 CAT-44 club, 7:30 pm, Pierce St. Annex, Ft. Goldcoast-Watercoldr
American Legion Hall, 171 SW 2 St. Call 752-2010. pm CoconutGrove Sail Clubhouse. Call444-4571. Lauderdale. Call 755-3965. Kiwanis Hall, 2749 NE
*New York Naional Boat Show, thru Jan. 22, *Music: Big Fun JazzBand, 9 pm-1 am, thru Jan. *Music:TheCoasters, thru Jan. 29, Lucayan Beach C-Gulls Exercises,
Jacob Javits Conv. Center, New York City. 19, Cajun House, Riverwalk, R. Lauderdale. Resort, Grand Bahama. Grove Sailing Club. C
HIGH +2.0' +1.9' +2.0' +1.9' +2.0' +1.8' +2.1
TIME 0251 0917 1459 2146 0359 1026 1603 2250 0506 1132 1707 2353 0606 123
LOW +0.2' -0.2' +0.3' -0.2' +0 3' ..-+0Q, 3..3'
22 Sailboat Bend Historic Home & Garden Tour, 23 24 25
noon-5 pm, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 523-3635. Music: DIonneWarwick, Convenant House Bene- *2Exhibit: Frank Lloyd Wright, thru March, Center
*HillsborolnletSailing ClubWitnerRaceSeries, fit,7 pm, Pier 66 ResortTower, Ft. Lauderdale. Call for the Fine Arts, 101 W. Flagler St., Miami. .Sea Explorers Ship#2
call 480-9373. 525-6666. Music: Noon Time Concert, Broward Coutny Hwy., Pompano, call 94;
*Biscayne Bay Yacht Club Cruising Series #1. .Course: Open Water IScuba Diver (NAUI), Nortl Main Library, Ft. Lauderdale. .Dance: Rudolf Nureye
*Biscayne Bay Star Fleet, Coral Ridge Yacht Lauderdale, call 974-7333. Florida Marine Aquarium Society meeting, 7:30 Theatre. i
Club. .Theatre:Ten Llttlelndians, Hollywood Playhouse p.m., Museum of Science, 3280 S. Miami Ave., Mi- .Steamship Historical
*Coral Gables Trolley Tour, call 375-1492. thru Jan. 28. ami. Call 666-2226. call 533-5114.
*Wilton Manors 10K Race & 1-mile Fun Run, 8 waterfront Property Owners Assocla- Professional Maratime Network, 5:30 p.m., *Music: Shaboo Allstal
am, Hagen Park. Call 390-2130. tion, 7:30 p.m. Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Riv- Garden Pub, Marina Bay Resort, Ft. Lauderdale. Riverwalk, Ft. Laude
Model Radlo-Conrolled Power Boat erwalk, FL Lauderdale. Call 1-800-682-4000 ext.223-03 Riverwalk, Ft. Laudea
Run, 10 a.m. 4 p.m., every Sunday, West Lake Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987, Ft. South Middle River Civic Association, 7 p.m., Lecture: Allegories of
Park, Hollywood. Call 925-8377. Lauderdale 463-0034, Hallandale 454-9944, P501 Nc A, Picasso, Dr. Henry Hop
SRowing, dawn noon, Holland Park boathouse, Pompano beach 781-1265, Lake Worth 832-9902 501 Ft Lauderdale Call 467-245817iverwalk, Lauderda
Hollywood. Every Sunday. Palm Beach 848-0756. St. Ft. Lauderdale. Call 467-2458.
HIGH 2.2' +2.0' +2.1' +1.9' +2.' +.' +2.0'
TIME 0309 0911 1536 2117 0350 0 0948 1617 2159 0427 1024 1654 o 2238 0505 .1058
LOW -0.3' 0.0' -0.3' 7 0.0' -0.2' 0.0' -.1'
Last quarter Moon -Professional Maritime Network, 5:30-9 pm
29 Palm Beach Sailing Club Winter Lake Series 30 Lastquarte 31 PGarden Pub, Marina Bay Resort, FL Lauderdale J
#2. Call 747-6689. Race Sailing Clinic (Main & head sail trim), 7 pm, Call 1-800-682-4000, ext. 223-03.
*Masters One-hour Swim for Distance, Mission North Palm Beach Country Club. Call the Palm .Music:The Contours, thru Feb. 12, Lucaya Beach
Bay, Boca Raton. Beach Sailing Club at 626-5116. Resort, Grand Bahama.
*Magic: David Copperfield, 2 & 6 pm, Sunrise 'Music: Boca Raton Symphonic Pops, War .Boat Course in Plantation call 472-7614.
Musical Theatre. Memorial Auditorium, Ft. Lauderdale. *Broward County Event Hotline, call 765-4468.
*Music: Ronnie Earl & the Broadcasters, Mus- .Music: Randy Barnson & Charles Norkus, 5-7 .Seaside Stretch'N' Stroll, 8-10 am, every Tues.
cians Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. pm, Cajun House, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. & Fri., Birch State Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-
'Model Power Boat Runs, 10 am 4 pm, every Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987,Palm 5383.
Sunday, West Lake Park, Hollywood. Call 925- Beach Gardens 848-0756, Lake Worth 832- Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987, Plan-
8377. 9902, Fort Lauderdale 463-0034, Pompano station 977-8833, Fort Lauderdale 462-4497
*Rowing, 10 am-2 pm, Holland Park, West Lake, Beach 782-7277, Lighthouse Point 946-9328, Coral Ridge 963-5246, Deerfield 942-9944
.Hollywood, every Sunday. Hallandale 454-9944. Hollywood 961-4147, Boca Raton 391-3600.
HIGH +1.6' +1.6' +1.6 1.5' +1.6 +1.5' In the Tkde Tables in blue
are military and the tide height
TIME 01.31 0751 = 1331 0 2015 0227 = 0844 0 1420 0 2111 0327 0947 o 1519 o 2210 low"meaniowtide".Afigurea
LOW +0.4' +0.1' +0.5' +0.1' +0.5' 0.0' hiah tide whereas a finura hnlh
Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water







endar & Tide Tables Waterfront News January 1989 15

day Thursday Friday Saturday
Moon farthest south of Equator New Moon
5 *Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club meeting, 7:30 pm, 6 *New Year's Classic Senior Swim Meet, through 7 Gulfstream Sailing Club Change of Command
jDivers Club, 7:30 pm, Sea Garden Resort, A1A, Pompano Beach. Call Jan. 8,'Mission Bay, Boca Raton. Dinner Dance, 7 pm, Commodore Room, Lauder-
ywood's beach. Call 923- 480-9373. Art exhibit: "Portraits" (collection of black & white dale Yacht Club. Call 781-4695.
*Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 pm, Winston photos of artists and writers ai work in Key West), *Sunshine Regatta, thru Jan. 8. Call Coconut
onmental Regulation, Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Call 932-0720. thru Jan. 14, East Martello Tower Museum, Key Grove Sailing Club at 444-4571.
d. thru March 22, Nova 'Course: Marine Phytoplankton, 6:30-9:30 pm, West. *Lecture: Abaco Life, Jamese Kerr, 10 am-2pm,
SCenter, Dania. Call 920- everyThurs. through March 23, Nova Univ. Oceano- *Entry deadline for Ft. Lauderdale to Key West Sailorman, 350 E. S.R. 84, Ft. Lauderdale.
graphic Center, DAnia. Call 920-1909. Race, 5 p.m., Lauderdale Yacht Club. Call 522- *Manatee Bay canoe trip. Call 375-1492.
Bamum & Bailey Cir- Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board, 7 4663. *Beach Dive, 9 am, Sherman St., Hollywood. Call
M. 8, Miami Marina. p.m. City Hall. *Stranahan House Frida Social, 6-8:30 pm,every South Floirda Scuba Divers Club at 920-8405.
IthousePt.call971-0648, 'Boating courses in: Ft. Lauderdale call 463- Fri., Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. *Coastal Prairie Trail backpack & overnight
4.Raton 391-3600, Dania 0034, Riverland 462-4497, Hollywood 961-4147, .Music: Stanley Turrentine, thru Jan. 7, Musicians camp, thru Jan. 8. Call broward Sierra Club at 781-
Plantation 977-8833, Pompano 946-7494. Exhcnage, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. 9598.
-1.9' +2.2' +19' +2.2' +2.0' +2.3' +2.1' HIGH
17528 0036 0650 1313 1843 0124 0735 1400 1930 0211 0 0819 1445 2020 TIME
S+0.1' +0.3' +0.2' +0.2' -0.3' +0.1' LOW
rst Skippers meeting, 120. 13 14
a S 522-4663. Moon on Equator 13.Coconut Grove Sailing Club meeting, 8 pm, First quarter Moon
p, 7-10 pm, BCC-Tigertail *Fort Lauderdale to Key West Race and Race Miami. Call 444-4571. -Silver Sailfish Derby, thru Feb. 3. Call the West
M4. Weekend, thru Jan. 15. Call 522-4663. -Lecture: "Prehistoric Panama" George Fery, 8 Palm Beach Fishing Club 407-832-6780.
t Society, 8 pm, Lauder- I*ntemational Yachtsmen Assoc., 7:30 pm, Lauder- pm, Broward County Archaeological Society meet- Las Olas Sidewalk Art Fair, 10 am 6 pm, thru
I1581-8823. dale Isles Yacht Club. Call 920-3555. ing, Room 515, broward County GovemmentCenter, Jan. 15, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
Galleria Mall Conference Ft Lauderdale Boat Club, 8 pm, 600 NE 21 Ct. 10. 1 Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- A-B 14-under A GrouSwim Meet, thru Jan
all 491-3327. Wilton Monors. Call 431-7239. 8778.A-B under Age Group Swim Meet, hru Jan.
a15, Mission Bay, Boca Raton.
glers club, 7:30 pm, Hol- *Professional Photographycourse, 7-9 pm,BCC Music: Mose Allison, thru Jan. 14, Musician's Lecture:Underwaterhotography, HowardMoss
5-3374. Central Campus, Davie. Call 475-6600.. Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. torca ueu o southern a, Howard
O3 pm, Pompano Beach *Key West Literary Seminar, thru Jan. 15, call -Florida Philharmonic Orchestra, 8:15 pm, Coral Flagler Msiami. Call 375-1492
6'0. 745-3640. Springs Taravella High School. -Courses: Basic Sailing and Windsurfing, 9
adronmeeting,8:30pm, *Vietnam Vets, 7pm, Hallandale American Legion *Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8:30 pm, am-noon, BCC-Tigertail Lake, Dania. Call 989-
Hall. Call 920-4523. Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. 2894
+2.2' +2.2' +2.1' +2.1' +2.1' +2.0' HIGh
754 2345 0616 1209 1845 0044 0712 1302 1942 0145'- 0813 1358 2042 TIME
12' -0.2' -0.3' 0.0' -0.2' +0.1' -0.2' LOW

ng Committee,5:30 pm, 19 20 Rebroadcast: Miami Beach ProSail Champion- 21 Full Moon
Chips, 9:30-10:30 pm, ESPN-TV.
l.Cal856-0206. Moon farthest north of Equator *Course: Dive First Responder, North Lauder- -Super Bowl Regatta, Ft. Lauderdale. Call the
rl Scuba Diving (NAUI) dale. Call 974-7333. Gulfstream Sailing Club 523-1762.
4-7333. FL Lauderdale Boardsailing Association, 7:30 *Comedy: Robin Williams, 9 a.m., Sunrise Musical Lecture: Marine Refrigeration, Jeff Hawthorne,
meeting, 7:30 pm, 800 pm, Riverside Hotel, Riverwalk, call 473-0238. Theatre 10 am to 2 pm, Sailorman, 350 E. S.R. 84, Ft.
;ca11-942-8500. *Womens Yacht Racing Association, 7 pm, *Music: Koko Taylor, thru Jan. 21, Musicians Lauderdale.
erfmeeing, for time & CoconutGroveSailing Clubhouse.Call4444-4571. Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. *One-Design Race #1, Coconut Grove Sailing
.-co : *Navy League, 7:30 pm, Lighthouse Pt. Yacht Joe Namath.Handicap, 1 pm, Gulfstream Horse Club. Call 444-4571.
y Frank Webb, 8 pm, Club;-Call 785-2216. Track, Hallandale. *Shipcrafters' Scale Boat Regatta, 11 am, Model
Society, Wilton Manorn Marine Task Force, 11:30 a.m., Chamber of *Entry deadline for Miami to Montego Bay Race, Boat Basin, C.B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
v4. Av call 486-7199. Commerce, 208 SE 3 Ave., Ft Lauderdale. noon, Lauderdale Yacht Club. Call 564-5765. 966-0366.
l:30S:30-a.m., Coconut DIGA Dive Club meeting, 8:15 p.m., 113 .Music: Johnny J. & theHit, 9pm-1 am, thru Jan -American Merchant Marine Veterans, 1 pm, 2
444-457,1. Ave and Quail Roost Rd., Miami. Call 235-5069. 26, Cajun House. Riverwalk. Ft. Lauderdalp. W. Dixie Hwy., Dania. Call 925-5869.
,+1.9' +2.1' +1.9' +2.2' +1.9' +2.2' +2.0' HIGH
1806 0049 0701* 1326 1901 0139 0748 1414 1919 0227 0831 1459 2035 TIME
-0.3' +0.2' -0.3' +0.1 -0.3' +0.1' LOW

26Moon on Equator 27 28
,7:30 pm,80 So.Fed. Propeller Club of Port Everglades for time and Moon in apogee
830 pm500. F. place call 782-8825. -Commodore Rosco Snipe Regatta, thru Jan 29,
SMarine Council Meeting, 7:30 am, 147 Miracle *Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8:30 pm, WomensYachtRacing Association.Call444-4571.
pm, unse Musical Mile, ral Gables. Call 856-0206. Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. *Palm Beach County ABC Swim Meet, Aqua
S*Eastem Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 pm, Winston -Comedy: Alan King, 8:30 rpm, Surnise Musical Crest.
ciety,for time & place Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Call 932-0720. Theatre. Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Landlubbers Party,
*Music: Little Ed & The Blues Imperials, Mus- Music: Albert Collins, thru Jan. 28, Musicians Call 480-0383.
i, Musicians Exchange,
musicians change, cians Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. 'Moonlight Gourmet Canoe trip, call 375-1492.
e Nud from T Music: New World Symphony,.8 pm, Gusman .Music: Christopher Parkening, guitarist, 8 pm, *Arbuckle Creek Overnight Canoe Trip, call
S frm tCenter, Miami. Coral Ridge Presbyterian Church, Ft. Lauderdale. broward Sierra Club at 923-9494.
8 pm, Museum of Art, .FL Lauderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m.. For lo- Narcotics Anonymous, 8:30 pm,.971 So. 'Music: Ocean Sound Band, 9 pm -1 am, Cajun
cation call 431-7239. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call 476-9297., House, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
+1.8' +2.0' +1.8' +1.8' +1.7' +1.7 HIG[
1731 .2317 0542 1132 o 1808 2359 0622 1207 1847 0040o 0704 1247 o 1927 TIME
0.0' +0.1' 0.0' +0.2' +0.0' +0.3' +0 1' LOW

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

High Low
Boca Inlet ... ............. ...... +08 'tMinutes.......... ........... +17
Deerfield Beach ................... +12 .............................. +11 Atf
Hillsboro Inlet ..................... -31 ........ ......... ............. -50
Bahia Mar........ ............-20 ........................ ... -18 W
Port Everglades .....................-45 ................ ............-62
Dania Cut Off ................. .... -45 :... .... ..... 28 Zlgler Plshing Co. Inc.
NOTE: the times Davie Bridge.......... ........4... +40 .................40
are in Feet above or be- Haulover Inlet ................... +38 .............................. 39 1224 S.W 1st Avenue
ovethetimeindicates a Government Cut (Miami) ............. -39 ............................. -6 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
:isa Iw tiri -i -








16 Waterfront NewsJanuary 1989 Commerce


Miami boat show slated


Miami Beach The Miami International Boat
Show and Sailboat Show are coming to Miami
February 18-22, and will drop anchor at three sites -
the Stephen Muss convention Center, on land, and
the Biscayne Bay Marriott Marina and Miami Beach
Marina at sea.
With more than one million square feet of space,
both inside and out of the convention center, the "big
time" boat show will offer captains and crews the
chance to see hundreds of the newest in powerboats,
accessories and more. At the Biscayne Bay Marriott
Marina, everything in power from small skiffs to
mega-yachts will be on display, while at the Miami
Beach Marina, an exciting variety of sailboats will
have their sails filled with the prevailing southeast-
erly winds. All of this and much more await boat
show visitors at all three sites.
"This year marks a new start for an old favorite as
the 48th edition of the show moves into the new
ultramodern expansion of the Stephen Muss
Convention Center," said Lloyd Yanis, show
manager.
At the convention center, the Miami International
Boat Show is the place to see the newest premieres
from the top powerboat manufacturers in the country.
Fishermen will have opportunities galore to see
some of the finest sportfishing craft on the market
today.
The boat show has, boats to fit in everybody's
budget. In fact, at the Miami International Boat
Show, over 300 different models will have a price tag
of less than $12,000.
And, seagoers need not leave the show empty-
handed. The Marine Mart provides a world of choices
to every salt and sea belle. Thousands of accessories-
including marine wear, cutlery, jewelry and much
more can be purchased here and taken home.
For boaters who want to get their feet wet, the all-
power, in-water portion of the show is the place to
be. The Biscayne Bay Marriott Marina will be filled
with boats.
Sailors will be able to beat a tack to the Miami
Beach Marina and visit the South's only all-sail in-
water show, the Miami International Sailboat Show.
There is much more to see at the sailboat show. On
land the Miami International Sailboat Show will
assemble an enormous collection of accessories rang-
ing from sails and rigging to cushions and cleats.
For those eager to learn to sail, free sailing mini-
lessons will be offered to all show visitors. Seminars
and actual on-the-water sailing instructions, sponsored.
by the American Sailing Association, will be given
daily.
The Miami International Boat Show and Sailboat
Show means one-stop shopping. Here consumers can
comparison shop for boats, accessories, on-the-spot.
financing and more.
Times and dates for the shows are as follows:
Trade Show Hours
Thursday and Friday,Feb. 16,17; 10 am -6 pm
Red Carpet Day
Friday, Feb. 17; -Q am 6 pm


Public Hours*
Saturday, Feb. 18; 10 am 10 pm
Sunday and Monday, Feb. 19, 20; 10 am 9 pm
Tuesday and Wednesday, Feb. 21, 22;
12 pm 9 pm
Please note: In-water locations close at 8 p.m.
daily


Admission is $7 for adults, $3 for children. Red
Carpet Day tickets are $15.,Tickets are available at
the Stephen Muss Convention Center and Miami
Beach Marina. One ticket allows same day entry to all
three locations.
Continuous free shuttle bus service will be pro-
vided connecting all show sites and the plentiful park-
ing area at Park and Ride on Watson Island.


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Habitat Waterfront News January 1989 17


Toxin test for seafood near


Scientists are one step closer to developing a
simple test to detect toxins in seafood. The test will
work for both brevetoxin, which contaminates shell-
fish, and ciguatoxin, found in the flesh of fishes.
Vera Trainer, a biochemistry graduate student
working with Professor Daniel Baden of the Univer-
sity of Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science, has developed an enzyme
immunoassay to identify the presence of the breve-
toxin antibody. Identification of the antibody will
make it much easier to develop a test for the presence
of both the brevetoxin and the closely related cigua-
toxin themselves. She described the assay in her paper
at the December meeting of the American Geophysi-
cal Union in San Francisco.
Brevetoxin is produced by the marine algae
responsible for Florida Red Tide. When fish and shell-
fish consume the algae, they get the toxin as well.


Humans who eat seafood contaminated with breve-
toxin can suffer first from intestinal upsets followed
by neurological symptoms such as headaches, aching
joints, numbness of limbs, and reversal of tempera-
ture sensation. Ciguatera produces similar symptoms
and they can last for months. There is no cure. It is
almost impossible to detect whether fish or shellfish
are contaminated.
Trainer's assay is the first step in isolating a
monoclonal antibody to brevetoxin, one produced by
a single cell clone to react to a single part of the
toxin. The goat antibody Trainer has used to develop
her assay is a polyclonal antibody. It reacts to many
different parts of the toxin.
In her assay, she treats each of 96 tiny wells on a
plastic plate first with goat antibody against toxin and
then with a gelatin solution. The antibody will bind
to certain sites on the plate, and the gelatin will fill


any sites not taken by the antibody. Then she incu-
bates the plate with toxin chemically joined to urease.
The toxin will bind with the antibody; the urease will
produce ammonia from the urea.
The ammonia creates a rise in pH, which causes a
dye applied to the plate to turn from yellow to purple,
The color change means the antibody is present.
In her current experiments with Baden, mice are
exposed to brevetoxin and given time to develop anti-
bodies. Individual cells from the exposed animals are
isolated and combined with tumor cells which pro-
mote rapid replication. Each individual cell produces
one type of antibody.
"With the assay, we can determine which cells
produce antibody that recognizes toxin," says Trainer.
"And by duplicating that cell, we can produce large
quantities of antibody. In turn, we'll use the antibody
to detect toxin."


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18 Waterfront News January 1989 Diving


Jacques Cousteau to be


honored by Ocean Expo '89


Captain Jacques-Yves Cousteau, world renowned
conservationist, will be the recipient of Ocean Expo
'89 International's Lifetime Achievement Award. The
award is given annually at Ocean Expo in February,
to those who have devoted their lives to furthering
mankind's understanding and appreciation of our
undersea world.
In 1910, Jacques Cousteau was born in St. Andre'
de Cubzac (Gironde), and entered the French Naval
Academy in 1930. A serious accident ended his avia-
tion career, after which he switched to "gunnery offi-
cer". A series of diving experiments were worked on
in his spare time and from 1936 on, he experimented
with various prototypes of breathing apparatus. With
the help of Emile Gagnan, they developed the first
regulator for breathing compressed air underwater.
After World War II, he created and organized, in con-
junction with Commander Philippe Taillez, an Exper-
imental Diving Unit in Toulon.
In 1950, the Captain acquired the CALYPSO, a
vessel which was transformed from a minesweeper
into an oceanographic vessel. Cousteau created Cam-
pagnes Oceanographiques Francaises (COF), a non-
profit research and development association to support
the CALYPSO and their adventures together began.
In collaboration with Andre' Labon in 1951, he
perfected the first underwater camera equipment for
television transmission. During 1952, he created
Center d'Etudes Marines Avancees (CEMA), a non-
profit research and development corporation, to invent
and produce prototypes of underwater equipment and
instruments. At this time in the United States, the
U.S. Divers Company was formed for the mafiufac-
ture of Aqua-lung regulators and underwater equip-
ment.
1957, found the Captain elected'Director of the
Musee Oceanographique of Monaco, and he retired
from the Navy with the rank of Captain of Corvette.
The Diving Saucer emerged in 1959, the product
of cooperation with ocean engineer Jean Mollard. At
the same time Cousteau continued his saturation
diving tests with the "Houses Under the Sea": Con-
shelf I in the area of Marseille (1962), Conshelf II in
the Red Sea (1963), and Conshelf III (1965).
Since 1967, the CALYPSO team has completed
many journeys in which cinematographic documenta-

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tion was accomplished. These films have been shown
on TV throughout the world. Jacques Cousteau has
produced over fifty films, "The Silent World",
"Voyage to the Edge of the World" and "World With-
out Sun". Captain Cousteau has written more than
fifty books, some with collaboration with various co-
authors.
Concerned with the constant deterioration of sea
water and the reduction of abundance of marine life,
Captain Cousteau founded The Cousteau Society in
Sept. of 1973. A non-profit membership supported
organization, dedicated to the protection and improve-
ment of life, now having more than 250,000 mem-
bers.
After being awarded the "Chevalier de la Legion
d'Honneur" in the name of the Resistance, Cousteau
was then promoted to "Officer" and "Commander" for -
scientific accomplishments. In 1977. he was co-
recipient with Sir Peter Scott, of International Envi-
ronmental Prize award, given by the United Nations
for outstanding contributions in the field of the envi-
ronment
This diving pioneer will be honored at ocean Expo
'89 International, February 24-26 in Miami. Captain
Cousteau's acceptance speech for the Lifetime
Achievement Award will be filmed in Paris, as he



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Fishing Waterfront News January 1989 19


Fishing club hosts Silver Sailfish Tournament


by Craig Lustgarten
Once again, its time for anglers to cast their for-
tunes upon the sea in the 2nd annual Silver Sailfish
Derby in West Palm Beach.
The derby, the oldest sailfish sporting tournament
in the state, is hosted by the West Palm Beach Fish-
ing Club. The event will be held from January 14 to
February 3, culminating with an awards banquet at
the Buccaneer Yacht Club on Singer Island on
February 4.
Tournament fishing will take place off the Palm
Beaches from Ft. Pierce to Boca Raton, with the tour-
nament headquartered at Sailfish Marina.
Two divisions will make up this year's competi-
tion, charterboats and private boats. The entry fee is
$175 per charterboat and $175 per angler in the
private boat division.
The Silver Sailfish Derby was initiated in 1936 to
lend a boost to the sagging post-depression West
Palm Beach economy and to keep charterboat fisher-
men busy. Over the years, the event has contributed a
great deal to the sport fishing industry and to marine
conservation efforts. Sailfish conservation was ini-
tiated early on in the derby's history with .the estab-
lishment of a "catch and release" format which was
later adopted by many other tournaments.The release
aspect of the tournament lead to the development and
international acceptance of the "red release pennant",
which today signifies catch and release boats all over
the world.
There will be several awards given out in each
division this year. Awards will be bestowed upon
those who come in with the most releases overall, the
most releases in a single day, and for the heaviest dol-




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phin, kingfish, and wahoo. The coveted Silver Sail-
fish trophy will be awarded to the angler who releases
the most sailfish during the three-week tournament.
The addition of a fly fishing category to this year's
derby marks a unique innovation for this event.
Tom Twyford, Jr., associate director of the West
Palm Beach Fishing Club, says that sailfishing off
the Palm Beaches is some of the best in the United
States, because it is here that the Gulfstream flows
closer than it does to other cities, capturing the yearly
migration of the sailfish.
Twyford continued that because Palm Beach is
blessed with this marine resource, visitors from all
over the world come to fish -- going out on charter-
boats, staying in area hotels, and eating in nearby
restaurants. The result of all this activity is a positive
economic gain for the area.
Twyford declared, "Virtually any tournament has a
positive effect on the area's economy through direct
and indirect expenditures related to fishing."
Twyford also talked about the role of the West
Palm Beach Fishing Club in the community. The
club is a non-profit group which promotes recrea-
tional fishing and educates the public regarding
marine resources. Through community service pro-
jects, instructional seminars, legislative representa-
tion, and fishing events, it enriches sportfishing
enthusiasts and marine conservation efforts efforts
throughout Palm Beach County and the State of Flor-


ida. There are currently 800 club members in the
organization.
For more information on the Silver Sailfish
Derby, contact the West Palm Beach Fishing Club at
(407) 832-6780.
The West Palm Beach Fishing Club is also host-
ing a Small Boat Fishing tournament on April 29-30.
Families and friends are encouraged to participate
in the tournament with boats not exceeding 26 feet
The tournament will use conservation measures
by employing minimum weight and release categories
designed to reduce the number of fish put on the dock.
It is expected that 75-100 boats will participate in
this year's event.
A junior division has been introduced this year to
encourage participation from kids under 15 years of
age. A nominal entrance fee will be charged to partici-
pate in the tournament.
An awards cookout will follow the conclusion of
the fishing tournament. For more information and
registration policies, contact the West Palm Beach
Fishing Club.


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20 Waterfront News January 1989 Safety



Hair-raising adventures in safe boating


by Mindy Leaf
10 am Saturday morning, November 19 (one hour
to rally time)
Sipping coffee at a restaurant on the Intracoastal,
joined by his wife, Deb, and a 4-year-old daughter,
Kristy, Dave Landers is the picture of a man content.
He is not to stay that way for long.
Dave's boating adventure began innocently
enough. A couple of Saturdays earlier, while having
coffee at home, Dave had read about the First Annual
Safe Boating Rally in Waterfront News and decided
"it would be fun" to-attend. To make sure he qualified
for a prize, he then joined dozens of rally hopefuls in
submitting the family boat to its first Coast Guard
Auxiliary Courtesy Marine exam.

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A week later, after a few "minor adjustments" -
like mounting the fire-extinguisher instead of just
having one, respacing numbers on the hull, and
rewiring his stern light to come on before the bow
light at anchor Dave's 17-foot center-console, Tuff
Enuff stands ready, CME (Courtesy Marine Exam)
decal affixed to the windshield.
Though he'd been a boater most of his life, Dave
admits the Auxiliary had something new to teach him
about safety and conscientious use of the waterways.
"On our way here this morning, we kept a look-out
for manatees," he says. And he has nothing but praise
for the Shooters group that conceived and organized
the safe boating event.
"I already got a great deal, and the rally didn't even
start yet" says Dave, pointing proudly to his and
Deb's bright Rally tee-shirts. (Registration fee for all
entries [limited to the first 100 boats 17- to 50-feet
LOA] was a modest $15 per boat. In addition to the
tees everyone is wearing, entrants received a goodies-
filled captain's bag and complimentary buffet during
the rally's orientation/kick-off party held at Shooters'




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Fort Lauderdale the night before.)
At this point, Dave Landers is still smiling.
10:30 am
Rally Chairman Capt. Ron Silvera, bullhorn in
hand, maintains a semblance of order in the growing
boat-jam facing the restaurant. The competition's
goal, he explains, is to see which boat comes closest
to an undisclosed time he'd determined earlier by
-repeatedly going over the convoluted courses leading
from Shooters Ft. Lauderdale to Shooters Miami in
different-sized craft. "This is not a contest for gung-
ho fishermen," Silvera adds as he directs un-CME-
decaled boaters to docks reserved for last-minute
Auxiliary safety checks. "It's a new idea designed for
families the same-type crowd we encourage at
Shooters."
Knowledge of safe-boating practices and skill in


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Safety Waterfront News January 1989 21


maneuvering through changeable currents are what's
required to win, Silvera continues. Because all rules
of the waterways must be strictly followed, including
slowing down for manatee zones (the season began
November 15), no one, not even high-powered speed-
boaters have an edge. "I myself, never made the ideal
time," Silvera says.
1100O am
Early-morning rain clouds have departed. Water
conditions on the Intracoastal remain choppy but not
terrible, and the sun shines bright as 46 boats begin
to cross the starting line at staggered intervals. The
day's odds are better than many expected. Twenty-
three winners will share $20,000-worth of prizes fur-
nished by the event's major sponsors and about a
dozen smaller contributors. First-place award is a
Wellcraft 170 Classic inboard/outboard complete with
130-hp MerCruiser and E-Z Loader trailer, second
place will receive $3,000 cash; third place, $2,000.
And the mood aboard Dave Landers' TuffEnuff is
still eagerly optimistic.
1:15pm
The Landers are definitely not smiling as they
breathlessly swing past the finish buoy at Shooters of
North Miami Beach. Neither are rally competitors
Andy and Marilyn Izzo who, with their six-year-old
daughter, Deborah, aboard, say they'd just spent two
long hours and 20 minutes navigating a course that
included a hair-raising battle with 10-foot seas in the
family's 20-footer.
After tying up at the dock, the two couples get a
chance to look at what's written on the outside enve-
lope of the course packet they'd been handed while
holding up their boat's assigned number at the start-
ing-line. Both envelopes feature another vessel's
name, and length. Suddenly they understand why their


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course instructions included a detour off the
Intracoastal, to round an ocean buoy in sea conditions
obviously unsuited for small craft.
The Landers and Izzos are not the only ones to
have been so misdirected. As the boats file in, it soon
becomes obvious quite a number of small-boat com-
petitors had been handed envelopes (and so courses)
earmarked for other, larger, craft. In following
"Course B" directions, they too went out to sea rather
than keeping inland with small boaters who had
received the correct small-boat "Course A." As for
larger vessels involved in the switch Their owners
aren't smiling either. Dockside, one hears shouts of:
"I couldn't believe you felt we could easily clear that
bridge in our 50-foot boat! Thank God it was low
tide!"
The mix-up leaves rally chairman Silvera as
stunned as the rest. He attempts to explain it as a
glitch, resulting from last-minute courses changes
instituted, ironically, to encourage, not discourage,
the safety of the event "Originally, we'd set up three
courses, including an ocean course, so all the boats
don't run together," Silvera says. "But we decided not
to go with the ocean course at the last minute because
the rain and wind earlier this morning had brought in
blowing Easterlies and 20- to 25-foot seas. We
thought it was enough just to take the larger boats to
the sea buoy and back."
Silvera keeps pointing to his master list, where
each boat"s name and length is coupled with an
appropriate "A" or "B" course. But it's obvious
Silvera's perfect list had no effect on the person/
persons who had carelessly restuffed the envelopes.
And it certainly was of no use to the guys out on the
water.
S"We had this little tiny boat and he made us go
out in the ocean that was not fair, not safe boat-
ing," Andy Izzo tells the press. "My wife's knuckles
were white the whole time; their imprint's still on
the cushions." Still, when asked if he'd attend another
rally (this was the couple's first competition), Andy
Responds ,with a definite "yes." As do the Landers.
"The event was a little more exciting than we'd
expected out in the ocean it was very rough," Deb


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gains


Landers comments. "But in all, it was fun."
Other than the loss of one engine by, of all
people, an accompanying Auxiliary Patrol boat, the
day proves lucky with zero mishaps. So despite the
fact that it contains more excitement than many had
bargained for, general good humor soon returns. And
with it, an avid interest in whether or not what
Silvera terms "our first kink" will impair the chances
of misdirected competitors. Silvera insists that
because his "ideal time" was taken from an average of
both courses, the switch in routes will not adversely
effect any boater' s performance. Mismatched boaters
do not agree. But there doesn't seem much they can
do about the situation other than kvetch.
"Some 38-footers that went out [to sea] did real
good," Andy Izzo asserts. "When we went out, we
took it very slow, we looked up, we looked down, we
had to be careful ... we weren't supposed to go out
there and I know we lost time doing it."
5:30 pm
After participants had spent hours drinking and
dining at Shooters while awaiting rally results,
Silvera finally proclaims David Hedgecock of North
Miami first-place winner for completing the course in
two hours, two minutes and 55 seconds in his 21-
foot Bayliner. All Andy Izzo has to say is: "Of
course, he got the inside 'A' course."
(By the way, Dave Landers came in 18th, winning
a $20 gift certificate at the restaurant. "I guess it's
better than nothing," he says with a shrug.)

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22 Waterfront News January 1989 The Main, Brace


A visit from the

Royal Navy

by Kestral
At eight-o'clock on a sunny November morning,
a group of journalists from the media waited behind
the Port Everglades Administrative Building. A West-
land Sea King helicopter swooped in across the Intra-
coastal Waterway. Hovering briefly, the 'copter
descended in a whirling cloud of dust and dead leaves.
Those who could, jumped behind parked cars to avoid
the worst of the blow. A group of seamen jumped to
the ground from the whirlybird. This was the advance
party which was to help dock their mother-ship. Her
Majesty's Ship (H.M.S.) Illustrious was just seven
miles offshore and on her way to pay a courtesy visit
to Fort Lauderdale.
The assembled news media personnel and sundry
other invitees were quickly instructed in the emer-
gency routine for leaving a downed helicopter at sea.
Lifejackets and ear protection were donned and it was
up, up and away to join the aircraft carrier.
H.M.S. Illustrious is one of three in its class and
was laid down at the Swan Hunter Shipyard at Wall-
send, which lies on the River Tyne in northeast Brit-
ain. The date was October seventh, 1976. She was
launched by The Princess Margaret, December first,
1978 and accepted into service June eighteenth, 1982.
The 'copter landed on the carrier and the party was led
below in the ship to a welcoming liaison officer who
had laid on coffee. The ship is 673 feet long and has a
maximum beam of 114 feet. Her displacement is
22,500 long tons. Propulsion is provided by four
Olympus Gas Turbine engines built by Rolls Royce
(from the same family of engines fitted to the Con-
corde Aircraft).
These engines drive two shafts through the largest
reversing gear boxes installed in any ship in the
Western World. Designed and built by David Brown
Limited, these gearboxes allow any number of
engines to be coupled-in to drive the ship according to
the speed required. The admitted speed is 30 knots


which translates to 34 mph. This speed is attained in
little over one minute which, for a ship of that size,
is thought to be satisfactory.
The ship generates electrical power from eight
Paxman Diesel Engines. This is enough power to
light a fair-sized city. Large distilling plants supply
all the fresh water required. Other features of the ship
include sewage and rubbish disposal plants, so neces-
sary in modern naval times when submarines can col-
lect and analyze jettison. Stabilizers for use in rough
weather are also provided which make for an ocean
liner-like existence.
Automatic steering gear is fitted and the propul-
sion system is fully automated, controlled from the
,Ship Command Center with the main machinery


spaces being unmanned.
The ship is capable of prolonged operations at sea
so the ship's company of about 650, increasing to
1,200 with the Air Group embarked, contains men
from all branches of the Royal Navy. Every man has
an important job no matter what his specialization,
for the prime ingredient of success in a fighting ship
is teamwork. Skills represented aboard include sea-
manship, computer technology, helicopter and
VSTOL aviation, dentistry and air traffic control.
The air-conditioned accommodation on board is of
the highest standard, and the facilities include three
dining halls, two main galleys and comfortable recrea-
tion spaces that are separate from the sleeping areas.
Closed circuit television from the ship's own studio
can be seen in all the messes. There is also an exten-


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The Main Brace WaterfrontNewsJanuary 1989 23


sive library, facilities for quiet study and a chapel for
all denominations.
H.M.S. Illustrious is the fifth ship in the Royal
Navy to bear this famous name. The first was a 74
gun frigate, launched in 1789. The fourth, and most
famous, an aircraft carrier, served in World War Two
and played the major part in the crippling of the Ital-
ian fleet in Taranto Harbour in November 1940. The
future command of the Mediterranean Sea was decided
in this action. It is interesting to note that the Japa-
nese Navy was to copycat this action in December
1941 at Pearl Harbor.
The present Illustrious has four main roles: To
deploy large anti-submarine helicopters in support of
a force at sea. To deploy maritime VSTOL aircraft for
air defense, surface attack and reconnaissance. To con-
tribute to Force Air Defense with the SEA Dart mis-
sile. To provide the platform and facilities for
command and control of maritime forces. The ship
can also be used to transport and deliver a Royal
Marine Commando force complete with all equip-
ment. Like any ship of her size and type, Illustrious
is capable of a full range of peace-time tasks such as
patrol, surveillance, assistance to civilians and show-
ing the flag abroad.
The fore-deck of the ship is curved upwards like a
ski-jump. This enhances the take-off ability of the
Sea Harrier aircraft. This versatile machine can take
off and land in the same way as a helicopter, thereby
obviating the need for catapult assisted take-off and
arrestor-gear for landing, as required in conventional
aircraft carriers. This aircraft can even go backwards
while in the air. Armed with Sidewinder missiles,
cannons and bombs, this formidable fighting machine
is unique in the all-round flying abilities of modern
aircraft. Two Rolls Royce Pegasus two-spool vec-
tored thrust turbojet engines supply the requisite
power and the aircraft's navigation and weapons sys-
tems are fully computerized.
The ship's other aircraft are the Westland Sea
King helicopters. These carry depth charges and torpe-


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does of the homing device type. In addition to the
strike weapons, sonar, sonar buoys for dropping into
the sea for submarine detection, radar and magnetic
anomaly (for detecting deep lying submarines) equip-
ment is used. The 'copter can also be converted to a
troop carrying role. Its record for search and rescue
missions carried out successfully is outstanding.
The ship is equipped with a wide variety of sen-
sors and communicating systems which provide the
information both for a Force Commander to exercise
control of forces over a wide area, and for the ship to
deploy and control her weapons and aircraft These
sensors include a complex of modern radars, sonars
and electronic warfare equipment. At the heart of the
system is a computer complex, a highly sophisticated
operations room, and a range of semi-automatic com-
munications equipment including satellite terminals.
The radars, sonars and other sensors feed their infor-
mation to the computer system which produces a
variety of displays depicting different facets of a battle
situation. The Command is thus helped in evaluating
the relative urgency of the threats to the ship and her
consorts and to use the weapons system accordingly.
Decoys can be used in order to confuse enemy mis-
siles and torpedoes. Apart from the automatic anti-
aircraft guns, which are capable of engaging super-
sonic aircraft and sea-skimming missiles, a weapon
called Sea Dart is carried for use against larger craft.
All in all, the lady carries a considerable clout!
Just one short hour after landing on Illustrious we
were alongside at Port Everglades, having been piped
into port by two kilted bagpipe-playing members of
the crew. A Royal Marine Band had been flown in and
was playing lustily on the jetty. Families of the crew
had jetted out from Britain and were re-united with
their loved ones. Orlando and Disneyworld were the

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Shortly after arrival, a team of sailors who had
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24 Waterfront News January 1989


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1606 S.W. 3rd Avenue, #H
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
ED FORBES (305) 524-0476


Now also at Lauderdale Yacht Basin
2001 SW 20th St Ft. Lauderdale
(305) 525-3518

r ---- -------- -----


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


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


Century East Apts 100 ISLE OF VENICE'
liveaboard welcome. Hot shower, Toi-
let,cable, phone, pool. 523-2156.


ISLE OF VENICE- live-aboards, up to
52', pool, shower, BBQ,-laundry,
cable, phone. Low rates! 525-2223.


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
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle of Venice-
dockage to 50', Live-aboards welcome.
Water/elec,pool,BBQ,laundry,cable.
-Call'527-0026.
SUPER LOCATION: live-aboard, pool,
Jaduzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las
Olas: 208 Hendricks Isle 463-7067

Only 5 mins to HILLSBORO INLET-
Water/Elec &-storage bay. 781-2627
BANYAN MARINA APTS- 111 Isle of
Venice 305-524-4430.
Deepwater dockage up to. 51' *pool*
phone cable ,* security -
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 764-8234 or 764-8914.
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 take's
up to 70', other 60'. Will take Ig.
yachts. Going fast. Call 942-7156.
NEAR SE 17 St. Cswy. No fxd. brdgs.
Water/Elec. No lvbds.
Sailboat. Call 923-1013.
NEW RIVER- water/elec/lvbd max 60'.
Call 467-6319
LAS OLAS- 65', no fxd brdg,elec/wtr.
No lvbds. 467-8554 day, 763-7973 eve
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 meter
Trojan, etc.) to 40' long. Less $$$
than you would expect! Example: 26'
boat only $127 per month. Call for
special rates. Jackson Marina.
792-4900 or 524-3706


ADVERTISER:
Name
Address
City St._ Zip
Phone Ad Amount $
< ->


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

I I
L -- ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH
-------------------------.. ----. ...... ...-.. .-. ...1


Dockage N-FORK NEW RIVER- up to:36'
elec/water, no Ivbd. Call 462-2700.
Dock 5" TO OCEAN, no fixed bridges.
Call 523-1658.
DEEP WATER no fixed bridges. New
dock. Up to 35'. Furnished eff.
$500/mo. utilities incl. No Ivbd.
Prefer long-term. Vic 523-6771.
5 MINUTES FROM HILLSBORO INLET- no
fixed bridges. Water/elec. 782-5328






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.
SALESPERSONS- Dade, Palm Beach &
parts of Broward. Call 524-9450.
Needed CAPTS, ENGINEERS, MATES,
DECK HANDS, ENG ROOM HELP. All mar-
ine related trades. Ph 305-922-9847
YACHTING PERSONS'M/F NEEDED to move
yachts. Experienced only. $8.00/hr.
Car & Dhone. POB #2305 Ft 1 33303


New Hope.42' ketch SAILING TO CARIB-
BEAN FQR. WINTER. Forward cabin with
head, open for a..conple-w/ offshore
experience. Non-smokers. 785-9808
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.

YACHT CAPTAIN & CREW- 1OOT license.
Power/sail all areas, charters, de-
liveries or permanent position. Call
Capt Michael Brown 305-463-2218.
Excellent references.


--- -- --
j-


Will DELIVER YOUR POWER YACHT any-
where from Maine to Texas. USCG 100
ton. Capt. Les Stitt 427-9553.
VIA PANAMA 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








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 January 1989 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
Cruising design FURLING GEAR- brand
new. Fits approx. 30' boat $525 or
trade for sm. o/b. Call 764-2229
1975 DODGE VAN $1150 obo. 764-2229
2 GIBB S/S GENOA WINCHES- 9' base,
4' drum. $500 pr obo. Call 760-7683


SWITLIK 6-MAN LIFERAFT- $250 obo.
-Call 305-523-9531.


New B&D BELT SANDING MACHINE- 2 yr
wrnty. Call 524-9464.


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
New Westerbeke generators boat show
prices! RPM Diesel Engine Co 764-6800
FOURWIND; II WIND GENERATORS and
qther alternate.energy devices.
Everfair Enterprises 723 S. 21 Ave.
Hollywood, FL 33020. Call 920-3711
GENERATOR PLUS DOCKSIDE SERVICE &
INSTALLATION- portable generators,
:Onan, Kohler, Westerbeke.
224-hour emergency road service.
Call 429-8724..
ONAN*WESTERBEKE*KOHLER*NORTHERN LIGHTS
new & used. 3 to 50kw. Trade-ins are
welcomed. Sunpower Diesel.
Call 522-4775 (Jay)


Hey, Kick Back.
SYou Don't Have To
A Go Across The
r Guide Gulfstream
tear Go Cruising Now
eS Life's Too Short
Get Your Main
Squeeze
Ride The Wind
Get Your Food
From The Sea
Sail These Magic
Islands, 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
fl WiW" from the Keys to
-lit lll 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


EXCELLENT CRUISER & LIVE-ABOARD:
1969 46' Chris-Craft Aqua Home in
great shape, fully furnished.
Call 524-8123 for aDDointment.

Sailbo s
Iii^'- -- ; -^ 1


16' BULLSEYE- HERRESHOFF DESIGNED,
newly restored. $2800 firm. Miami.
Call 759-2721 at.5pm.
SAILBOATS 16'- cost new $3900,.will
sell for $600. Need some parts.
Call 946-0044.
48' SITKA- spruce, no rot. 16' boom,
2 sets of spreaders, s/s hardware.
$1200 obo. Call 760-7683 anytime.
SAILBOAT FOR SALE- Ranger 29'.
Diesel. In great condition. Race or
cruise. 1973. F/glass. Best offer
over $15,000. Call 764-7145.










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 792-60921
MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant-
Capt. Boyd Hildebrand 925-4214 Ft.L.
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


GOLDEN ISLES-
Approx 46002', 4 bdrm, 5- baths.
Social rm w/ bar, fireplace. Large
TV room w/ built-ins. Dream kitchen.
65' dock w/ hot & cold water. Pool
overlooking waterway. Asking less
than they paid for it.
Laraine Harcombe 454-4279
Jalmark Realty 981-7112.
DEEP WATER- no fixed bridges.
4 bed, pool, central air, davits,
garage, tile floors, fruit trees.
$205,000 by owner. Call 522-1127.
DEEP WATER CONDOS WITH DOCKAGE-
*2/2 $69,900 up to 40'. No view.
*2/11 $72,500 to 30'. Grd/F1 view.
*2/2 $159,000 to 38'. Luxurious.
*Penthouse $135,000. Dock to 80'.
Don Ingram Lic. Rlty. Bkr. 943-8601


DEEPWATER RARE ROA ZONING
Income Property/Office. Currently rental units
and deepwater docks for two 60'+ boats. Now
generating $2,500 per month.

NEW RIVER DEEPWATER 3+ bdrm,
4-1/2 bath estate home on 1 acre 373'
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 Motivated Seller!

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

RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES &
ANNUAL RENTALS! Live on an island near
downtown Ft. Lauderdale on the New River! 24
hr. security, golf, tennis, saunas, 3 pools and
unrestricted ocean access dockage (owners
only as available). 1 and 2 bdrms available
from $55,900 to $119,900. River Reach rentals
also available.

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


2245 West 9McN(a6 pad
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Bay 15

DIMENSIONAL
DESIGN
yachit and Marine Installations
Custom Designed area Carpets
'Wat Murals and Logo Carpets

(305) 971-8380 Donald Heif




LU

SI SGNS
BOAT LETTERING
COMPUTER DESIGNED
VINYL LETTERS & SKETCHES
Air Brushing Wood
" Magnetic Signs Plastic
Metal Logo & Graphics
Car-Top-Signs Electric
SWindows Trucks & Vans
S Canvas Boats
1 o Neon Signs Sandblasting
SSign Repair 3-D Letters
S OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
3456 NE 12TH TER. OAKLAND PARK
-563-6430 -
, OLUMMTsw$L s


ROBERT P. GARGANO


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


Power Bo ats


~hin










26 Waterfront News January 1989
; 7 -- --


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


PILINGS RESTORED- wood or concrete,
any condition. 10-year guarantee.
For brochure & free estimate call
Our 30th year! anytime 525-7A11
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.
1530-C No Fed Hwy Pompano (next to
Blue Lagoon) 782-2267 P00-537-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 MO3ILE MARINE REPAIR.
Gas, diesel & electric repair.
24 hr dock service cail. 565-4252.
BOAT LETTERING by Carol- standard &
\custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates.
'Free estimate call 764-2229/528-0877

GREGORY's YACHT MAINTENANCE
13 years experience
Painting, mechanical, woodworking
Speciality: Varnish Teak
Weekly/Bi-monthly service on'request
Maid'service available
USCG 100-ton lisc. Call 561-4586
DIESEL & MARINE SYSTEMS MECHANIC
wide experience to 200hp
reasonable rates call Gary
946-3646 eve.
BOTTOM JOB SPECIAL! From $8 per foot
includes haul-out, pressure wash &
paint. Quality work; fair prices.
Jackson Marina 792-4900


I ACLASSIFIEDAD CLASSIFIED RAT
In the: (35 character/lin
e First line
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line
S1224 S.W. .st Avenue ..
Fort auderdale, FL 33315. Make checks payable
524-9464' Waterfront New.
SI"


I
I
I.
I
I


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.CJ Engineering 961-6324.
***** 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.
ELECTRICAL*PLUMBING*A/C*REFRIGERATION
troubleshooting & repairs. Reliable
Experienced. Call 467-7481.
A-i MOTORS serving N. Broward & So.
PB Counties for engine repairs, i/b
& o/b. Full service on Commander,
Volvo, MerCruiser, OMC, Crusader.
Call 305-429-0629.
C & A MARINE SERVICE INC., est:1980.
Marine plumbing, electrical, mechan-
ical repairs & restoration. CG cert...
Meets all interior designers' and
insurance companies' requirements.,
Call 305-462-6308.


/ ~~~ ~~~~~- "','-.-.' -.'
.)4 4 i, ^ .,




AIR CONDITIONING & generator
packages available. Do-it-yourself
or complete installation. Call for
details. RepowberSystems 925-6302.
AIR CONDITIONER; rvs/cycle, lbk biU,
$1195. 12k BTU,$1045. 813-549-4064.
REFRIGERATION & AIR CONDITIONING-
,Repairs & Installation: service ALL
brands, 1 yr warranty on BOTH parts
& labor, $25/hr, day or night, we
custom build most any type of unit
or DO-IT-YOURSELF, we sell what you.
need w/ free advice. MEETING YOUR
COOLING NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call
Custom Refrigeration at 527-0540.
- ----------
ri"<.


r ADVERTISER:
Name
Address
Ciy St.__ Zp
Phone Ad Amount S
L


I
I
I
I
I
I
-I


* Ir


I A -I I
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, $30/hour Call 467-8569



I--7


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 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.
ABC Inc..presents.TEFLON DETAILING
FOR YOUR BOAT. Pre-sealer & sealant
for up to 3 years protection. Carpet
work also. Xlt refs. Dee 721-4486.
KAIWAHINE YACHT DETAILING offers
interior/exterior cleaning, waxing,
provisioning. Weekly or monthly.
Patricia 583-6180


BOB's BOAT CLEANING- underwater
cleaning*zincs*washing*waxing*d6ck
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
-I. - -


1







Classifieds WaterfrontNews January 1989 27


I Wood& W o'odll orkingI


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.


DIRTY TANKS and CONTAMINATED FUEL
CAN CAUSE SERIOUS PROBLEMS!

FLORIDA TANK & FUEL SERVICE

SERVING BROWARD AND DADE COUNTIES
CALL MARTIN JOY 963-1775


4- Our Unique System CLEANS Your
Tanks & RECONDITIONS Your Fuel.



RAY'S UPHOLSTERY


Seats
Cushions


Headliners
Combing Pads


946-3784
1554 North Federal Highway
Pompano Beach, Florida 33062
Next to Blue Lagoon Marina


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


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.



Misc





THERAPUETIC MASSAGE- rejuvenate,
relax & restore (lcnsd). 925-1232.


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.
Call 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
,


MN*CHIN.NOCK
MARINE N
518 W. Las Olas Blvd.
t. Lauderdale, FL 33312
We Invite you to Join us in a Tradition of
Quality Craftsmanship and Service. Conveniently Located
on New River at Sailboat Bend and the 7th Ave. Bridge.


WATERING, any occasion! Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
Home/boat.Reasonable.Sandy,977-9219 ied Ad. 524-9464
Home/boat.Reasonable.Sandy,977-9219 placeaClassitaedAd.524-9464









IF YOUR HOME OR BOAT

GETS UNINVITD GUESTS, AT&T

MAKES SURE THERE'S A

WELCOMING COMMITrEE












INTRODUCING THE NEW AT&T SECURITY SYSTEM.
AT&T's new System 8000 has AT&T reliability. It's easy for you to
operate. Installs neatly and quickly. But it's hard to crack. Its 24- =
hour monitoring system brings help fast. It's the break- --
through against break-ins. .-


Protect your home or office in January, and
we'll include your boat FREE*
Alarms by

ecuraco4t-r


*Includes one on-board device


Copyright 0 1098 AT&T. All Rights Reserved.


CARIBBEAN REFNISHING NORTH


* .: *~-'


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!


CARIBBEAN
REFINISHING
NORTH
Harbour Towne Marina'
on Dania Cutoff Canal
Contact:
Jim Linley
305-791-3149


r''


-w~ .dkllsr


CAICOS MARINA AND SHIPYARD
CONTACT DON WOODS
AT 809-946-4600


TORTOLA YACHT SERVICES
i9cTGO1 GY~A9HT SERVICES
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 TOUGHER
AT 516-728-8164


100% AT&T Financing


e------t
AT&T
The-right


choice.


c~+.


LLII II e~ll~L-~~P~s~~ aMEOW~


f

^


-CUSTO


I


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