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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00058
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: February 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: UF00072837:00058

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













































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Dive show surfaces again in


Coconut Grove


See 1989 diving gear, talk to scuba manufacturers
and plan an underwater vacation with representatives
in dive travel from all over the world at Ocean Expo
'89 International. The 3rd annual diving and ocean
will once again be held in the 100,000 square foot
Coconut Grove Exhibition Center at South Bayshore
Drive and Southwest 27 Avenue in Miami from
February 24 through 26, 1989.
"There will be lots of hands-on demonstrations
inside the center," predicted Ocean Expo organizer,
Susan Payette, "such as the PADI-sponsored
'Discover SCUBA Experience', a free in-water
SCUBA intro' for you would-be divers." Bring a
swimsuit and a towel, Payette advised.
An on-site underwater film festival will be free
with admission to the Expo and will run continu-
ously. Free lectures will also be held on; marine
archaeology, exotic dive spots and other diving
topics.
Divers interested in underwater photography can
attend an all-day course on the subject, Saturday,


February 25, starting at 9 am and running to 5 pm.
Cathy Church will be the instructor of this $45 class.
A display of the finalists in the International
Marine Photo Contest will include "categories for
underwater and above-water marine-related prints,
slides and videos," said organizer Payette. "Thou-
sands of dollars in prizes and cash" will awarded to
the winning works, Payette continued.
Diving pioneer Jacques Cousteau will be honored
with Ocean Expo '89 International's "Lifetime
Achievement Award". Captain Cousteau's acceptance
speech for the award will be filmed in Paris, as he
will be unable to be present in Miami. The film will
be shown in the film festival throughout the weekend
event.
An indoor seafood sampler will be presented at
lunch and dinner each day of Ocean Expo '89.
300 displays of dive shops, watersports, treasure,
nautical wear, marine arts and crafts, boats under 35
feet and more are expected by Susan Payette at
Ocean Expo '89.


The 3rd annual Ocean Expo '89 dive show is
coming to Coconut Grove in February. Ter Cheney's
cover illustration and the front page story tell all about
it

The Miami International Boat Show is also due
in the area this month. See 9

February is also a busy month for racing sailboats
with both the Miami to Montego Bay Yacht Race
and the SORC getting underway. Sail to 12

James Sullivan writes this month about the life-
boat sextant on 19

Fort Lauderdale's waterfront Performing Arts
Center, currently under construction, is having a
Fund raiser. Turn to 14

Check out the boat seller's guide on 10

A followup on the Boynton Beach Bridge debate
ison 8

An antique boat club is looking for new
members and classic old boats. Read more on 23

The passengership Queen Elizabeth II was
recently in Port Everglades. Learn more on 22

A diver apparently lost his life deep diving off
Broward County. See Bryan Brooks' commentary on

Brooks also files a story about a new organization
whose first project involves Broward County's
natural reefs. Turn to 6.

A report on 1988 boat sales can be found on i1

Man-made ocean noise may be affecting marine
life. See 20

A 2nd annual used boat show is planned for
Miami Beach.

Big Al answers your boating questions on 5


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S- Waterfront News February 1989 News


Editor's Log


A 105 foot steel spiral located at the southwest
corer of Miami's Bayfront Park will be dedicated
January 28 as a memorial to the space shuttle Chal-
lenger and its crew. Ceremonies planned to start at.
11 a.m. on the third anniversary of the disaster which
claimed the lives of all seven shuttle astronauts. Sym-
bolizing the human drive for space exploration, the
spiraling memorial resembles the structure of DNA -
the genetic building block of human life. It was
created by internationally renowned sculptor, the late
Isamu Noguchi.


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Waterfront News cover illustrator Ter Cheney
has a transparent watercolor "Yacht 'Dark Horse'",
on exhibit at the Art and Culture Center 1301 South
Ocean Drive, Hollywood, through February 18. The
center is open 10 a.m* through 4 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday, and 1 to 4 p.m. Tuesday through
Saturday, and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday.

The 1989 Sunshine Regatta has been postponed
by the Greater Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing Associa-
tions board of directors. Citing the intense club par-
ticipation in the World Championships recently held
in Fort Lauderdale and the "lack of a spearheading
individual" to coordinate the annual event, the local
group of windsurfers are rescheduling the Sunshine
for the Spring of 1990.

SA public hearing is planned in February concern-
ing the auto dealer Jim Moran's plans for a large
dock along the Intracoastal Waterway in Hillsboro
Beach. Pending Florida Department of Natural
Resources approval, a tentative hearing date has been
set for 7:30 p.m., February 1 at the Embassy Suites
Hotel on A1A in Hillsboro Beach, according Moran's
engineer, Jim Goldasich. Moran wants to build 195
foot dock and do some dredging for his 116 foot
yacht Gallant Lady.






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Waterfront News February 1989 3


Editor's log


New ways of financing a tunnel under the Intra-
coastal Waterway where Fort Lauderdale's Southeast
17th Street Causeway drawbridge now stands were
discussed at a February workshop including county,
city and port commissioner, Congressman Clay
Shaw, Florida Department of Transportation officials
and the public. Consultants suggested leasing the
property atop a tunnel's ends to hotels and a "trade
mart". Rent income could total $30 million, they
figured. The tunnel's estimated price is $81 million.
If the state pays $18 million that leaves another $33
million to raise which the consultants suggest can be
collected by: increasing the hotel bed tax, creating a
new commercial tax district for tunnel-area busi-
nesses and/or imposing a surcharge on marina slips.

Several local residents of the waterfront neighbor-


hoods near the tunnel voiced their support for a
tunnel but were concerned about the impact the
proposed hotels would have on traffic in the area.

GEORGE E. CARLSEN

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Some thought a cheaper 60-70 foot clearance fixed
bridge would be the way to go.
No decision was made.


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Waterfront News February 1989


Letters


Uniform boat titling


Editor
SThe value of boats and accessories stolen in the
U.S. amounted to $197 million in 1987, according to
State Farm Insurance director of Marine Services,
Carl Cichon. Most of the thefts involved small, trail-
Serable boats the most prevalent kind. In an effort
to stem the tide of boat thefts, 25 states plus the
District of Columbia have joined the boat titling
bandwagon. Most recently, Vermont, West Virginia,
Rhode Island and Wisconsin have joined the state boat
title movement As titling becomes more prevalent,
however, uniformity between state laws is necessary.
Boat titling is the simplest way to protect the
majority of the nation's 9,963,696 registered boaters,
most of whom have no documentation or proof of
ownership. Registration and numbering of boats do
not guarantee the identity of the legal owner, they are
intended to ensure a boat is validly registered within a
state and to help law enforcement officials in the pur-
suit of vessel operators who violate state safety laws.
"Without titling, or proof of ownership, people
who buy boats do so at their own risk. They may
unwittingly purchase a boat that has been stolen or
that has a lien or encumbrance against it," says
NMMA Public and Financial Relations director Greg
Proteau.
One example is the case of the "Knot-T-Texan," a
$250,000 boat kept at the Galveston Yacht Basin in
Texas, which was stolen earlier this year. It was even-
tually found along a riverbank near Lake Charles,
Louisiana. Thieves had whitewashed its transom and
renamed the boat "Deanna Gail," reported the Houston
Chronicle. Asked for proof of ownership, the thieves
displayed papers apparently fraudulently obtained from
the U.S. Coast Guard in Houston.
Were it not for the persistence of a U.S. Customs
SService agent who noticed the faint outline of the
name "Knot-T-Texan" beneath the whitewash, the
boat would have ended up ferrying tourists into the
Gulf of Mexico on charter fishing excurions. "The
boat's owner was lucky. Most stolen boats are sold at
prices slashed for a quick sale to people who ignore
the possibility that the boat might be stolen," the
Chronicle said.
S Because thefts are most prevalent with smaller
boats, however, "lending institutions in non-boat title
states are reluctant to finance the purchase of boats
which retail for $5,000 to $10,000 without a better
way of recording their security interest," says Proteau.
"A Uniform Commercial Code boat recordation may
be used anywhere butdoes not provide sufficient pro-
tection of security interests in boats. Unless a lender
can trace the whereabouts of an encumbered boat to
have its security interest recorded with the clerk of the
county where the boat is kept," Proteau says, "the
lender may have no standing against a subsequent pur-
chaser who buys the boat unaware of the lien."
The problem with boat titling laws is that not all
states have them and the laws are not uniform for
those that do. If someone steals a titled boat and takes
it to another titled state, that person must transfer the
title to show ownership of the boat. But if the thief
goes to a non-titled state, he or she can register the
boat and sell it to an unsuspecting buyer. Similarly,
if the thief takes the boat to a titled state, but this
particular'state only titles boats over 20 feet and the




.1 SUBSCRIBE
S 4 the: WATERFRONT NEWS
S 1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
.Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315

LNQEW 0 1 yr. @$10.00

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CLIP& KEEP ABOAI
--. - - - -


boat in question is 18 feet, he or she can still easily
sell the boat
To promote the cause of national uniform boat
titling laws to state governments, NMMA and the
National Marine Bankers Association worked for the
endorsement of a model Uniform Boat Titling Act,
which was accepted by the Council of State
Governments. Several state legislatures considered the
model act as they designed their titling legislation.
Copies of the model Titling Act are available from
NMMA Public Relations, 401 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, IL 60611.
In short, a national, uniform titling program is


Editor
The President on September 28, 1988 signed into
law landmark legislation containing two major provi-
sions which will benefit tens of millions of recrea-
tional boat owners and sportfishermen around the
country.
The law provides $2.1 billion to operate the Coast
Guard during fiscal year 1989, up from $1.9 billion
.in fiscal year 1988. In addition to reversing a back-
ward slide in Coast Guard funding, the Coast Guard
Authorization Act (Public Law 100-448) should also
put to rest one of the thorniest issues affecting boat
owners in recent years -- namely, how the Coast
Guard should use its 30,000-person volunteer
Auxiliary force in providing assistance to boaters in
distress.
The new law directs die Coast Guard to make "full
use" of the Coast Guard Auxiliary in rendering aid in
non-emergency cases.- This overturns an
Administration interpretation of a 1982 law under



Group questions

dock leases

Editor
Members of the Fort Lauderdale Waterfront Prop-
erty Owners' Association wonder whether the citizens
of this city are receiving a fair return from the Bahia
Mar property* Recent moves by the lessees to sell 49-
Syear leases on dock facilities to private parties, threat-
ens to freeze present arrangements for another half
century without adequate advance information to, and
debate by the public (See "Two Dockage issues on
the front burner", page six, January 1989, Waterfront
News.)
The Marine Advisory Board, at its December
meeting, unanimously rejected the plan of Bahia Mar
Properties, Inc., and urged the same action by the Ft.
Lauderdale city commission, which previously
endorsed the idea.
The Fort Lauderdale Waterfront Property Owners'
Association endorses the Marine Advisory Board
stand, and urges the public to. demand answers to
numerous questions reading this issue from our
elected officials. :
Charles G. Willard, President
FORT LAUDERDALE WATERFRONT
PROPERTY OWNERS'ASSOCIATION




Please mail the Waterfront News to:
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Address
City
State
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Phone( )
Comments;


E I 5


Make checks payable to:
WATERFRONT NEWS


the best way to protect the boating public.
Consumers should encourage their state officials to
work for boat tite laws where they don't exist and
encourage uniformity where they do. Then, it will
become easier for consumers to purchase smaller,
undocumentable boats,oand boats will become less
tempting targets for thieves. States with boat titling
laws include: California, Florida, Illinois, Indiana,
Iowa, Maryland, Michigan, Missouri, Montana,
Nevada, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Ohio,
Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina, Texas, Utah,
Virginia, Washington, Vermont, Rhode Island,
Wisconsin and West Virginia plus the District of
Columbia.


which the Auxiliary, as well as the Coast Guard, were
precluded from helping boaters in non-emergency
cases. For the past few years, the Administration has
directed the Coast Guard to turn such cases over to
commercial towers even though trained volunteers
were nearby and ready, willing and able to provide
assistance.
Terming Congress' action a "major achievement
for the recreational boating public," BOAT/U.S.
President Richard Schwartz said, "this new law should
finally unleash the Coast Guard Auxiliary to do what
they do best, help boaters in distress." BOAT/U.S.
testified six times and lobbied Congress over a six-
year period to correct the interpretation of the law.
Another major feature of the new law is a five-year
reauthorization of the Aquatic Resources (Wallop/
Breaux) Trust Fund the centerpiece of the nation's
boating safety effort.
This fund collects nearly $200 million per year in
marine fuel and fishing tackle taxes paid by boat
owners and sportfishermen and returns these monies
to the states for the boating safety, education, law
enforcement and fish conservation programs. The
SU.S. Coast Guard also shares in this program and
will receive $30 million per year from boating's trust
fund to administer the Coast Guard Auxiliary as well
as coordinate the nation's boating safety effort.



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


February 1989 Volume 5 Issue 11
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1989
ISSN 8756-0038



SNew TM
1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.


Cover Illustrator: TeriCheney
Illustrators: Brandy Spearman, Lauri Cahill,
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich
Advertising Ken Simkin (Ft. Lauderdale)
Specialists: Kelly Kiddoo (S. Brow. & Dade)
Cy Malone (N.Brow & P.B.)
Reporters: Remy Mackowski (At Large)
Craig Lustgaren (North)
Marcia Alson (South)
Proofreader: Mary Smith


Photographers:
Carriers:


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.


Greg Dellinger, Ray Isard
Matt Moore, Todd Clarke, John
Metzger, Charles
Metzger, Steven Bunker,
Richard Sutcliffe, Bernie Cohen,
Dennis Pearson, Brian Harff, Joan
Rusie, Scott Wright, Tom Gepfrich


Legislation will benefit recreational boaters


I % l l ll l l l~ l l l l ll~ rr r


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


I


Editor:


John Ziegler


RD







Waterfront News February 1989 5


Question -
I have a very peculiar noise in my inboard V-8
motor on my boat The engine runs o.k. and I service
it regularly. The noise comes on when I start the
engine and disappears about 15 or 20 minutes later.
After that it is gone for the rest of that day. Next time
I use the boat it is back. It sounds like a tea kettle
letting me know it is tea time!
Harry


Answer-
What you described to me sounds like a gasket or
manifold leak. I would start by tightening the carbure-
tor base bolts and then checking all manifold bolts on
both intake and exhaust Usually when an engine
heats up expansion seals the leakage at all the bolt-on
parts. If you have a blown or defective gasket it will
have to be replaced. Squirting a little kerosene around
the flanges, the manifold gasket and a small amount
into the carburetor as the engine is fast idling will
show up any blow by.
Al


Q-
SEvery time I go to have my boat tuned up my
mechanic says I need new plugs. The boat is a 1985
and I take good care of it. It has a Chev' engine
block. My mechanic says the plugs need changing at
engine tune-ups. What do you think about this?
Phil
A-
Not knowing how often you use your boat, or
how many hours are on the engine, leaves me in a
quandary. Also, are the plugs burnt out? Whether
they are fouled with oil or gum is another considera-
tion. Plugs that are fouled or burnt are usually of the
wrong heat range or indicate other engine problems. I
would discuss this with my mechanic or marina.
SSpark plugs in good, condition can be cleaned and
regapped to spec's and be used again after a normal
tune-up.
Al


Ask Big Al
Q-
I've recently moved to Fort Lauderdale from
Minnesota where I've been using my 23-foot Century
I/O with. 260 Mercruiser in fresh water. Now that I'll
be using it in saltwater I'd like to know what modifi-
cation are required or what maintenance procedures
need to be changed.
Kern
A-
Welcome to South Florida!
If you are going to trailer your boat or haul it after
each trip, a good wash down with fresh water will
take care of the boat itself. You can install a fresh
water flushout on the engine or you can buy a hook-
up for the lower unit that will flush out the engine and
motor easily for a small amount of money for that and
a water hose. If the boat will be in the water at a dock
or marina the bottom must be painted to prevent
barnacles and algae from growing on the hull. This
growth will retard speed and prevent proper cooling.
Washing or rinsing down your boat will clean off salt
and a polish or waxing will keep it sparkling new. A
boating course from the Coast Guard Auxiliary or
Power Squadron would be a plus for you. You can
pick up many pointers from them. Al



Q-
I have a boat that keeps pulling to the left when I
let go of my steering wheel. When I go the boat it
was fine. But, this last few months it has gotten pro-
gressively worse. I was told I need a lower outdrive
which is very expensive. What else can I do?
Henry
A-
What you describe is the erosion of the zinc trim
tab on your lower unit. When they disappear by the
process of electrolysis, the boat has a tendency to
steer away from the center. You can buy these tabs at
most marine stores. Installation is simple. They are
set to correct the pull to left or right by the installer
easily..I think you misunderstood the need for a new
lower unit. A
Al


Q-
I have a Perma-craft motor/sailor sailboat that I
like to sail single-handed. I have a furling Genoa sail.
But I would like to have a furling main, as well, that I
could work like my furling Genoa. I've priced furling
masts and I can not believe the cost ofthem. Any
other way to rig up a furling main?
A Ted
I have seen a few furling masts that have themain
sail on the outside of the mast They do cut down the
sail area and do not give the same sail cpntrol.an in-
mast unit does. If you just want ease of handling and
don't mind losing little speed because of the loss of
wind control, they are easy to insiall and ~iasonably
priced. The Perma Craft motor/sailors;had -a set up
that was an option when you bought the boaLt,,
Al

Q-
I have a small boat with a diesel engine that I
would like to install a generator in so I can have 110
volts for my air conditioner, a refrigerator, my T. V.
and a stove. I have no available space for a generator.
Are there any other options I can think about?
Gary
A-
To run all those things at the same time you need
a large size generator. But if you can ration or run the
things you need at that moment, your can buy an
inverter which can make 12 volts into 110 voltstfor a
limited time as it will discharge your batteries. Also
there are 110 volt generators that run, from -your
diesel engine that with the proper controls will run
your 110 units as long as you run your engine. Your
engine will have to run either way to charge your
batteries or run your generator to develop the 110
volts you require. 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


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6 Waterfront News February 1989 Broward News



Broward's natural reefs are new group's first project


By Bryan Brooks
In 1988 a non-profit organization, Ocean Watch
Foundation, staffed by educators, divers, fishermen
and boaters, was formed in Broward C6unty. The
environmentalists came together as a watchdog group
to protect the coral reefs lying off the coast of the our
county. They hope to make the south Florida public
more aware and concerned for the coral communities
that we have in our own back yard. The Foundation
will make literature available for education, and
provide public speakers to schools and interested
organizations.
Ocean Watch Foundation's first project will be to
place mooring buoys in selected locations off the
Broward coast The first ten are slated to be in place
by the summer of 1989 off John Lloyd State Park on
Cuda Reef. This particular reef was chosen because
of its heavy use by boaters, fishermen and divers. The
Foundation feels the mooring buoys will help stop
anchors that are dropped off the diving and fishing
boats from injuring the coral communities.
Many citizens are unaware that Broward County
has the only area in the lower forty-eight states where
one can don mask, fins and snorkel, go one hundred
yards east from the shore, and find living coral
communities.
Marine geologists have told us that during the last
Ice Age, over 10,000 years ago, those tracts were
pristine, hard coral reefs, such as those found in the
Florida Keys today. When the Ice Age ended and the
oceans of the world rose, those reefs died. They
became the limestone tracts that run up and down
called the First, Second and Third Reefs; each reef
runs north and south. Cuda Reef, where the first ten
buoys will go is a section of the Second Reef. The
higher the number of the reef, the further offshore it
is.
Many marine scientists insist that the reef tracts
off our coast are dead reefs. This is, in a sense, both
right and wrong. The tracts of limestone from those
Ice Age reefs are dead. However, on those founda-
tions have grown a myriad of soft corals and some
hrt'coral, such as stag horn, brain and star coral.
Even a few colonies of pillar coral exist on the
Broward County reefs. With the soft coral and scat-
tered hard coral communities, have come the fish,
and all the other critters that make up a beautiful
undersea world.
This mooring procedure has already been done by
most of the Caribbean and Bahamian Islands that
make their living off the tourist dollar. They were
quick to realize the gold they had in the coral reefs
and fish that nature placed there. Those islands
became very protective of their natural resources, and
what careless destruction would do to their economy.
Ocean Watch takes a similar interest in Broward
County's few remaining natural resources.
The Foundation hopes that when the tourist indus-
try realizes the financial loss that destruction of those
reefs would cause, they might become more involved
in the undersea environment. Hitting people in their
pocketbook sometimes gets their attention. Since the
reefs lie under the area, few people know of them,
and fewer still, care. This education is part of Ocean
Watch Foundation's goal.
By placing the mooring buoys, the Foundation is
taking their hopes and ideas from the talk stage into
actually doing something. Larry Hatfield, a college
educator in emergency medicine, is president of
Ocean Watch Foundation. He and other members of


the Foundation have been able to solicit help from the
Broward County Environmental Quality Control
section. Steve Sommerville, an agent from that
county government group, is getting the Foundation
their first ten mooring buoys. Other political and
business leaders also seem interested in helping this
necessary non-profit organization.
Ocean Watch Foundation, like many concerned
citizens, believes in saving the oceans of the world,
and the rain forests in the Amazon. But, they are also
a down-to-earth group that is anxious to begin the
fight to save the planet by starting in their own back
yard, Broward County.
Eventually, Ocean Watch Foundation hopes to
have mooring buoys all up and down the 23 miles of
Broward coast. They hope that this will keep the
increasing horde of boaters, with their anchors, from
damaging the fragile coral.
They have witnessed the success of such ventures
in Pennekamp Park, Looe Key and Key West. Some
of the organizations that were instrumental in getting
those programs in place, have helped the Foundation
get started.
South Florida Divers, the sport diving club, is an
example of an organization that is giving their
support to the Foundation's effort. South Florida
Divers did much of the free work in cleaning up old
freighters for sport divers to wreck dive on, such as
the world famous Mercedes I.
Another organization, the Broward Captains
Association, which is a group of diving charter boat
captains, also sees the value of the Foundation's
work. Captain Bob Good, a member of the Broward
Captains Association, feels that besides saving the
reefs from anchors, the mooring buoys w6uldhelp
keep other boaters from running over the divers he
puts in the water. Some lay boaters, not knowing
where the reefs are, follow the charter captains,
sometimes too closely. The result is that when the
Captains put their divers in the water, many near
accidents happen. As this area becomes more and
more urbanized-which WILL happen the incidents
of boats running over divers will increase.
Captain Good also said that the mooring buoys
would make the dive instructor's jobs easier and safer
during students open water check outs. The mooring



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buoys, firmly attached to the reef bottom, would give
the instructor a safer, solid base to work on the
important diving skills with their student divers.
Ocean Watch Foundation also intends to explore
the possibilities of establishing state or federally
designated sanctuaries in Broward County waters,
such as now exist in Pennekamp and Looe Key.
Research, by financing and establishing the proce-
dures for an ongoing baseline study of marine life
and water quality in the coral reef communities, is
also high on the Foundation's list of objectives. It is
the goal of the Foundation to work closely with the
scientific community so that their activities are based
on fact and knowledge, not ignorant rhetoric.
Interested citizens, be they fishermen, divers,
boaters, or just people who care about their home
environment, can find out more about membership or
volunteer work, by writing to OCEAN WATCH
FOUNDATION, PO Box 462, Fort Lauderdale, FL.
33302.





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Broward News Waterfront News February 1989 7


Tri-rail drawbridge closings at South Fork New River


The recently inaugurated Tri-rail commuter
service between Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
Counties on the CSX railroad tracks has increased
activity at the drawbridge just west of 1-95 over the
South Fork New River. Monday through Friday the


Local Naval & Merchant
Marine Academy
nominations announced
Washington, D. C. U. S. Congressman Clay
Shaw of Fort Lauderdale, last month announced his
nominations of 21 Broward students of U. S. service
academies for the class entering in the summer of
1989.
The studentswho received nominations withstood
rigorous competition. In order to be considered by the
academies for admission, the student must have the
formal recommendation, or nomination, of the Presi-
dent, the Vice-President, a Senator, or a Congress-
man, according to Shaw's spokeswoman, Nancy
Roman.
"I am thrilled with this year's group of young
people," Shaw said. "Broward County will continue
to be well represented at the academies."
The following students have been nominated by
Congressman Shaw:
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy
(Kings Point, NY)
James Zoellner-
FL Lauderdale resident, Northeast High
US. Naval Academy (Annapolis, MD)
A. J. Beisler -
Sea Ranch Lakes resident, Westminster Academy
Todd Clarke -
Ft. Lauderdale resident, St. Thomas Aquinas High
Erik Eslich -
SFL Lauderdale resident, Ft Lauderdale High
Nicole Preziose -
Ft Lauderdale resident, Ft Lauderdale High
Traci Sears -
Oakland Park resident, Northeast High ,
Kurt Zahnen -
: Wilton Manors resident, Ft. Lauderdale High


Bridge is scheduled to be down and effectively
closing the waterway at approximately the following


uil.me


Morning
*5:45 to 5:50 a m
*6:00 6:05 a m
*6:58 7:03 a m
*7:13 7:18 a m
*7:30 7:35 am
*7:38 7:43 a m
*8:15 8:20 a m
*8:29 8:34 am
*8:39 8:44 a m


Evening
*4:20 4:25 p m
.4:42 4:47 p m
*4:50 4:55 p m
*5:10- 5:15 pm
*6:04 6:09 p m
*6:14 -6:19 p m
*6:43 6:48 p m
*7:01 -7:06 pm
*7:41 7:46 pm


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WaterfrontNewsFebruary 1989


Palm Beach News


* 'I' -I


Boynton Beach ties


development


plans with proposed bridge


downtown


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1


I,


By Craig Lustgarten.
The fate of the pro d plan by the Department
of Transportation to build an Intracoastal bridge on
Boynton Beach Boulevard will be decided at a state
administrative hearing set for February 21-23.
The City of Boynton Beach has been patiently
awaiting the go ahead of the project to help fuel its
downtown redevelopment plans. A decision against
the project would be a serious blow for the city,
which hopes to build a marina, hotel, and other facili-
ties near the bridge.
Hugh MacMillan, attorney for. Dr. Augusto
Lopez-Torres and the City of Ocean Ridge (who have
been fighting the bridge project), stated, "Our conten-
tion is that DOT exceeded its legal discretion by
making a decision which is unnecessary, expensive,
contrary to the public interest, and directly opposed to
Ocean Ridge's comprehensive plan."
In presenting his case, MacMillan will try to show
that there are workable alternatives to the current
proposal which will benefit all of the parties to the
Dispute.
Boynton Beach Assistant City Manager George
'nHunt related that the city's position remains
unchanged.






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feel it is detrimental to the County and our commu-
nity," Hunt said.
Owen Anderson, executive vice president of the
Boynton Chamber of Commerce, said that the present
situation is causing traffic problems because the
current bridge is not on a straight line with a major
thoroughfare.
Anderson stated, "It's a safety problem for motor-
ists traveling east and west between the ocean and the
western part of Boynton Beach. It's unfortunate that
the bridge project has been tied up in the courts for
years, because the public need is great."
The administrative hearing will take place at the
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Dade News Waterfront News February 1989 9


a of Florida Corp. TO YOU
Miami boa MoorgWEps,.O
show slated Mooring Whips,
Dock Fenders and Cleats, 4; 7
Miami Beach The Miami International Boat Boat-Ufts and Davits o "o-.
Show and Sailboat Show are coming to Miami (- ..-. -
February 18-22, and will drop anchor at three sites 1590 N. Federal Hwy.
the Stephen Muss convention Center, on land, and Pompano Beach, FL 33062 MARINE PARTS & PROP SALES
the Biscayne Bay Marriott Marina and Miami Beach 9420205046 N.E. 12th Avenue 5048 N E 121h Avenue
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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, NATIVE MAR I N E
accessories and more. At the Biscayne Bay Marriott PLUMBING SERVICES
Marina, everything in power from small skiffs to
mega-yachts will be on display, while at the Miami E
Beach Marina, an exciting variety of sailboats willSERVICE LOW
have their sails filled with the prevailing southeast- DESIGN DOCKSIDE
early winds. All of this and much more await boat REPAIR RATES
show visitors at all three sites. 1LIC. #66071 PH: 722-7345
Admission is $7 for adults, $3 for children. Red
Carpet Day tickets are $15. Tickets are available at Microphor Factory Sales & Service
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- ELE CT R ICL H
ing area at Park and Ride on Watson Island. MARINE SERVICE
MARINE SERVICE
Times and dates for the shows are as follows: From battery chargers to starters and alternator.
Trade Show Hours including any type of electric motor or pump, we
Thuday Friday, and electrical surveys. 20 years experience.
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1o) Waterfront News February 1989 Commerce


pp0000-0

,,y M, S.Alson
Florida is first in the nation in the number of boat
and. boat motor sales,, according to the National
Marine Manufacturers Association. There are almost
650,000.: registered boats in the state and more than
40,000 of them are registered in Broward County.
Boats are constantly changing hands. Owners
decide tey want a larger or smaller vessel, or want to
switch from motor to sail, or vice versa. If you are in
the market to buy or sell, from a canoe or rowboat to
a sailboat or luxury yacht, there are a variety of
options available.
Alternatives range from inexpensive classified
advertisements in the local newspaper to using the
services of a broker or multiple listing service. The
option that will best suit your needs depends on a
number of factors.
When selling your boat consider how marketable
it is toothers. Is it a popular make and model with a
good reputation? Has it been kept in good condition?
How affordable is it? How fast does it need to be
sold? Are potential buyers living locally?
When buying a used boat the places you look will
depend on how hard or easy it is to find the vessel
you want, how big a hurry you're in, and how much
money you want to spend.
For boats that are either small, inexpensive, or
have a fast turnover, there are two easy and inexpen-
sive ways to get the word out that it's available. One


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local newspaper or magazine, about 5,000 boats are sold each month. It is up to the
Private party ads in the Fort Lauderdale News/ buyer to get in touch with the seller and no commis-
Sun-Sentinel start at $11.25 for a 5-day listing. A sion fees are paid.
three-line ad in the Waterfront News is $13 per A smaller, similar service, American Boat Listing
monthly issue. Each issue reaches an audience of Ltd. of Oceanside, New York, has been operating
35,000 boating enthusiasts. since 1983. Their fees are $95 to the seller for a
The largest listing of boats and marine equipment listing until the boat is sold. There is no charge to
for sale locally appears in the Boat Trader. This potential buyers to obtain their lists, and no commis-
weekly publication is available in most convenience sion fees involved.
stores and is published in two volumes. Volume 1 For a more personal touch, which is often neces-
covers the east coast of Florida (area codes 305 & sary when trying to sell or locate a large yacht,
407) and Volume 2 covers the west coast of Florida brokers are available. There are more than 100 boat
(area codes 904 & 813). and yacht brokerages in the greater Fort Lauderdale
For $17 sellers can place a 35 word ad for up to area.
three weeks. At no additional cost, a photographer The services offered by brokers to someone trying
will take a black and white picture of your boat to be to buy or sell a boat are similar to the services offered
placed with the ad. The cost for potential buyers is by a realtor to home buyers and sellers. In addition to
$1.90 an issue, helping buyers find the right yacht, brokers can assist
To reach a larger geographic audience or to target in lining up surveyors, insurance, financing', and
buyers interested in a particular type of vessel, adver- vessel documentation.
tising in a national magazine is a good idea. For Brokers work on a commission basis with 10
example SAIL magazine has a section called the "blue percent of the selling price the standard throughout-
pages" where boats for sale are listed by length, the industry. Three percent goes to the listing broker
Information on each vessel such as the manufacturer, and seven percent to the selling broker.
type of sails and electronics, and the boats location Most brokers have computer access to a multiple
and price are listed in an easy to read chart format. To listing service designed especially for them. The
list in this section is $35 for two months, largest are the BUC Yacht Sales Network and The
For someone trying to buy or sell a boat with a dalht Exchange Inc., both located in Fort Lauder-
wooden hull, Wooden Boat magazine would be an The BUC Yacht Sales Network provides immedi-
excellent place to start the hunt. This bimonthly ate transfer of information about availability, loca-
publication caters to fans of the wooden boat and ateitransferin of formation aboutavailabiity, loca-
accepts classified ads for wooden hulls only. It costs tion andr or a anof new ad use od oatshand yachts
$1.50 per word, per issue, to advertise and $50 to that are forsale anywhere in the world through other
include a photo or illustration, brokers. BUC publishes a Used Boat Price Guide that
An alternative to classified ads is to bringcontains current market prices for over a half a
An alternative to classified ads is to bring buyer million used boats, engines and trailers built since
and seller together by computerized mailing list.
ADmax BotOwners Multiple Listing Service of 1905, and an annual New Boat Price Guide that lists
Fort Lauderdale pioneered this idea in 1987. specifications and prices for the new model boats and
Fort Lauderdale pioneered this idea in 1987. engines introduced that year.
The boat's seller pays $190 to have the vess, The Yacht Exchange is a similar multiple listing
listed in the computer data base for as long as it takes service that allows individuals as well as brokers to
to sell the boat Sellers fill out a form listing all the tie in with their computer system or receive print-outs
vessel's particulars including equipment and other by mail. Each month they publish The Yacht Finder,
information that a potential buyer would like to a book that contains all the information they have on
know. each of the boats listed in their computers.
Buyers-purchastslists sIarting.at $45for the type So whether you're buying or selling," there is a
of boiatthey are looking for. Reqests for a vessel can marketing tool appropriate for your needs.
be as general or specific as the potential buyer .
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Commerce Waterfront News February 1989


Boat sales in 1988 best ever


By Greg Proteau
CHICAGO Despite analysts predictions one
year ago that the nation's boatmakers were headed for
a steep fall resulting from the stock market crash of
1987, sales of recreational pleasure boats hit an all-
time record 750,000 units in the 1988 calendar year.
Market observers were also sure boating, the fourth
largest leisure industry in the U.S., would stumble
with the '88 summer's drought when, in actuality, it
drove boat users and buyers to the water in increasing
numbers. As a result, boating recorded its sixth
straight year of sales gains.
"We aren't so much smug about setting records in
the year past as we are confident that our industry has
responded to the needs and wants of American fami-
lies with products that are affordable, have real value,
and deliver a variety of on-water leisure options that
few other outdoor goods do," says National Marine
Manufacturers Association president Jeff Napier.
"Our trial by fire came in the early 1980's with twin
recessions and a cut-off of credit by the financial
community. We took the medicine, scaled-back the
business by almost 30 percent, and started heading up
-in 1982. Since then, expenditures on boating products
and related services in this country have doubled, to
the record $17.90 billion spent in 1988."
Referring to data contained in NMMA's annual
review of the boating business, "Boating 1988,"
Napier added that figures translated to growth of 4.8
percent in boat units and 8.65 percent in dollar
volume. Year-earlier statistics pegged unit growth at
9.8 percent with corresponding dollar expenditures
increasing at 14 percent. "1988 is more reflective of
our long-tern predictions for market expansion,"
Napier explains. "We see boating growing by an
average four to six percent in units from now to the
year 2000. There will be solid, moderate growth
years like '88 mixed in with star performance years
such as '87. At this juncture, we see positive short
term trends continuing."
Key factors in favor of boating's forecast include
growing numbers of primary boat buyers in the 35- to
55- year age category, continued family formation,
.emphasis on quality leisure time, a stable supply of
oil-based fuel and availability of creditfor financing
boating purchases. "Packaged boats,'where buyers
choose the boat, motor and trailer as a unit, coupled
with customized financing,- have, simplified the
details of ownership andthus spurred sales," Napier.


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suggests. Once boats are purchased, owners discover
their high level of reliability which helps assure
maximum access to leisure time. For a number of
buyers, boats with living accommodations are becom-
ing alternatives to more expensive on-land second
homes. For those with second homes on-water, a boat
is usually considered a necessity.
Traditional market leaders, powerboats, led again
in 1988. Top-seller in the U.S. is the outboard motor-
powered boat of which 355,000 were sold. Average
retail price of this boat and motor combination -
which is likely bought for fishing 60 percent of the
time is $7,424. Highest unit gains came in the
inboard runabout (primarily specialized water skiing
craft) category adding 12 percent to 7,400 units,
outboard boats with 3.8 percent, inboard cruisers 3.05
percent to 13,500 units and inboard/outdrives (or
stemdrives) 2.78 percent to 148,000 units. A glimmer
of rebound emerged from the sailboat market where
non-powered craft saw an 18 percent unit gain to
34,800 units. Other non-powered categories with unit


gains were inflatable boats up 6.62 percent to 32200
units and canoes up 5.28 percent to 89,800 units.
"A particularly encouraging feature of boating's
1988 growth was activity at the entry level with gains
in non-powered sailboats, canoes, sailboaids and
simple fishing and utility craft," summarizes Napier.
"New participants in boating have been growing by
roughly 20 percent annually. Because we know the
typical enthusiast will trade-up to a larger or more
completely outfitted craft in three to five years, we're
feeling confident about the viability of the business
now and in the future."
More than 72 million or approximately- one-in-
three Americans went boating in 1988 it-a-fleet
exceeding 15 million boats. The typical boater is a
married homeowner between the ages of 35 and 44
with a median income in the lower to mid $30,000s.
In addition to fishing, people purchase boats primar-
ily to go cruising and water skiing motivated by a
combination of factors including relaxing and getting
outdoors, sociability and excitement.


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12 Waterfront News February 1989 Sailing



Montego Bay sailing race gets underway


Fort Lauderdale Several entries a round-the-
world sailing race, will be participating in the chal-
lenging Miami to Montego Bay Yacht Race starting
February 3, 1989.
The Miami-Montego Bay Race is a great "leg-
stretcher" in preparation for the Whitbread Round the
World Race which starts September 1989 said one
skipper.
Early entries in the Miami-Montego Bay Yacht
Race include Commodore Rucanor a 58-foot Belgian



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Whitbread entry, Aldebaran a 48-foot C & C from
Connecticut, Cara a 57-foot Nautor from Boston and
Peryton a 36-footer out of New Orleans. Two other
Whitbread boats With Integrity and Union Bank of
Finland will also be in the race.
The Miami-Montego Bay Yacht Race, which is
sponsored by The Jamaica Tourist Board, is known
as one of the greatest tests of ocean racing, challeng-
ing the seamanship and navigational skills of even
the most expert blue water sailors.
The course covers 811 open ocean miles and is a
classic beat-reach-run, ideal for PHRF, IOR and IMS
divisions which run simultaneously. It follows the
northern tips of Great Issac and Eleuthera Islands
then heads southward through Island Passage and
around the eastern tip of Cuba. The first to reach the
Montego Bay Yacht Club in Jamaica will be awarded
the coveted Pineapple Cup.
Perhaps the most challenging aspect of the race
for all skippers and crews is to beat the record set in
1971 by Windward Passage. That year, the vessel
completed the course from Miami to Montego Bay in


Fort Lauderdale will be the last stopover before
the final leg of the fifth Whitbread Round-the World
Race. Scheduled to begin September 2, 1989, from
Southampton, England, the sailing race will involve
between 30 to 40 boats from more than a dozen coun-
tries. The U.S. leg the fifth of six in the 32,932
nautical mile event will cover 5,475 nautical miles
from Punta Del Este, Uruguay to Fort Lauderdale,
from March 17, 1990 to April 13. All yachts are
expected to arrive by April 21. The final leg to South-
ampton will start oniMay 5.
In anticipation of the fleet's arrival, the race
committee has established a local race management


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three days, three hours, forty minutes and seven
seconds, setting a record that so far has not been
matched.
This year's race, the 17th running, is held under
the auspices of the Storm Trysail Club, the Montego
Bay Yacht Club and the Jamaica Yachting Associa-
tion The race will get underway at 3 p m on the 3rd.
The race committee will accommodate "yachts in
IOR, IMS and PHRF", according to race organizers
Michael K. Nunes of the Jamaica Yachting Associa-
tion and Montego Bay Yacht Club's Patrick A.
O'Callaghan, "racing individually or in teams by club
or country".
A skippers' meeting is planned for 6 p m Thurs-
day, February 2, 1989 at Lauderdale Yacht Club.
Local skippers who want to compete in the Miami to
Montego Bay Race should phone 564-5765 as soon
as possible.
"There is a full schedule of social events in
Jamaica, Red Stripe at the dock to greet you and
another Revenge Challenge in MBYC's fleet of
J-22's", predicted Nunes and O'Callaghan.


at Pier 66 Marina to coordinate the international
events first-ever U.S. stop in the spring of 1990. The
office will be supervised by Walter Ketcham, chair-
man of the Whitbread Fort Lauderdale Race Commit-
tee, and Richard Van den Bosch, chairman of the
Race Commercialization Committee. Both are
members of the Lauderdale Yacht Club which will be
supervising most of the on-sight aspects of the U.S.
stopover, according to Whitbread Randy Kambic in
New York.
In Fort Lauderdale, trophies will be awarded to
five sailboats, the winners of the cruiser and four
open classes in the fifth leg of the race. Along with



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Round-the-world sail race

opens local office








Sailing Waterfront News Febmary 1989 13's


Round-the-world
prize presentations, the local committee will handle
radio contact with yachts, race time tabulations,
escorting, berthing, servicing and re-starting boats;
and entertaining and accommodating hundreds of
crew members.
In the first major preview locally of the Whit-
bread Round-the World Race, four entries Maiden
Great Britain, With Integrity, Commodore Rucanor
and Union Bank of Finland plan to be in Fort
Lauderdale in early February.The first three sailboats
mentioned will also compete in the Miami to
Montego Bay Yacht Race, starting February 3.
Twelve Whitbread boats competed in the 4000-
mile Discovery Race from Cadiz, Spain to Santa
Domingo, in December, 1988. They dominated the
event, capturing nine of the top ten spots. Merit, skip-
pered by Pierre Fehlmann of Sweden, winner of the
last Whitbread, was first across the line. Results
according to corrected time found Maiden Great
Britain in Second, Commodore Rucanor Third,
Equity & Law II in Fourth and Merit in.Fifth.
Last year's Gulfstream Sailing Club racing chair-
man Tony Elliott is heading an effort to organize a
local entry in the 1989-90 Whitbread Race.
S"For our yacht, we have chosen a well proven
.design which has excelled in downwind sailing," said
Elliott. "With a few modifications to strengthen the
hull, the yacht will cost us under $1,000,000."
Elliot is trying to line up financial support for his
challenge, one of five listed from the U.S. and the
only south Florida entry so far.

SORC 89 racing schedule


Date Event
Feb. 23-24 Ocean Triangles
Feb. 26 St. Pete-Lauderdale
Mar. 3 Baxter Memorial
Mar. 4 Lipton Cup
Mar. 5 Ocean Race
Mar. 6 Gulf Stream Race
Mar. 9 *Miami-Nassau'Race
Mar. 12 Nassau Cup Race


Sponsoring
Yacht Club
St. Petersburg
Lauderdale/St. Pete
Lauderdale
Biscayne Bay
Coral Ridge
Miami
Nassau/Miami
Nassau


*The Miami-Nassau and Nassau Cup Races,
historically a part of the Southern Ocean Racing
Conference, will be held separately after the SORC.


SINGLES SAILING CLUB
ESTABLISHED IN BROWARD
by Ed Wiser
After several months of informal meetings the
Sailing Singles of South Florida was officially orga-
nized at Nathaniel's New River Tavern on January
12. The club's name was approved and officers
selected.
Sailing Singles seek to promote interest in the
sport through both waterborne and dockside events.
The atmosphere is casual and friendly. One does not
need to be a boat owner or even a sailor to join. In
fact, there are many opportunities to learn to sail by
crewing aboard member's boats.
Newly elected Commodore Nancy Wolcott is a
recent transplant frcmthe Pacific Coast who formed
a similar in the arid expanses of Arizona. Having
relocated in Fort Lauderdale, she felt a singles social
organization of sailing devotees would be well
received. She began gathering support in October
with notices in local publications. Response was
favorable and there were over forty members as of
mid-January. Annual dues are $36.
Officers were elected as follows:
Nancy Wolcott Commodore;
Paula Nee Director of Social Activities;
Bob Patchen Director of Programs;
Gene Budinger Membership Director;
Mary Flanagan Secretary;
Hans Conrad Director,of Sailing;
Cheryl Thrower Treasurer;
Roseanne Rapchik Newsletter Editor.
Recent activities have included a raft-up and party
at the Fort Lauderdale Christmas Boat Parade an
weekend jaunt to Hurricane Harbor on Key Biscayne
-for a rendezvous with Miami Singles Sailing Club:
Meetings are held at Nathaniel's the third
Tuesday of each month. Social hour last from
6-8 p.m. The business meeting and program starts at
8 p.m. For more information contact Nancy Wolcott
at 454-5233 or Gene Budinger at 527-5853.
Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
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I
13 ~1


- It


Sailing.


1, Waterfront News February 1989


i.irs
-- -


: I







Waterfront News February 1989


Marine Community C


Sunday Monday Tuesday. Wedn

I '"" 'Sliver Sailfish
S Beach Fishing Clut
t e ISouthFloridaDh
The tide table datum is based on the New River p.m., Howard Jo
Sr : at the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be 923-0654.
adjusted for other locations by using the "Time Sea Explorers S
Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low right hand 800 So. Fed. Hwi
corner of this calendar. Call 524-9450 for more
information 8500.
S* Boating courses
Lighthouse Pt. 971
DNR Hearing on
p.m., Embassy Suit
Deerfield.
*In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the times HIGH +1.6'
are military and the tide heights are In Feet above or be- TI 043010
low "mean low tide". A figure above the time indicates a TIE 043010
__..__ high tide whereas a figure below Is alow tide. LOW +0
5 New Moon Moon in perigee Moon on Equator
SExhibit: The 2nd Seminole War, 8 am 4 pm (M- Marine Council eeting,5:30 7 pm, for Dade
Ocean Buoys Spring Series #1, 11 am, call F), through April 14, Broward Historical Commis- location call 856-0206. Course: Interior B
GulfstreamSailing Club, call 463-9151. sion's Nance Museum, 100 So. New River Dr., Ft. Broward Sierra Club, 7:30 pm, Fern Forest 15, George Englisfh'
Sailing Singles cruise. Call Jay at 91-7803 or Lauderdale. Nature Center, 201 Lyons Rd, Pompano Beach. -Antique & Classli
523-5231. Course: Antique Appreciation, 7-9 pm, through Call 781-9598 dale Isles Yacht ClI
Winter Race Series #2, call Hillsboro Inlet Sailing March 13, George English Park, Middle River, Ft. Poinsetta Heights Civic Association, 7:30 pm, *S.A.I.L. club, 73C
Club at 480-9373. Lauderdale. Sunrise Middle School. Call 566-4071. Room, Ft. Lauderds
Music; Gil Scott Heron, 8:30 pm, Musician's Ex- Boston Bruins Alumni vs. So. Florida All-Stars Street Crime & Personal Safety, 7-8 pm, Health -South Florida Fla
change, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Skate for Charity, 5 pm, Sunrise Ice Skating Rink. & Fitness Center, Hollywood Memorial Hospital, lywood VFW Hall. (
Poetry n thWos, 2pm, Secret Woods Nature Boating courses in: Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034, 3501 Johnson St., Call 985-5800. *Broward Shell Cli
Center, 2701 W. SR 84, Ft. Lauderdale. Hallandale 454-9944, Palm Beach Gardens 848- Boating courses in: Hollywood 961-4147, Plan- Rec. Center. Call 91
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m. 0756, Lake Worth 832-9902, Lighthouse Pt. 946- station 739-7666, Deerfield Beach 942-9944, Ft. *Coral Ridge Powe
Riverside Park pavilion, Ft. Lauderdale. 9328, Pompano Beach 782-7277. Lauderdale 462-4497, Coral Ridge 963-5246. call for location 764

HIGH +2.3' +2.2' +2.4' +2.4' +2.4' +2.4' / +2.4
TIME 0153 0755 1422 2006 .0243 0842 1508 2055 0330 0925 1555 2146 < 0420 101(
SLOW -0.5' 0.2' 0.6' 0.4' -0.7 -0.6' -0.7'
]LowL--.--- ...... oo o,
uFirstQiarter Moon 13 Course: Learn to Sail, next Mondays, 7-10 pm 14 15 rthest n
Ft. Lauderdale. Call Ruth at 765-6939. Moon farthest n
t. Lauerdale. Call Ruth at 765-6939. Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting, 7:30 pm
Winter Lake Series #3, Lake Worth, call PaIrr Race Training Seminar "Spinnaker Use", f Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club, call 566-2489.Miami RverCo
Beach Sailing JClub at 747-6689. pm, No. Palm Beach Country Club. Free. Call 626- Hollywood Yacht Club meeting,for time River Co
Winter Race Series backup date, call Hillsborc 5116. location call 474-3710. 18th Floo, Metroc
Inlet Sailing Club at 480-9373. Marine Sector of Broward's Sheriff's Possee, Plantation USCG Auxiliary meeting, 8 pm, Course: Coast
Music Veri & Jamanis duo pianists, Marathon 7:30 pm, Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale Executive, Plantation Community Center, 5555 Palm Tree. 630930 pmPi
Old Island Days Golf.Classic, Key West. Cal Airport. Call 739-7666. Lane. Call 739-4556. 437-0595.
294-5232. American Ex-POW's, 8 pm, D. A. V. Hall #40, Port Everglades Rowing Club meeting, 7 pm "Sea Explorers S
*Exhibit: Florida Furies, 10 am -5 pm, thru Apr.23 1515 West Sunrise Blvd, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 943- Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft Lau- So. Federal HwyB
Discovery Center, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. 6873. derdale. Call 761-7640. Leaque of Wom
*Model Power Boat Runs, 10 am 4 pm, every Exhibit: An Insider's View of the Historical Course: Learn to Sal, 6:30 9:30 pm, Pines location call7648
Sunday, West Lake Park, Hollywood. Call 925- Museum's Collections, through May 21, Histori- Middle School, 200 No. Douglas. Call Vern at 437- Musi: Blin Ti
8377. cal Museum of Southern Florida, Miami. 0595. Bonton Square, R
HIGH +2.1' +1.9' +1.9' +2.1' +1.8' +1.6' +1.8'
TIME 0123 0749 1332 2017 0229 0856 o 1435 o 2124 0338 1006 1546 2232 0449 111(
LOW +0.1' -0.2' +0.2' -0.2' +0.3' -0.1' +0.4
19 20 u"1 Moon 2 : Marine Industry Association Palm Beach 22
9 2 21. River Oaks Civic Association, 730.pm, West-
SCommodore's Club, 11:30 am, Flaming Pit, minster Church, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft Lauderdale.
Deerfield Island Park Fishing Tournament, c Pompano Beach. Call 276-7085 (WPB), 781-6649, Call 524-8610. Moon on Equator
am -.noon, Call 428-5474. (Bro.) and 235-6262 (Dade). Sailing Singles of So. Florida, 6 pm, Nathaniels
Pearl Harbor Survivors Association, : Sailboat Bend Civic Association meeting, 734( New River Tavem. Call Jay at 491-7803 or 523-
pm,American Legion Hall, Pompano Beach. Cal pm Bethel Church, SW 11 Ave. and 2 St. Call 462- 5231. Sea Explorer Shi
752-2010. 5159/ CAT-44 club, 7:30 pm, Pierce St Annex, Pom-1 So. Federal Hwy., Po
Steamship Historical Society, 1:30 pm, for loca Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 pm, Bonton Square, pano Beach. Call 755-3965. Music: Cotton Clul~
tion call 407-533-5114. Riverwalk, FL Lauderdale. Florida Yacht Charter Association, 730 pm, for Feb. 25, Bonton Squa
SOcean Buoys Race Spring Series#2,11 am, cal Exhibit: Birds of John James Audubon,9:30 am location call 522-4654. Music: Frankle For
Gulfstream Sailing Club at 463-9151. 5 pm, Audubon House, Key West, thru May 1. .Seaside Stretch'N' Stroll, 8-10am, everyTues. 26, Lucayan Beach R
Music: Blue Grass Festival, 4 pm ?, poolside, 'Coconut Grove USCG Auxiliary meeting, 730 & Fri., Birch State Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761- C-Gulls Exercise
Pier 66, ICWW, Ft. Lauderdale. pm, Coconut Grove Sail Clubhouse. Call444-4571. 5383. Grove Sailing Club-
HIGH +2.0' +1.9' +2.0' +2.0' +2.0' +2.0' +2.0
TIME 0210 o 0810 1438 2019 0251 0846 1513 2058 0328 0919 o 154P8 2135 0402 095l
LOW -0.2' 0.0' -0.2' -0.1.' -0.2' -0.2' -0.2'
26 27 28 Last quarter Moon
Florida Marine Aquarium Society meeting, 7:3(
*SORC: St Pete Lauderdale Race, 2 pm, Call Waterfront Property Owners Assocla- pm, Museum of Science, 3280 So. Miami Ave.
524-5508. tion, 7:30 p.m. Nathaniel's New River Tavem, Riv- pm, M
"Winter Race #4, 10 am, Lake Worth, call Palm erwalk, FL Lauderdale. Miami. Call 666-2226.
Beach Sailing Club at 747-6689. Race Sailing Clinic (Tuning, rigging & dynamics) South Middle River Civic Association, 7 pm
Cruising Series #2, call the Coconut Grove 7 pm, No. Palm Beach Country Club. Call 626- 501 NW 17 St., Ft. Lauderdale.
Sailing Club at 444-4571. 5116: Professional Maritime Network, 5:30 pm, Gar
Old Island Days Art Festival, 10 am 5 pm Music: Florida Philharmonic Orchestra, 8:15 den Pub, Marina Bay Resort, Ft. Lauderdale.
Mallory Square, Key West. pm, Gusman Center, Miami. Music:JoeyDee&Starilghters,8:30& 10:30pTn
Ocean Expo '89 dive show, 10 am 5 pm Exhibit: Gold Coast Watercolors, City Hall, Ft Lucaya Beach Resort, Grand Bahama Island.
Coconut Grove Exhibition Center. Lauderdale, thru Feb. 28. eating c77 Fort Lauderd cale 462-698, Pn
.Rowing, 10 am -2 pm, Holland Park, West Lake, Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 pm, Bonton Square Coral Ridge 963-5246, Deerfied 942-99
Hollywood, every Sunday. Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Hollywood 961-4147, Boca Raton 391-3600.


+1.8' +1.7'
0004 0624 1201 1842
+0.3' 0.0'


+1.7' +1.6
0049- 0706- 1303 1928
+0.4' +0.0'


+1.6' +15'
0140 -0759 1336 -2023
+0.6' +0.1'


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


14


HIGH
TIME
LOW


L


;I~-Sii~-`~~'~T~i~L '~-TT~~h--"-----~-srr-~L;I-


-"I,.____., __~







calendarr & Tide Tables Waterfront News February 1989 15

sday Thursday Friday Saturday
3ea Garden Resort, AA Pompano Beach. Ca l Philadelphia Boat Show, thru Feb. 5, Philadelj
tu Feb.lsmoretfieTSani1gCitllfttng;l7:30p*~- ami Mntegl 65 4 Shi6pcrafters scale boat 11 am, lod
y, thru Feb. 3, West Palm Sea Garden Resort, A!A, Pompano Beach. Cal Phiel Boat Show, thru Feb. 5, Philadel Boat Basin, C. B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
Call 407-832-6780. 480-9373. phia Civic Center. 966-036 (in Broward) or 283-6919 (Palm Beach).
eScuba Club meeting, 7:3C Eastern Shores Yacht Club meeting, 730 p.m., Art exhibit: Yacht "Dark Horse" by TerCheney nir Swimmin Chamionshi thru
sons, Hollywood Beach. Cal Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. thu Feb. 18, Art Culture Center, 1301 So. Ocean FGC Senior Swimming Championships, thru
FortLauderdale Marine Advisory Board, 7 Dr., Hollywood. 10 am 4 pm Feb. 5, University of Mami.
p 58 meeng 730 p. City Hall. Mardi Gras celebration, thru Feb. 7, Bonto Marine Diesel Clinic, 10am 2 p, Sailorman,
The celebration, 7,3 plm., 10
i Pom7 Skippers meeting Miami to Montego Bay Square, Riveralk, Ft. Lauderdale. 350 East State Road 84, Ft. Lauderdale.
p a cn .Race, 5 p.m., Lauderdale Yacht Club. Call 564-Lauderdale. Ocean Race #1, Key Biscayne Yacht Club, call
mpano Call ace p.m., Lauderdale Yacht Club. Call 564- The Smothers Brothers, 8:30 pm, Sunrise Mu #1 Key Bscayne act ca
in Boca Raton call 391-3600, 5765.. sical Theatre. 444-4571.
648, Hollywood 922-5043. 5 Boating courses in: Hollywood call 961-4147, Ft. Etchells Midwinters, thru Feb. 5, Coconut Grove Key West House & Garden Tours. Call 294-
ml Moran's ICW Dock, 730 Lauderdale 463-0034, Pompano Beach 941-5781, Sailing Club. Call 444-4571. 9501.
s Hotel, 950 SE 20 Ave. (A1A), Plantation 737-7666, Jupiter 848-0756, Lake Worth MET Rshing Tournament, thru May 7, Miam Music: Buddy Miles, 8:30 pm, Musician's Ex-
S832-9902, New River 462-4497 Beach Marina. change, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
+1.5' +1.8' +1.7' +1.9' +1.8' +2.1' +2.0' HIGH
p2* 1622. 2311 0528 *1151 1723 0007 0621 1246 1819 0102 0709 1335 1914 'TIME
5' -0.1 +0.4' -0.2; +0.2' 0.4' + 0.0' I OW
91 Coconut Grove Sailing Club meeting, 8pm, call
9 Learn to Crew/Learn to Cruise Seminar, 2nd & 1 444-4571. Long Pine Key hike & overnight, thru Feb 12 call
orating, 7 9 pm, thru Mar. 4th Thursday thru April, call Gulfstream Sailing Loveboat Cruise to Hurrican Hde & Lake Sylvia, Broward Sierra Club at 755-8730.
:ark, Middle River, Ft. Laud Club at 922-9989.. thru Feb. 12, call Gulfstream Sailing Club 922- Sunfish Winter Series #2, call Gulfstream Sail-
BoatSociety, 8 pm, Lauder- Fort Lauderdale Boat Club meeting, 8 pm, 600 9989. ing JClub at 987-2652.
Call 581-8823. NE 21 Ct., Wilton Manors. Call 431-7239. Music: Dr. John, 7:30,9:30 pm & 12:30 am, thru 3rd Annual South Florida Divers Scuba Club
pm, Gtlleria Mall Conference International Yachtmen's Association, 7:30 Feb. 11, Bonton Square, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Pig Roast, 4 pm. Call 748-5368 for location.
le. Call 491-3327. pm, Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. Call 920-3555. Stranahan House Friday Social, 6 8:30 pm, Gold Coast Women Veterans, noon, Moose
Anglers club, 7:30 pm, Hol- Under Seas Sports Dive Club, 7:30 pm, Natha- Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Lodge, 1201 NE 7 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 726-
all565-3374. niels New RiverTavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Music:So. Florida Symphony Orchestra, aboard" 0664.
S, 7:30 pm, Pompano Beach *Vietnam Vets, 7 pm, Hallandale American Legion S. S. Emerald Seas, Port of Miami. i Valentine's Dinner & Dance, 7 11 pm, Hagen
)5-6460. Hall, call 920-4523. Broward Archaeological Society meeting, 8 Park, Wilton Manors. Call 390-2130.
rSquadronmeeting, 830pm, Music: TheContours, 8:30 & 10:30 pm, thru Feb. pm, Broward Governmental Center, Room 515, *New Orleans BoatShow, thru Feb.19, Louisiana
14211. 12, Lucayan Beach Resort, Grand Bahama Island. 101 So. Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- Superdome.
+2.5' +2.4' +2.4' +2.3' +2.1
i 1643 2237 0507 -1058 .1731 2329 0558 -1143 1822 0651 1236 1917 TIM
-0.6' -0.6' -0.7' -0.4' -0.6' -0.2' -0.5' LO
S* Miami International Boat Show (Trade Show,) 8
rth of Equator 10 am -6 pm, thru Feb. 1T Miami Beach Conven- Manatee Weekend canoe trip, thru Feb. 20 8 Boardsailors' Leukemia Series, Lake Mang
tion Center & Marina, and Biscayne Bay Marriot Crystal River. Call Sierra Club at 781-9598. nia, Palm Beach County. Call 407-659-1740.
donating Committee, 5:30 prr Course: Celestial Navigation (HO249 Method) J/30 Midwinters, thru Feb. 19, Call Coconu Sunfish Winter Series #3, Gulfstream Sailin!
enter. Call.856-0206. 7 10 pm, BBC Tigertail Lake facility, Dania. Cal Grove Sailing Club ast 444-4571. Club at 987-2652.
I Navigation & Seamanship. 989-2824. Seaside Stretch 'n' Stroll, 8 10 am, Birch State George Washington Regatta, thru Feb. 19, Laki
ies Middle School. Call Vern .*Ft Lauderdale Boardsalling Association, 7:30 Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Cal 761-5383. Mangonia. Call 747-6689.
pm, Riverside Hotel, Riverwalk, call 473-0238. St Louis Boat & Sports Show, thru Feb. 19 Las Olas Sidewalk Art Fair, 10 am 5 pm, thr
Ip #258 meeting, 7:30 pm, 801 *Womens Yacht Racing Association, 7 pm Cervantes Convention Center. Feb. 19, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
ippano Beach. Call 942-850C. CoconutGrove Sailing Clubhouse. Call'4444-4571 *JackNicholson Film Festival, 6 &9:30 pm, Reac Shipcrafters' Scale Boat Regatta, 11 am, Modej
nVoters' meeting, for time & .Navy League, 7:30 pm, Lighthouse Pt. Yacht Theatre, Key West, Thru Feb. 23. Boat Basin, C.B. Smith Park; Pembroke Pines. Cal"
61. Club. Call 785-2216. Theatre: Stop the World I Want to Get Off, thn 966-0366.
ers, 9 pm- 1 am, thru Feb. 16 Marine Task Force, 11:30 a.m., Chamber of Feb. 19,Tennessee Williams Fine Arts Center, Ke American Merchant Marine Veterans, 1pm, 2
verwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Commerce, 208 SE 3 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. West. W. Dixie Hwy., Dania. Call 925-5869.
+1.6' +1.8' +1.7' +19' +1..8' +2.0' +1.8' HIGI
1654 2338 0552 *1220 1757 0038 0645 1315 1850 0126 0733 1358 -1938 TIME
-0.1' +0.3' -0.2' +0.2' -0.2' +0.1' LOW
2Q Moon I apogee
S2 SORC:Tampa Triangle, 10am,thru Feb.24,St 24 Ocean Expo'89 dive show, 6 -10 pm, thru Feb 25
Petersburg Yacht Club.j Call 813-822-3873. 26, Coconut Grove Exhibition Center.
Port Everglades Propeller Club meeting, foi SORC: Gulf Triangle, 10 am, St. Petersburg .
time & location call 782-8825. Yacht Club. Call 813-822-3873. *Tourof AmericasSuperSeries,4-5:30 pm,AA
Learn toCrew/Leam toCruise Seminar, callthE Yachting Histor Symposium, through Feb. 26, at Ft. Lauderdale beach. Call 561-1022.
#258 meeting, 7:30 pm,800 Gulfstream Sailing Club at 922-9989. Mystic Seaport Connecticut. Call 203-572-0711. Boat Cleaning Clinic, 10 am- 2 pm, Silorma,
apano Beach. Call 942-8500. Palm Beach Sailing Club Meeting, Tania Aebi- Music: James Cotton Blues Band, thru Feb. 25, 350 E. S. RJ. 84.
Review,9pm-midnight,thru 6:15.pm, No. Palm Beach Country Club. Call 842 Musicians Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. One design #2, Key Biscayne Yacht Club. Call
1r, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale 3308. Central Florida Boat Show, 10 am 10 pm, thru 444-4571.
1,'8:30 & 10:30 pm, thru Feb. Marine Council meeting, 7:30 am, 147 Miracle Feb. 26, Orange County Convention Center Star Masters, thru Feb. 26, Coral Reef Yacht
Sort, Grand Bahama Island. Mile, Coral Gables. Call 856-0206. Orlando. Club, Call 444-4571.
s, 7:30-8:30 a.m., Coconut FtL auderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m.. For lo- Narcotics Anonymous, 8:30 pm, 971 So. Ocean Expo'89 dive show, 10 am -9 pm,lhru
Call 444-4571. cation call 431-7239. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call 476-9297. Feb. 26, Coconut Grove Exhibition Center.

++2.' +2.' +1.9' 1.9' +1.9' +1.8' HIG
-1620 2210 0.436 1021- 1652 2247 0510 1052 o 1726 2322 0546 1125 1803 TIM
-0.2' -0.1' -0.2' 0.0' -0.1' +0.2' -0.1' LO
-- -- n


TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE


High Low.
Boca Inlet ..... ............ .. +08 l'inutes.......... ..... .......... +17
Deerfield Beach ............ ..... +12 .................. ............... +11
Hillsborp Inlet .................. ...-31 ............... ...............-50
Bahia Mar.......... ......... .... -20 ...................... ...........-18
Port Everglades .................... -45 ........... ..............-62
Dania Cut Off ..................... +45 ............................... +28
Davie Bridge ...................... +40 .............. .. ............. +40
Haulover Inlet ................... +38 ................................... +39
Government Cut (Miami) ............ -39 ..................................-56


h i~atCerfoat
NewsTM,
Ziegler PWktIIshhg Co, krc.


1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315








16 .-. WaterfrontNewsFebruary 1989 Fishing;



Lighthouse Point Tournament sees live



sailfish action


by Mindy Leaf
The eighth annual Lighthouse Point Sailfish Tour-
nament was off to a "tanning" start on Friday,
January 13th. Typical sunny Florida weather was
great for catching rays, if not billfish. "The fishing
could havbeen a little better," commented tourna-
ment director Bill Allan.
Not that a great time wasn't had by all 28 boats
that entered the two-day, big-boat (26-feet and over
catch and release event, sponsored by over two-dozen
local businesses in the Boca Raton/Pompano Beach
area whi donated $300 each or the equivalent in
fishing tackle. And by Day Two, with winds finally
.kicking up two-to-three knots, there was some sail-
fish action and even (almost) a white marlin. More on
that later.
Allan explained that fronts usually move through
our area this time of year,bringing blowing winds and
billfish to Hillsboro Inlet (the event's usual fishing
grounds). For the 1989 tournament, however, most
entrants found themselves heading north, toward
Stuart and Jupiter, and up to 15 miles offshore in
pursuit of the big fins. "On the second day, some had
it rough getting back," Allan said.
The tournament's Dead Bait Only rule provided
plenty additional challenge for hooking sailfish
known for their live bait preference. Dead bait, which
is mandatory in only a couple of tournaments on the
East Coast and, at times, optional in the Keys, not
only :helps aid conservation by making it that much
harder to catch a fish, but is also seen as an
economic equalizer. "You can spend $250 for a
dozen live bait," points out committee director Ted
Orrell. "And I've seen s6me tournaments go to the
guys with the deepest pockets. With dead bait every-
one has a chance."
Despite the fact that the Lighthouse PointTourna-
ment is only open to big boats with enclosures and
costs' $400 for boat and angler, it is by no means a
rich-fishermen-only game. "We leave the docks at 7
a.m.; lines out are not till 8:30 to give older boats that
are not as fast a chance to get to the good fishing
areas," said Allan. Lighthouse Point also distin-
guishes itself as being thi only sailfish release event
on the East Coast to require onboard observers


(hence the no-open-boat rule which is geared to
observer comfort and safety). For a boat to be admit-
ted, it must first drop off a "tournament trained
observer" at the Lighthouse Point Marina and then
pick up another boat's observer which had been
assigned to the vessel. Often employed in release
tournaments in the Bahamas, non-biased observers
eliminate the need for lie-detector tests and head off a
whole lot of controversy.
Affecting the tournament for the first time this
year were new federal requirements issued last
October which call for the release of marlin in addi-
tion to sailfish not kept for mounting under the
Fishery Management Plan (FMP)" Marlin are not all
that common in this area and especially when
biting in high waves (which is when they're generally
around) it's hard to identify blue from white, let
alone measure by eye. Nonetheless, whereas previ-
ously billfish were simply boated, sportfishermen are
now required by law to release all white marlin under
62" long and blue marlin under 86", as well as sail-
fish under 57". To make matters even more compli-
cated, these are not your usual "overall" lengths, but
must be measured from the bottom jaw to the fork in
tail.
Here's what happened to Lauderdale angler Diane
Poirier aboard Private Affair. After fighting a circa


45-lb. white marlin for 30 minutes, the fish was
brought to the boat's side for measuring (no easy feat)
and found a half-inch short. It was also, as is
common due to stress and the raising necessary for
taking measurement, half-dead. Despite a rush of
recommended revival methods employed by Private
Affair's crew, the fish was sent overboard as meat for
marine life rather than man. (Had the boat kept the
fish, they would have risked a $5,000 fine for posses-









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Fishing


Waterfront News February- 1989


Dead bait
sion.) So Diane won no points, but she did sail off
with the event's Hard Luck trophy.
Don Crowe of Johnson. City, Tennessee who also
keeps his boat and a home in South Florida), merited
first place for six sailfish raised aboard The Crow's
Nest, a Viking sportfisherman. First prize was $1,500
and two custom fishing rods, valued at $600, donated
by Bait Busters Tackle. It was Don's first win he's
new to the tourney circuit, but not for long. The
Crow's Nest's captain, Keith Bokenhagen, is a
seasoned tournament skipper who's entered the boat
and angler in the upcoming Bahama Championship
six-tourney series. (Keith had captained The Enjoy
which won second place in last year's Lighthouse
Point EventL)
Second Place and $1,000 went to Bob Pacilli of
Lighthouse Point who caught three sails aboard
Development. Also of Lighthouse Point, Ken Fabry
and Hunter Craig caught three sailfish. Their Trolli
took 15 minutes longer than Development and so
netted them Third Place and $750 Fourth,
Place winners Pete Gallagher and Steve Marshall
raised two sails on Alice Marie for $500. Fifth Place
and $250 belonged to Steve Billing aboard Arbitra-
tor.
This year's Sportsmanship Award went to John
Calzalano of Murray Bros. of Riviera Beach for the
company's annual volunteer effort in keeping radio
contact with boats traveling north.
Lighthouse Point Marina served as official start-
ing point and weigh-in station. A pre-tourney cocktail
party (Jan. 11) and formal awards dinner on the 16th
were hosted by the Crystal Lake Country Club. There
was no fishing on the alternate day of January 15.

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Some big offshore tournaments arriving next on
the local scene are the semi-annual Billfish Tourna-
ment of Fort Lauderdale and the famed Pompano
Rodeo a multi-million dollar live-bait affair with
some 300 boats, 900 anglers, etc. Then there are a
bunch of ladies-only fishing events scheduled for
June. There are so many tournaments, in fact, now
being held during the first half of '89 on the East
Coast, that they practically average one a week.
Causing Ted Orrell to comment "If I was a fish in the
ocean, I'd get the hell out of here."

Island tournament
Despite low temperatures and low tides, fourteen
young anglers competed December 18, 1988 for
prizes and awards in the third heat of the "Fishing on
the Island" series on Deerfield Island, said Park
Ranger J. J. Andrews. .
Kim Gillespie of Pompano Beach had the
"Biggest Catch" with a 7 1/2 inch fish.
Overall, Fort Lauderdale's John Estey caught the
most cumulative inches of fish, 27. Estey also had
"perfect attendance" during the three-month tourna-
ment.
The "Outstanding Sportsman Award" went to
Jason Wiesemann of Fort Lauderdale.
A new "Fishing on the Island" series began
January 15, 1989 and runs the third Sunday of each
month through March 19th. The next competition
date is February 19th, 9 am noon at Deerfield
Island Park. The tournament is open to children aged
6 to 14. Call the Broward park's office at 428-5474
for more details, advised Ranger Andrews.


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Waterfront NewsFebruary 1989


Diving


I bBryan Brooks
SIn january a scuba diver disappearedoff
Beach and is presumed dead as the re
Splaited dive to 300 feet The divers were;
out-for an afternoon's diving on the charte
Finder
SReportedly there were nine divers tot
boat Four had planned a deep dive in the sa
.reefs. There were, according to Denise War
Florida Marine Patrol, two divers on a li
Feet, and two other divers attempting to
;feet."One of the divers attempting to read
was the deceased, James Boelter, 24.
. officerr Warrick related that it appeared
and another diver had gotten to about 240
Boelter lost his mask. He began a speedy r
'surface. The other divers tried to reach hi
lowing his bubbles. Realizing finally that th
they were following were their own, and a
ing the extreme danger of further ascent,
divers began safely decompressing the exc
gen bubbles from their bodies by staying u
and making staged decompression stops.
According to Officer Warrick, the di.
using double eighty cubic foot tanks, an
diver from the boat was a safety diver, brin
tanks to the divers as they decompressed c
below. The boat was never anchored, but w
freely with the divers line. The boat's cap
Nease, reportedly was in the water with t
and attempted to locate the missing diver.
Pompano Beach Police kept photograph
from the boat, citing national security.
Beach Lt. Larry DeFuria stated that son


Accessories *old Leaf Name Boards Signs

j-v^ LETTje
BY RICK

Ft'. Lauderdale Washington. DC
,66 5)87-4653 (202)554-0013 2


Deep diver loses life
group of divers on the boat were from a special- ing air b
forces. group out of Fort Bragg, North Carolina. system.
fPompano Officer Warrick said that there was nothing secretive fresh blo
nsult of a going on. The missing diver was not in the military, to his bn
apparently but officials would not identify the missing diver's the 300 f
r boat Site partner, whom they say was in the military. At 3(
The missing diver had reportedly done a 250 foot him, it v
tal on the dive on the Tuesday before this dive. Sources stated expert in
nd off the that, the missing diver had gone to different dive felt that a
rick of the shops, asking how deep the diving instruments he and depti
ne at 200 was using would go. The reason for the dive was the surfa
reach 300 apparently just to get to 300 feet, as there was The expe
h 300 feet nothing to see but sand. never he
A call for help was placed on the boat's radio. Capta
ed Boelter Bob Good, captain of the charter boat Fathoms O a membe
feet when Fun, went to the scene to help in the search. Good is an org
race to the stated he helped in the search by looking for bubbles. scuba div
m by fol- Since there was no point of reference to search from, Good wa
he bubbles 1 cooking for the lost diver's bubbles was the only way is not do
lso realiz- to find him. of such a
the other Boats from the Broward Sheriffs Department, lives. Go
:ess nitro- Florida Marine Patrol, U.S. Coast Guard, and a heli- tors and 1
underwater copter searched the area until about 7:00 p.m., when The I
darkness forced an end to the search. range. B
vers were Most diving experts agree that the lost diver cause the
d another apparently became intoxicated form the excess nitro- under pn
going fresh gen he was breathing due to the extreme pressure the diver
n the line caused by the depth of the dive. Excess nitrogen pres- dives, thi
as drifting sure acts as a depressant to the central nervous becoming
ptain, Tim system, much like alcohol. The missing diver may bonated s
he divers, have taken his own mask off, then panicked, causing cause th
him to shoot to the surface. As the diver got closer Bends. A
hers away and closer to the surface, the air inside of him would himself f
Pompano have expanded causing bubbles to escape from his At pr
Te of the lungs. The worst case scenario would be if the escap- found.


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bubbles from his lungs got into his blood
This would cause a blockage preventing
od with life sustaining oxygen, from getting
ain. He would then pass out and fall back to
oot bottom.
00 feet, with the other divers drifting past
would be almost impossible to find him. An
deep diving, who wished not to be named,
a diver at 300 feet would be at such pressure
h that the chances of him eventually rising to
ce, as is usually the case, would be remote.
ert felt the chances are that the body might
found.
tin Bob Good, who assisted in the search, is
r of the Broward Captains Association.' This
;anization of charter boat captains who take
rers out for recreational sport diving. Captain
nted the public to know that this type of dive
ne by most charter boat captains. The depth
dive is far too dangerous to risk the diver's
od added, that past 130 feet diving instruc-
boat captain's insurance becomes invalid.
limit to most sport dives is in the 100 foot
Beyond that depth, excess nitrogen would
diver to become intoxicated. That nitrogen
assure would also be forced into solution in
T's body fluids. When ascending form deep
e nitrogen would then come out of solution
g a gas again, much like the opening of a car-
soda. Those excess nitrogen bubbles would
e dreaded diving malady known as the
,t 300 feet, the diver would also be poisoning
rom his own oxygen.
ess time the diver's body had still not been


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.. Safety Waterfront News February 1989 9


The lifeboat sextant
By James E. Sullivan

The Cruver lifeboat sextant is carried aboard U. S.
merchant lifeboats.
The sextant is packaged in a plastic case along
with 2 pencils, an eraser, a pair of dividers, a six inch
parallel rule, and a scratch pad. Except for a block of
position plotting sheets no other navigation material
was included.
The instrument itself seems to be made of makro-
lon, a strong and stable plastic. It is a vernier sextant
more difficult to read than a micrometer drum sextant
but this is usually due to a lack of familiarity with the
vernier scale. When properly read it is just as accu-
rate, and when carefully read even more so than the
drum sextanL The six inch index arm has to be set by
counterthrust between thumb and forefinger. This
movement is not as precise or as smooth as the drum
sextant.
This sextant is fitted with knurled finger adjust-
ment knobs to correct for mirror position error no
tools are needed. There are two shades each for the
index mirror and the split horizon glass. These seem
adequate but an intermediate index shade would
improve sun observations.
On this sextant the vernier scale is marked with
20 strokes, each of which is equal to three minutes.
To read altitude observations note where the zero of
the vernier is and read the value of the nearest divi-
sion to the fight on the arc. Then run the eye along
the vernier to the left until a division of the vernier is
found which coincides exactly a graduation on the
arc, all other units will appear to be broken (for preci-
sion, interpolation can be made when the strokes are
slightly out of alignment). The minutes and tenths
found are added to the initial reading.
Sights with the Cruver sextant are best made with
both eyes open. Sights taken on land resulted in
errors of 1.5 to 2.5 miles. However, the uncertainties
inherent in taking sights from a lifeboat in rough seas
will always limit the accuracy that can be obtained
using any type of sextant.


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.,- Waterfront News February- 989 Habitat


,,Man-made

Sy ck McClintock
i Man-made noise in the oceans, says a marine biol-
: .-- i may be damaging the health and affecting the
: ;. L '-'- ar of4aRine mammals and fish,
ti "The deleterious effects of ...man-made noise on
isheA though rarely addressed, can no longer be ques-
.tiond," says Arthur A. Myrberg Jr., a marine biolo-
gisfat the University of Miami's Rosentiel School of
Marine and Atmospheric Science.
The oceans have never been a silent world to their
inhabitants, and with the addition of man-made
sounds, they.are noisier.every year.
'By the early 1980s," he says, "there was suffi-
"ient incontrovertible evidence no longer to doubt the
probable impact of man-made noise on important ele-
ments of marine life,"
Until Myrberg became interested, however, that
evidence had not been reviewed and gathered in one
place. When that was done, the disturbing picture
emerged. Myrberg concluded:
"Recent studies have shown that noise is not only
disturbing, its sources are avoided and in specific
cases, flight responses are elicited." In some cases
where the animals cannot avoid the noise, such as in
tanks where fish are raised for food, "severe develop-
mental problems can arise."
Myrberg, an internationally recognized authority
on acoustical communication among reef fish, adds:
"Such noise, when added to the oceans' own inherent
noise levels, could well create difficulties for those
animals that use the acoustical channel for communi-
cation and interception."
Thus, noise created by human activities may be
damaging the health and changing the behavior of
ocean-dwelling animals.
After reviewing what has been learned over the
past decade about the effects of noise on marine ani-
mals, Myrberg has become concerned. Ife cites these
findings:
Bowhead whale, one of the species closest to
extinction, avoided drill ship operations in the Beau-
fort Sea. Scientists observed approximately 120
whales, and "no individual approached nearer than 10-
kilometers and only a few nearer than 15 kilometers


ocean noise

from an operating drill ship even though it was on
their direct migrating path."
Myrberg says, "Thus, such noise, though likely
not damaging to an individual, appears to be suffi-
ciently disturbing to migrating bowheads to elicit
active avoidance."
Migrating California gray whales also avoided
areas high in industrial noise. And two other arctic
whales, the beluga and the narwhal, "showed extreme
sensitivity to the noise produced by large, ice-
breaking ships moving in their direction."
Belugas produced "easily recognized alarm calls"
when the vessels were still 80 kilometers away, and
fled when the vessels were still at 35 to 40 kilome-
ters.
"Such sensitivity," Myrberg says, "is unprece-
dented in the marine mammal literature."
At the other end of the world, in McMurdo Sound,
Antarctica, the inner ears of Weddell seals were found
to be damaged in regions where dynamite explosions
had been set off by geologists profiling the ocean sed-
iments.
"Although information about the effects of noise
on several species of marine mammals has increased
during the last decade," Myrberg says, "our knowledge
is still fragmented and uncertain."
Our knowledge is more certain in the realm of
fishes, where the effects of excessive noise are known
to be negative:
High noise levels destroy the hair cells of the
Sauditory maculae of fishes.
The noise of fishing boats frightens away
schools of the fish they wish to harvest.
Continuous construction noise can result in
fishes moving out of a region.
Myrberg goes so far as to speculate that the
masses of fish which congregate under offshore oil
rigs are not there because they prefer it, but because
they have been deafened to the point where they can
function most easily in this noisy environment.
'There may be a very good reason why fishing is
always excellent around such rigs," he says.
Noise may also be a problem in aquaculture, the
growing of fish for food. Myrberg points out that


aquaculturists have given much attention to making
sure fish are given proper space, food, light and dark
cycles, and protection from pests, predators and dis-
ease.
"Little concern has been directed at determining,
however, whether targeted species require appropriate
acoustical environments," he says. "Little informa-
tion exists on the subject, but what there is should
draw some concern."
For instance, one study found that only 20 min-
utes of broad-band noise per day influenced growth
and reproduction among Tilapia area, a fish com-
monly raised in aquaculture.
Another study found that higher-than-accustomed
sound levels damaged eggs of two other species of
fish and the growth rate of their fry was reduced.
In still another, shrimp raised under a high sound
level were shown to have grown significantly less
than others raised more quietly, and they also repro-
duced less.
Myrberg believes we must begin to learn more
about the effects of man-made noise in the oceans.
"If we dally too long," he says, "problems that
arise for these treasured animals will have no solu-
tions and their loss will then be imminent."
Myrberg will soon begin a new research program,
at the University of Miami Experimental Fish Hatch-
ery, aimed at detailing the precise effects of man-made
ocean noise on fin-fish.


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The Main Brace...,


Waterfront News February 1989 21
2 1.,


By Milt Baker
Two new novels with a South Florida drug smug-
gling backdrop make good action reading for local
yachties. .
' i..Browatd County author Chevy Alden's first niod,
iFacklWFcon (Tri-Pacer Press, $17.95), was seven
years in the making. It tells the storyqof pjlot Rqb
Jensen, who's tapped in a ifesle of hauling drugs
from Columbia to Florida aboard an aging airplane.
It's easy to sympathize with Jensen because his
life isn'tquite together he has real problems with his
girlfriend, with hishard-drlinkg (and hard-fighting)
copilot, and with just about everyone else too.
With a couple of hundred thousand dollars of
drug money socked away in his bank account,
Jensen finally makes a good decision: to stop haul-
ing drugs. And that's when his real problems begin
-- the organization learns of his decision and doesn't
like it a bit
The novel builds-- slowly at first, then faster, then
more slowly again, as Jensen plays the pawn in a
deadly cat-and-mouse game with the bad guys.
There's lots of action, more than a little local color,
and more steamy sex scenes than the book really
needs.
Author Alden's book makes it clear that he knows
his way around airplanes. He writes convincingly
about flying and fliers, though all his technical detail
is a bit heavy for us non-aviators. He also writes
convincingly about cruising the Bahamas, as Rob
Jensen tries to elude the bad guys aboard a small
sailing yacht
If you like aviation stories that remind you more
than a little of Ernie Gann (one of Alden's favorite
authors), you'll like Black Falcon.


Author Robert Coram chose the same South
Florida drug world setting for his novel Narcs (New
American Library, $4.50), but it's a much different
book
Narcs pits undercover cop Lance Cunningham,
sexy Darby DuPree and a handful of other trusty
narcs against an evil empire of drug smugglers who
move easily between Fort Lauderdale and Bimini
aboard go-fast boats.


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22 Waterfront News February 1989 Heritage


A city at sea

By Kestral
Port Everglades Sunday, 15th January, 1989 -
Into Fort Lauderdale cruised the world's greatest
luxury liner. Arriving from New York City, the giant
ship was nudged into her berth by attendant tugs and,
with the aid of her massive bow thrusters, she was
alongside her dock at precisely 10 am. Gangplanks
and access corridors were quickly in place and the
ship was ready to debark some passengers and await
the arrival of some 600 more persons arriving from
points all over the southern United States.
Tight, but helpful security scrutinized all would-
be boarders. "The Queen" had arrived.
Queen Elizabeth II, the latest of Cunard's famous
Queens, has attracted worldwide attention since she
was launched in 1969. Her living namesake
performed the ceremony. Built with cruising in mind,
QE II was designed to transit the Panama Canal. This
determined her length and width. With barely 12
inches to spare on each side, she remains the largest
passenger ship ever to transit the canal.
QE II continues the Cunard legend that dates back
to 1840. Cunard's first trans-Atlantic passenger ship.
was' the Britannia which arrived in Boston, Mass..
Thie Mayor and citizens presented the ship with a
coiimemorative silver cup. This cup is displayed in
the2E II's Colombia Restaurant.
.:Some interesting statistics are revealed in the
following:
S Weight 68,000 long tons. Height Almost 13
stories. Length. 3 football fields. QEII is the world's
fastest passenger ship, with a cruising speed up to 33
knots.
\ The .ship employs 239 waiters, 139 kitchen
personnel, 50 beverage personnel, 14 bartenders, 16
bakers, 18 wine stewards, 13 croupiers, 8 carpenters,
5 exercise specialists, 4 printers, 2 doctors, 2 nannies,
1.dentist, 1 disk jockey. Passengers' every whim and
need ae catered for by 90 stewards/essess.
:-; The amount of paint used to repaint her hull
would completely cover one of the towers of the
Woild Trade Center in New York.
QE II is one and a half times as long as the
Chrysler Building in New York is tall.
w; It would take one person four months to partici-
Iate in all activities offered on board. ,
:*:.Ice cream stocked for just one trans-Atlantic
crossing would make 24,000 single-dip cones.
QE II uses 150 Ibs. of caviar on a five-day trans-
Atlantic crossing.
There are more-than a dozen shops on board,
including Harrods, providing passengers with a Shop-
pers' paradise.
A new Boardroom makes business travel more
convenient, productive and relaxing than ever. The
Boardroom, built during a recent $130 million refur-
bishment,offers. executives an elegant site for private
conferences.
A wine cellar featuring more than 20,000 selec-
tions. There is also the famous .4 -hour room service.
Youth is catered for with disco, jukebox and
video games. A 530-seat theatre featuring first-run
films every night. There is a "Golden Door Spa at
Sea" offering as many as 16 fitness classes every day,
staffed by the famous "Golden Door" of Escondido,
California. No less than four swimming pools, two
indoor, two outdoor, plus four jacuzzis as well as a
sauna, complete with masseuse, provide for the active
bodies. For those who walk or jog for'exercise, three
and a half laps of the boat deck equals one mile.
An extensive library and a book store provide
ample reading and television aficionados have a


videocassette shop. Televisions in every room tune
into QEII's own TV Network.
There is a gaming casino run by Mecca of
London.
Seven bars assuage the needs of the thirsty.
There is a Computer Learning Center featuring 16
personal computers. A second, more private,
computer room is provided for the executives who
require this facility. Along with beauty salons there is
a hospital with complete medical services, a florist,
kennels and a laundrette. A daily newspaper is
published on board. There is space to take on 40 cars
in the garage.
For the leg-weary and convenience of the passen-
gers there'are 22 elevators.
At present, QE II is on her annual world cruise.
Stops at many ports around the world enable passen-
gers to join and leave her at any planned time.
Arranged flights bring holiday makers reluctantly
home. Not everyone is able to spare the time for the
complete world voyage. For some of the world-
voyagers; it is a renewal of old friendships. Some
people actually do the same cruise each year. Famil-
iar faces of the regulars speak volumes for the affec-
tion felt for this luxurious lifestyle.
The five star rating in the travel-world's guide-
books is thoroughly earned by the British hospitality/
seamanship which is rated second-to-none in the
Berlitz (omplete'Handbook to Cruising.
QE II is the flagship of the Cunard Line and
proudly carries on the traditions of service and excel-
lence provided by Cunard for almost 150 years. She
was built by John Brown & Co. and made her maiden


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voyage on May 2, 1969. She is registered in the port
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336703. Her signal letters are GBTT.
A tour of her bridge reveals the state-of-the-art
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refrigeration, air-conditioning, sanitation,
electrical and navigational systems.
DAVE ODHAM, President
20 Years Experience
All Services Guaranteed


Sales & Service


Shipmate Stoves.
Adler Barbour
Cruisair
Marine Air
Raritan
Glen Denning
Onan
Ford Lehman


Yanmar
Caterpillar
Detroit Diesel
Perkins
Pleasuretraft
Universal
Westerbeke
Cummins


Service Contracts included with
all Sales/Installations
Consultation and
Absentee Management


DISTRIBUTED BY:

The finest in boat MRoof & Rack
1420 N.W. Boes Raton Blvd. Ste #3
racks & drystackers. ROO Bocaton, FLA. 33432
==RAC K 407 393-4757


Manufactured by:
GOLDEN GIANT, INC.
Kenton, Ohio 43326 ,ouR, IB .
(419) 674-4038:
(800) 472-2316 (Qhio)
(800) 828-1209 (Outside Ohio) SINGLE CNV NAL A
SINGLE aCQnVe TIONAL GABLED






Heritage Waterfront News February 1989 23


Vintage boat club launches membership drive


By Ed Wiser
The Gold Coast Chapter of the Antique and
Classic Boat Society (ACBS) is starting the new year
with two events designed to attract devotees of
historic pleasure craft and bolster its membership. On
February 4 members will gather at the Lauderdale
Isles Yacht and Tennis Club to cruise the New River
and adjacent waters. Members will be actively
searching for classic power and sail boats along the
way. Photographs will be taken of vessels of interest
in an effort to survey the presence of historic boats of
all types and sizes. Brochures describing the ACBS
and its objectives will be placed aboard as an invita-
tion to join others concerned with preserving our
maritime heritage.
On the weekend of February 18-19 the Interna-
tional Directors meeting will be held in Miami to
coincide with the Miami International Boat Show.
Representatives from chapters throughout North
America will be present to enjoy the show, a trip on
the Miami River, and to share their enthusiasm for
old boats. There will be a rendezvous in the Miami
area and a dinner party is being planned.
The Antique and Classic Boat Society is the result
of an informal "gam" session following a rendezvous
in New York in 1974. Owners and hobbyists incorpo-
rated the Society in the following year and it now

A city at sea,
minimum by the giant variable-pitch propellers.
The ship consumes over 18 long tons of fuel
every hour or 433 long tons per day in her nine diesel
engines. (A long ton equals 2,240 pounds.)
Fresh water is stored in tanks which hold over
1450 long tons. Water for laundry accounts for
another 1037 long tons.
Fuel and lubricating oils weigh some 4717 long
tons.
QE II is commanded by Captain Alan Charles
Bennell. A twenty-five year veteran with Cunard
Line, Capt Bennell exudes that genial, self-confident
air found among the world's top sailors. His ability to
quickly put a person at ease, who might otherwise be
a little overwhelmed by meeting such an august
person, is matched by a charm that one remembers
long after farewells have been made.
The Captain is served by a crew that is concerned
with upholding the reputation of the ship of being the
world's foremost passenger liner.
The ratio of persons on board is one crew member
to every two passengers (1850 passengers to 1000
crew). This surely must be the very epitome of
"Service".
At 5 pm, QE II shipped her mooring lines and
departed for her next port of call. Those watching her
departure could only look on with admiration tinged
with not a little envy, of those fortunate enough to be
aboard the ultimate in luxury travel.


boasts 29 chapters in the United States and Canada
with two in Florida. Goals of the'organization are to
offer a forum for the exchange of ideas, information,
and experiences, to preserve data and records relating
to vintage boats, to sponsor, promote, and organize
antique boat shows, and to encourage further interest
in these endeavors. A noteworthy activity of the past
year was the Historical Boat Show at the Charles
Deering estate in Miami. This event, held last Febru-
ary, was co-sponsored with the Historical Association
of South Florida and attracted a large response in
spite of inclement weather.
The Gold Coast Chapter meets at the Lauderdale
Isles Yacht and Tennis Club, 2637 Whale Harbor
Lane at 8 pm on the second Wednesday of every
month.
Dinner preceding the meeting is available at the
clubhouse at very reasonable rates. All those with an


"I Take My Tops To


THE CANVAS MAN
Bimini Tops Mooring Covers Side Curtains
Pickup Box Covers
ALL MARINE CANVAS WORK
Moble Dockside Service
785-8677 "Experienced Canvas
POMPANO BEACH Sewers Wanted"


interest in classic boats are invited to attend. Boat,
ownership is not necessary for membership. For
further information about ACBS and its activities
contact Gwynn Repcik at 581-8823.


Catch the -
: |t





Cab

The Canal Cab runs dally along the *
Intracoastal-from Commercial Blvd. to Port P
'Everglades-and along the adjoining canals.
including the New River. Uke a land taxi, the
Canal Cab transports you anywhere along
that route you wanf to go:
Hotels
Restaurants
Night spots
Shopping areas
Your workplace P
And back home again ,
Enjoy Fort Lauderdale in style.
Catch the Canal Cab
CALL:
527-1600 OR VHF CH-68
Fare $2.50/person each way


- Z dE~E E~EE~ -


General Hardwoo. 4

Marine Millwork Inc.
For Sale Fabrication
1/4" thru 3" Solid Teak Complete Woodshops
1/8" thru 3/4" Teak Ply Custom Teak Louver Doors
1/4" thru 1" Marine Ply Duplication & Repairs
Complete Line of Hardwoods Tackle Centers
Teak Parquet Flooring Cabinets
Teak Moldings & Veneers Handrails & Toerails
ON SALE: 1/4" Teak & Holly Ply
$70/Sheet
2619 S.W. 2 Avenue
Ft. lauderdale 463-2577
Between Lester's Diner & Lewis Marine






ZENO
FURNITURE & MATTRESS MFG. CO., INC.

SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM MADE
MATTRESSES FOR YACHTS.
CRAFTSMANSHIP & QUALITY GUARANTEED
COMPLETE FURNISHINGS FOR BOATS & HOMES


801-815 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida


764-1212


SEAWALL REPAIR
DOCKS PILING
RESTORATION & INSTALLATION
MAINTENANCE
SEAWALL INSPECTIONS

587-0693 (24 hours)
Licensed Insured Ask About Our Financing
Plans & Guarantees
SUB AQUEOUS ENGINEERING SERVICES, INC.




COMPUTER DESIGNED SAILS S
Nothing Too Big Nothing Too Small


FAST EXPERT REPAIRS!!
Local sailmakers for personal service....

Call "Bob" at 763-6621 or "Syd" at 522-7360

Super Sailmakers, Inc.
503 North AndFews Ave
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33301







Waterfront News February 1989


Classifieds


ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pobl/BBQ/Cable/Laundry. Affordable
..rates:. Furnished apartments.523-2156
,-,.fLAS.OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficien-
cies, room. Pool, laundry, cable TV,
BBQ, super location. Low rates,
.-weekly or monthly. Call 525-2223.
ISLE OF VENICE SANDPIPER RESORT.
L-. iOne-bed apts. & efficiencies. Pool,
BBQ, cable, laundry.
Call 527-0026
SUPER LOCATION: waterfront apts*ef-
..-ficiencies.Poolj acuzzi*cable*close
to shops & beach*laundry. Weekly &
Smoothly rates. Off Las 01as.463-7067
LAS OLAS ISLE OF VENICE- studios &
efficiencies. 1 & 2 bed apts. Nicely
furnished. Pool & laundry facilities.
Call 462-5515.
EFFICIENCY- $250/wk seasonal, $895/
mo. Adults. No pets. Other apts
yearly lease from $475/mo. 10% off
for no car. Spectacular views. Isle
of Venice dock space for sailboat.
Call 467-3512.
HENDRICKS ISLE
Waterfront 1 b/r, utilities included.
Yearly.$625. Ph525-3005 or 473-0769


'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


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,
Jacuzzi, 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.


LAS OLAS ISLE OF VENICE. Elec/water
pool, shower, laundry. 462-5515.
MODERN STATE-OF-THE-ART DEEPDREDGED
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.
LIGHTHOUSE PT.- minutes to inlet.
Dock on point lot, 2 docks. 1 takes
up to 70', othef 60'. Will take 1g.
yachts. Going fast. Call 942-3698.
SAILBOATS. Isle of Venice. Specta-
cular views. Monthly, seasonal.
Call 467-3512.
SE 13 ST. CANAL- deep water,
50' dock w/ water & elec. No Ivbds.
No bridges/Ocean access. 467-1739.
CITRUS ISLES- private dock to 25',
3500 lb. davits. 522-7804 evenings.
140' DOCK- water/elec. Complete care
if desired. Las Olas area. 764-1237
DANIA CUT-OFF: deepwater, Ig. boats
30-40'-protected power/water incl.
No Ivbds. $200-400/mo.Call 561-0111
POMP min to inlet, no fxd brdgs 2
docks water/elec safe lOOmo 9421051
POMPANO SE wide canal, 1 bridge(12')
elec/water, no Ivbds. Call 941-5725
LIGHTHOUSE PT- no bridge to ocean,
up to 40'. Elec/Water. Call Henry-
785-6454.
SW FT LAUD.- east of 1-95, up to 60'
deep water. Call 463-9637.
NEAR LAS OLAS/ICW- power or sail.
Up to 50'. From $200/mo. Water/elec
Laundry room. Parking. 462-0531.
DEEP WATER NEW DOCK 35' boat. Orange
Isle/New River.$150/mo.201-290-0400


NEEDED: ROUTE DRIVER for Prevailer
Sealed Marine Batteries. Territory:
Broward, Dade & Palm Beach counties
Only honest, hardworking & enthusi-
astic individuals need apply. Call
305-587-3523.
CLEANERS needed- motivated ambitious
need only apply for growing co. Call
for interview U-NEAT-A-MAID!463-9779
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.

Busi s O


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.
LIQUIDATING DINGHY MFG.- molds, FG,
chopper, hdwr, sails, anchors, mill
mach., benches, drillpress & more.
2905 SW 2 Ave. 10-3. Home: 583-9109
WORKING PARTNER or SELL BUSINESS-
,Marine manufacturer. Call 920-3711.

Electronic Business
- .S iaes Service.
This is the oldest and finest
..sales &.service organization,
established 32 years ago and
centrally located in Fort
SLauderdale. ,
Only serious purchasers' ned
apply.
TOM VENIS ELECTRONICS
1654 SE 10th Terrace,-
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316
phone: 305-524-3782


ECONONICAL MARINA- live-aboards DOCKAGE- 80' & 60' dock available
from $250/mo. Showers, laundry, at private resort w/ many amenities
restaurant. DRY STORAGE for small for th discriminating boater.
for the discriminating boater.
S boats from $50/mo. Call 584-2500. Call 305-781-1461 or 603-898-1250.
;79:ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, elec/
water/phone/BBQ/shower/TV. 763-1695 POMPANO BDG- no Ivbds. 50'. 785-2654
IN-AND-OUT STORAGE in.our new, fully LAS OLAS ISLE docks-
.enclosed building. Fire & security No live-aboards up to 50'
protection. Only facility in area to Covered dock up to 30'
.......... ... with 9' beam
r handle express cruisers in high &
dry storage. (32' San Trpez, 10 meter prime location
*Tioj~n, etc.) to 40' long. Less $$$ no fixed bridges
,than you would expect! Example: 26' Call 463-7127 (leave message).
boat-only $127 per month. Call for DEEPWATER NO. FORK NEW RIVER- no fxd
special rates. Jackson Marina. brdg, new dock up to 35', water/elec
; 792-4900 or 524-3706 $150. Efficiency avlbl $300 523-6771
-- -------------- - ---- -
i A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES: r DVERTISER: I
P^ "In t: (35 character/ine) '
In the: First line $5.00 Name
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line_ $4.00 Address
1 1224 S.W. 1st Avenue cy St._ p I
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payable to the Phone Ad Amount $
524-9464 Waterfront News
I I


I I
I I

I1 I
I I
ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY 6F THE MONTH
L -_-_- -- --- - -_-_- __- 1


SAT-NAV, Wind generator, 4-6 man
liferaft, charts, 5/16" chain & more
Call 305-583-4990 leave message.




- -

SWISS MISS 28 nice looking keen cap-
able well educated fluent Eng., Fr.,
.& Grm. Seeks intrtng perm pos in Fla
afloat or ashore.'Avail for interview
upon 2wks notice. Pls call Barbara
Truninger Switz 1-211-5132 Fax #
211-3803.
CAPTAIN 39 seeks female mate, non-
smoker, fit, who could appreciate a
'whale's spout, a secluded key, an
engrossing book & dancing w/ a good
man. Sailing experience is unneces-
sary, desire & ability to learn is.
Bound for the Islands this Spring.
If you are interested please send a
picture & note to: P.O. Box 21473,
Ft Laud, FL 33335.


'-L~i ~"
''
r 24








Classifieds Waterfront News February 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
MISTRAL SUPERLIGHT SAILBOARD- 1985,
used only 4 times, excellent cond.
$900. Call 791-6142 before 9pm.
ALDEN IV WEATHERFAX-
Good condition. $950 o.b.o.
Call 463-5096 (leave message).
ANCHOR CQR PLOW 25 lb.- 15' "chain
used twice $225. 941-6415 after 5
UP TO 70% OFF ORIGINAL PRICE!
SACRIFICE*CHINESE RUGS & FURNITURE-
ALL HAND MADE: 100% silk 8'xlO'
rug, 100% wool 8x11 & 9x6 rugs.
Hand carved stone & inlay on black
lacquer screen, cabinets & coffee
table. MUST SEE! Call 786-1599.
5x4D SURRETTE BATTERIES- 2 yrs old,
. $75 each. Call 920-3711.
-DINGHY- Sea Swan 7' fibreglass.
Like new. $260 inc oars. 765-1913.


NMew B&D BELT SANDING IMACHINE- 2 yr
wrnty. Call 524-9464.


r -. "_


PERKINS 4107 BOBTAIL- runs good as
is.$995. Repower Systems. 925-6302.
2 CHRYSLER LM318 engines- running.
2 DANA. outdrives. Call 305-665-1743
DETROIT DIESEL*MERCRUISER*CUMMINS*
CATERPILLAR*ATOMIC 4*WESTERBEKE*
YANMAR- new & used. Sunpower Diesel
Call 522-4775 (Jay),








ONAN*WESTERBEKE*KOHLER*NORTHERN LIGHTS
new & used. 3 to 50kw. Trade-ins-are
Welcomed. Sunpower'Diesel.
Call 522-4775 (Jay)


New Westerbeke generators boat shqw
prices! RPM Diesel Engine Co 764-5800
FOURWIND3 II WIND GENERATORS and
other alternate energy devices.
Everfair Enterprises 723 S. 21 Ave.
Hollywood, FL 33020. Call 920-3711
WESTERBEKE 15KW- never installed in
boat. Zero hours. $6995.
KOHLER 7.5KW gas. Used. Runs good.
$1295. Repower Systems. 925-6302.
KOHLER*ONAN*WESTERBEKE
Dockside service.& installation.
Also portable generators. 24-hour
emergency road service.
Generator Plus. Call 429-8724..
ONAN DIESEL GEN.FWC. A/C volts 120/
240 PHI 15kw 60amps HZ 60rpm 1800
bat 12v. Runs & looks like new.
Low hrs. Sound silencer cover incl.
1 Poll o11 Ril .n7_O/.1_1CQ9


1987 RENKEN 24' cruiser- V6, Cobra
OMC I/O, low hrs, tilt tandem trlr
Exc cond. $16500/BO. 305-797-6292.
46' HUCKINS SPORTFISH- twin 255 Mercs
Sleeps 5, 3 cabins. 15M. 583-1746.
1981 CHRIS-CRAFT cruiser- 25', head,
galley, hardtop, full canvas, xtras.
$15,500. Great shape. 523-2502.
34' SEA RAY 86 FBSF- excellent cond
Engine warranty $79K Pomp 781-3447.
EXCELLENT CRUISER & LIVE-ABOARD:
1969 46' Chris-Craft Aqua Home in
great shape, fully furnished.
Call524-8123 for a


26' auxiliary diesel powered
CRUISING SAILBOAT CAT KETCH-
like new, fully equipped valued at
$25,000. Will trade for motorboat
suitable for CG Auxiliary patrol use.
Call Charlie at 525-2611 or
523-4539 (evenings).
24' DAYSAILOR-3 sails. New 91 long
shaft Evinrude. In Pompano 427-3718
Interested in.trading CAL T-4 24'
sloop w/ 15hp Johnson outboard for
self-cont'd van/motorhome. 523-6342
48' SITKA SPRUCE MAST- no rot, 16'
boom, 2 sets spreader 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.


WORLD-CLASS OFFSHORE CRUISING SAILBOAT
Asking $109,000 located Fort Lauderdale


MARINE SURVEYOR &CONSULTANT-
Pre-purchase & Insurance, Sail &
power. Wm. Seager. Tel 791-8628,
MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance.
Surveys for both POWER & SAIL.
Call Ed Rowe at 792-6092.
MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant-
Capt. Boyd Hildebrand 925-4214 Ft.L.
MARK RHODES MARINE SURVEYOR-
buyers, insurance and evaluation.
Pmjov nnd cnil rnll QAA -A77


I-=-. -; _


Will DELIVER YOUR POWER YACHT any-
where from Maine to Texas. USCG 100
ton. Capt. Les Stitt 427-9553.
DELIVERY CAPTAIN & CREW
100-ton Ocean Op. Sail/Power.
Anywhere/anytime. Captain Williams


CERTIFIED CREW SERVICES CORP.
Hire a company, not an individual.
Licensed, bonded.& INSURED captains
for yacht deliveries, import/export,
sea trials, instruction, etc.
Call for brochure at 305-564-4444.
Experienced individual with Z card
seeks employment as COOK/DECKHAND.
Equally adept with cloves of garlic
or clove hitches. 305-763-4314.


MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages,
celstial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages and cooking.


TIGRESS Hood 54 WINDWALKER Free"
dom 44 PEREGRINE catamaran 46.
Keys/Bahamas 1-7 days. Summer rates.
Call 305-583-0202.
FREE LANCE BOOKKEEPER
COMPUTERIZED ACCOUNTING
TAXES. EXCELLENT C.P.A.
BACKGROUND. REASONABLE
FLORITA 561-9219


* Hull #52 custom built 1985 by Barens Shipyard in South Africa.
* Crossed the Atlantic in 1986.
* $70,000 invested in custom outfitting in 1987.
* Just returned from an 18 month cruise in the Caribbean.
* Bruce Roberts center cockpit, aft cabin ketch design.
* LOA 42'. LOD 39'. LWL 33'. 26,000 displacement. 6' draft.
* 120 gallons fuel. 130 gallons water. Perkins 4-108 diesel.
* Built of cooper-nickel (non-rusting) steel.


This is our 5th ocean-going vessel. She has been designed and constructed for world cruising from the
keel, up. i.e.; features like dual headstays, dual whisker poles and a matched pair of 130% genoas for
tradewind sailing. She comes sail-away equipped with spare propeller, extra refrigeration compressor,
backup alternator, 600 amps of Surette ROLLS batteries, commercial quality refrigeration, hot water
shower, a complete workshop, 1,000' of spare line, 5 anchoring systems, 6-man AVON liferaft, much,
much more. Her equipment list includes radar, SATNAV, hi-seas radio transceiver: 3 VHFs, Aires
windvane, hook diving compressor with SCUBA gear, even 12v color TV and VCR.
DETAILED COLOR BROCHURE AVAILABLE-
If you are looking for a serious long-range cruising sailboat in like-new condition,
please call the owner at: (305) 646-2066 day or evenings


V 'RENEW YOUR LICENSE

WITH HOUSTON MARINE



50 PHYSICAL!

Contact: (PV
Maritime Training and Sales
2256 S.E. 17th SL Causewayl FL M1'
FL udeaF 33316 P
305-525-1014 ?








Waterfront News February 1989


Classifieds


GOLDEN ISLES-
-Ap prox 46002', 4 bdrm, 51 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.
Y I:,rraine Harcombe 454-4279
Jalmark Realty 981-7112.
:'..LLL ISLES- deep water, 15 min. to
.T Ocean, no fxd brdgs. 3/2, completely
renovated. $162,900. Call 523-1658.
GQLDEN,;ISLES LOT- corner, waterfront
:8 'x135'. .Asking $139,900.
i : ;; Lorraine Harcombe 454-4279
Jalmark Realty 981-7112
DEEP WATER CONDOS WITH DOCKAGE:
.j 2/2 $69,000 up to 40', no view
.'2/12 $72,000 to 30' grd/fl view
..... -2/2 159,000 to 38' luxurious
''* '-1 or 2 b/r $75-$150k, dock to 80'.
":~ '-DDON"INGRAM LIC RLTY BKR 943-8601.
Asking $295k GOLDEN ISLES SPECIAL-
.41 /3, '2 central a/c's, new kitchen.
'''Screen pool. Dock for large boat.
Can be bought with new furniture
or unfurnished. Possible assumption
- i'186k mtg-10%.
S : Lorraine Harcombe 454-4279
-I m Jalmark Realty 981-7112


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 525-741.1
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 800-537-SIGN
SSTEERING OR CONTROLS PROBLEM? Call
Detone's Mar.Serv.Inc. 305-665-5348
All types & makes. Lic. & Insured.
ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR. ,,
Gas, diesel & electrical repair.--
24 hr dock service call 565-4252


BOAT LETTERING by Carol- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates.
Free estimate call 764-2229/528-0877
CUSTOM LAZY JACKS. New lifelines,
all rigging services. Reasonable
prices, excellent service.
Ask for Frank 763-7760.
BOTTOM JOB SPECIAL! From $8 per foot
includes haul-out, pressure wash &
paint. Quality work; fair prices.
Jackson Marina 792-4900


JOE
CASSIO


ADLER
CHIS6LM
VORDERMEIR
ERA REALTORS
2801 E. Commercial Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale FL 33308


SKIP
CASSIO


Dear Neighbor
This is an invitation to watch
our Real Estate Show on Saturday
8:30 a.m. on Channel 39, reaching
approximately 3 million viewers
in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. every weekend you will
see homes advertised for sale
through the most powerful medium
available, TELEVISION! If you
have thought of selling your home
and would like to see it on the
Real Estate Show, call for an
appointment, it costs no more to
take advantage of all the
services we have to offer. When
calling, ask for a free, no
obligation market analysis of
your property it could be worth
a lot more than you think.


PLEASE CALL
Office
Home
24 Hr.Pager


JOE
491-8889
721-4984
779-0549


SKIP
491-8889
733-5190
779-0552


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




DOCK YOUR BOAT AND INCOME TQOI RARE
ROA ZONING allows conversion to office Currently
rental ynits and deepwater docks fortwo 60' boats
$2500 per month income Asking $365000.
NEW"RIVER- DEEPWATER 3+ bdrm, 4-1/2 bath
very pri ate home on 1 acre with 373' waterfront
; redu"ed$595,000
LAS OLAS ISLES DEEPWATER No fixed bridges;
3 bdrm/2 bath home,. 78' on extra wide waterway
allows dockage for more than one boat
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, and two docks $198,900.
CITRUS ISLES New on market 3bdrm $ bath with
75' of waterfront on deepest and widest canal Only
$179,900
MAYA MARCO CONDO Ocean view Spacious 2
bdrm/2 bath located in prestigious Harbor Beach with
beautiful ocean and intracoastal view! Just reduced
$144,900 Motivated Sellerl
FORT LAUDERDALE Duplex 2 bdrm/1 bath and
efficiency cunrrenly rented at $400 per month
Conveniently located close to downtown Ft. Laud.
$81,500.
RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES & ANNUAL
RENTALS! Live on an island near downtown Ft.
Lauderdale on the New Riverl 24 hr. security, golf,
tennis, saunas, 3 pools and unrestricted ocean
access dockage (owners only as available). 1 and 2
bdrms available from $55,900 to $119,900Several
very motivated sellers. River Reach rentals also
available.

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


R & R BRIGHTWORK- your satisafction
is our excellence in the business.
Mqbile. 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
WELDING- dockside service.
Custom design fabrication.
All metals. Tuna tower specialist.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Call M.C. Engineering 961-6324.

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.
CARE BOAT MGMT.- a/c, electrical,
mntce, engine repairs, cleaning,
bottom painting. Serving Broward,
Dade & Palm Beach. Ph 305-791-2785.
AWLGRIP SPECIALIST
12 yrs local experience
Excellent references. 522-1191

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


-.-.' ." ^- i^ -^.:~~;;:~s" *~,' w r: T-,-' e
.... .. .. .. .




AIR CONDITIONING & generator
packages available. Do-it-yourself
or complete installation. Call for
details. Repower Systems 925-6302.
AIR CONDITIONING, REFRIGERATION &
generators. Call Generator Plus
781-7094
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.


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.


S26


Your Friends & neighbors,
Joe & Skip Cassio
Realtor Associates





__ I







Classifieds Waterfront News February 1989 27


Il W lod W ool d oi ngl Ii


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.
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.
CLEANING- wax, teak, inside & out.
Once or contract. Sabrina 652-8483.
KAIWAHINE YACHT DETAILING offers
interior/exterior cleaning, waxing,
provisioning. Weekly or monthly.
Patricia 583-6180
Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464


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







SAVE MONEY- carry-in repairs on most.
marine electronic equipment. FCC
licensed. Serving Fort Lauderdale
since 1955. DICK ROSS, 122 SW 5 St.


-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
STRUCTURAL & COSMETIC fiberglass
repairs. Insurance estimates for
collision, grounding & fire damage.
Custom fabrication of anything in
fiberglass. Mobile & shop 764-5263


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,Jrenews,
rebuilds. Intrs/extrs. Call 791-8972
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.
1st CLASS BOATWORK- teak, polishing,
varnishing. Routine boat maintenance
Call 565-4561.
HANDCARVED GOLDLEAFED QUARTERBOARDS
transom boards, trailboards, figure-
heads, billetheads, repairs, logos,
anything carved to order.
Frank 1-407-265-2586 free estimates.
BINNICLE YACHT SERVICE- marine
carpentry, cabinetwork, custom mill-
ing. Hardwoods, veneer & mica.
Complete shop facilities & dockside
service. 22 years experience.
Call 764-3679


We Sell Boats!
NATIONAL EXPOSURE
MAKES THE DIFFERENCE!
List Your Boat with Us


YAUHT BROKERAGE, INC.
WORLD'S LARGEST AND MOST UNIQUE
NEW AND USED MARINE EMPORIUM
LET OUR EPERIENCE MARINE STORE SALES CREW HBP YOU FIT OUT TOUR
BOAT FROM OUR HUGE INVENTORY OF NEW & USEO EAR, AT BARLAM PINCES
CALL OR SEND FOR FREE CATALOG TODAY





43'SPINDRIFTPI.OTHOUSECUTTER 35' LORD NELSON CUTTER
1987. Serious off-shore cruiser, loaded with 1986. Two double staterooms with head
gear, better than new, asking forward, quality built cruiser in excellent
$159,000. Call Clardy for details, condition. Call Don for details.
SELECTED USTINGS
'77 44' CSY CUTTER: Equipped, new Awlgripsails, motivated .... S 68,000
'70 43' FRANS MAAS KETCH: Total refit'87, cruising gear & elect $116000
'79 43' ENDEAVOR KETCH: Two available, light use, equipped ... 5114,000
'82 41'PEDRICK SLOOP: Cheoy Lee built, shoal draft, loaded .... 5115,000
76 40' VALIANT CUTTER: Full cruise gear, top shape ............. S 85,000
'80 40' BRISTOL SLOOP: Mod/blue water cruising, top cond. .... S 79500
'82 38' SHANNON CUTTER: Pilot house, equipped, 2 boat owner S139000
'78 38' CHEOY LEE SLOOP: Modified for cruising, gear ........... S 78,500
'67 38' PEARSON INVICTA SLOOP: Loaded w/hew gear, top shape S 39000
'84 37' PROUT SNOWGOOSE: 3 storms Ig. saloon, cruise equip. S 99,000
'83 37' TAYANA CUTTER: Glass decks, epoxy bottom, cruise equip. S 79,500
'82 37' PACIFIC SEACRAFT CUTTER: Teak, low hrs., must sell ... OFFERS!
'85 34' RIVAL SLOOP: Volvo diesel, shoal draft tall rig, equipped .. $ 64,500
'79 33' CSY CUTTER: Well equipped, excellent cond, offers ...... $ 58000
'85 31' ISLAND PACKET CUTTER: Shoal draft, factory opts. ...... $ 65,000
350 E. STATE RD. 84, FT. LAUDERDALE. FL 3- _;
OFFICE: (305) 522-6716 FLOR!DA: 1- '*: :--59
BAHAMAS CALL COLLECT USA 1- 0772


IN ADDITION TO NATIONAL ADVERTISING
SAILORMAN YACHT BROKERAGE IS ON LINE
TO 4 MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICES ...


..
WORLD'S LARGEST AND MOST UNIQUE NEW AND USED MARINE EMPORIUM!

VISIT OUR MARINE STORE & YACHT BROKERAGE
350 E. STATE RD. 84 Ft.Lauderdale FL 33316
POWERBOAT & SAILBOAT SPECIALISTS

NEW AND USED OPEN 8 AM-6 PM
MARINE EQUIPMENT
AT BARGAIN PRICES
Order Your Free Copy of Our Catalog

NEW & USED DIVE GEAR
FISHING TACKLE
USED CHARTS

FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS 7

CALL TOLL FREE /
OFFICE: (305) 522-6716
FLORIDA: 1-800-331-5359 g17
US.A.,P.R U.S.V.., HAWAII 800-523-0772
BAHAMAS & CARIBBEAN
CALL COLLECT
ROCK BOTTOM PRICES .

V/3M 5200 CAULK ONLY $5.99




- .-GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICES 3N ROPE AND CHAIN


Inflatable Boats


Cleaning


gMirOataft3m


*^


Used SaiO~


.Scrap Teak








IF YOUR HOME OR B AT

GETS UNINVITED GUESTS, AT&

MAKES SURE THERE'S A

WELCOMING COMMITTEE


~- ~ 1N~


INTRODUCING-THE NEW AT&TSECURITY 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- m I
through against break-ins.


Protect your home or office
we'll include your boat FREE*
AI Alarms by

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Copyright 0 1098 AT&T. All Rights Reserved.


100% AT&T Financing


Mil dok .m -k _k .


1-800-521-0911


HAT&T
The right choice.
*Includes one on-board device


CARIBBEAN REFINISHING NORTH


The people who brought
AWLGRIPo 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
SFf r v l f r


KtR


Harbou
on Dai

Ji
S30


INIS HING
NORTH
r Towne Marina
nia Cutoff Canal
Contact:
m Linley
5-791-3149


i~~iI1s.d 4~

r:*. i'
IN,

/;,r


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


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


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


In dealing with our company,
you will find no need to
speculate on time
schedules or the cost of
your job. We realize the
needs of yachtsmen and
are firmly committed to our
contracts and your
schedule.
For Information or
estimates contact Jim
Linley 305-791-3149. Ask
about our 3 year warranty
on gloss retention and
adhesion.


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


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


- I "~


III