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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00065
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: November 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: UF00072837:00065

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: Sailing
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Diving
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Fishing
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main: Heritage
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Main: Marine Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Main: Habitat
        Page 18
    Main: Safety
        Page 19
        Page 20
    Main: Commerce
        Page 21
        Page 22
    Main continued
        Page 23
        Page 24
    Main: Cruising
        Page 25
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
Full Text


m~ .. -L *- .a ut.


South Florida's
Nautical Newspaper


- _________


aili


Sailing


lured


by


anglers


spinnaker


gaff


Sailboat Fishing Tournament

online for November


by M.G. Swift
The Sailboat Fishing Tournament committee
is altering the rigging of this fall's event in
several ways. The entry fee has been lowered, a
club cup will be awarded and there will be two
convenient weigh-in stations.
Scheduled for Saturday, November 18,
1989, the sixth annual Sailboat Fishing
Tournament is reducing the entry fee to $50 per
boat (including skipper and mate). Yet the prize
money is up to $1500. Each additional crew
member will be levied $15 and entitled to joining
the skipper and mate at the kick-off party and
dinner.
The party will be held starting at 6 p.m.,
Thursday, November 16 at Tug Boat Annie's on
the Dania Cut-off Canal. Besides dinner,
participants will be entertained by the Raiders
Band and instructed by experts for Boyd's Bait
and Tackle on the latest innovations in bait
rigging. There will also be the traditional silent
auction, raffles and door prizes.
The Sailboat Fishing Tournament is
sponsored each year by the North Broward
Kiwanis Club. Proceeds from this year's event
again goes to the local chapter of the
Neurofibromatosis Foundation.
For the convenience of skippers in the north
and south extremes of the area, there will be two
weigh-in locations: Hillsboro Inlet and Bahia
Mar.


The new Spinnaker-Gaff Cup will be
awarded to the club which accumulates the most
points from among its member sailboats
competing in this year's tournament.
The North Broward Kiwanis Club is grateful
for all the support the local sailing clubs have
given the Sailboat Fishing Tournament over the
last five years.
In recognition of the efforts of the sailing
clubs supporting this fundraising event, the
Kiwanis are offering their thanks in the form of
the Spinnaker-Gaff Cup.
This cup will be a perpetual trophy awarded
to the club most successful in the Sailboat Fishing
Tournament. To be awarded the Spinnaker-Gaff,
the winning club will be the one with the most
points. Scoring for this will go as follows:
* one point per boat entered; plus,
* one point per pound of eligible fish; plus,
* 50 bonus points for fish weighing in at over 35
pounds.
Although this award will be open to any
official club entry, a review of tournament
records indicate Gulfstream and Hillsboro Inlet
Sailing Club members have either won, or placed
highly in every Sailboat Fishing Tournament held
to date.
For more details and registration information
please call 524-9450 in Broward or 800-226-
9464 in Dade and Palm Beach counties.


NOV



1989

Volume Six / Issue Eight


Multiple weigh-in stations and a new
trophy for competing clubs highlight the
sixth edition of the Sailboat Fishing
Tournament this month. It is our cover
story and the subject Ter Cheney's
illustration to your left.
The first leg of the Whitbread
Round-the-World Race has been
completed and the sailboats are preparing
to cast off from Uruguay for Australia,
the next waypoint. Catch up on page 8
Speaking of round-the-world, many
circumnavigators and their fellow serious
sailors will be in Fort Lauderdale for the
Seven Seas Cruising Association's
annual "Gam". Cruise to page 25
For boaters just learning to race, the
Palm Beach Sailing is sponsoring a series
of sailboat racing clinics in this
month. Sail over to page 8
A marine trade guild has recently
organized in south Florida. For details
check out page 2
The Fort Lauderdale Billfish
Tournament will hold its 49th running
of the event in early November. See 12
Columbus Day Regatta results
can be surveyed on page 24
A town's backyard boat ban has
been temporarily busted by an ingenious
backyard boater and a sympathetic judge.
Proceed to page 2
Finally, with reporters in both Puerto
Rico and South Carolina, we begin a two-
part series on hurricane Hugo. Please,
turn your eye to page 18


"U'.


-nh


page 16







Waterfront News November 1989


Editor'


log


Marina development is higher on the Fort
Lauderdale City Commission's priority list than
manatee protection. Last month the
commissioners unanimously adopted a resolution
urging the Florida Governor and his Cabinet to
reject a state proposal to temporarily ban marina
construction in Broward and 12 other Florida
counties.
Mayor Bob Cox, a marina owner himself,
fears that such a ban would hurt the city's huge
marine industry and "impact on the financial
viability of our beach redevelopment plan."
Manatees should be protected by enforcing
boat speed restrictions, added Commissioner Jim
Naugle, whose district takes in the north and
south forks of New River and all of Tarpon
River.

The. last stretch of natural coastal
forest on Broward County's 26-mile shoreline
has been exposed to development as a result of
the County Commission's decision to go back on
an earlier pledge to buy and preserve 10 acres of
wooded dunes on Hillsboro Beach.
A yachtsman's charity, November, 2-5, the
Second Annual Cat Cay Rendezvous will
benefit the Fort Lauderdale Boys Club. In return
for a donation, a boater and his craft can spend a
few days on one of the most idyllic islands in the
world, Cat Cay, 54 miles east of Fort Lauderdale
and 12 miles south of Bimini. Interested power
boaters should call the Boys Club at 305-561-
2697.

The intangible assets of O'Day Corporation
were purchased at a bankruptcy auction by the
E.J. 1989 Corporation with a high bid of
$620,000 in Fall River, MA on September 27.
These assets include the O'Day and Cal trade
names, customer lists, designs and molds.
United Cerebral Palsy's Greater South
Florida Rubber Duckie Race 2 on the New
River in downtowfiFort Lauderdale is set for 11
a.m., December 16. Running from the Third
Avenue Bridge to the Andrew Avenue Bridge, the
charity race is will feature a $5 per duck donation.
A party will follow the race at Riverwalk's
Bubier Park with "lots of fun, food and family
entertainment," according to event organizer
Suzanne Leroux. To register for the race call 584-
4268 in Broward County or 325-9018 in Dade,
or show up at the park an starting an hour before
the race.


A Marine Trade and Craftsmen Guild
has formed in south Florida.
"The first of its kind in the country,"
according to Captain Ken Moore, one of the
guild's founders, "the guild has been formed
with the intent of sponsoring research and
educational activities for members, marine
professionals and the public."
"To the boating public, the guild offers
licensed, insured, skilled crafts people of the
highest quality through our free referral service,"
Captain Moore continued. "Comprehensive
training and apprenticeship programs" are
envisioned by Moore, who is the marine guild's
president.
Other guild officers include: Vice President
Phillip Clayes and Captain Andy Kniffen, the
treasure of the new trade group.

A backyard boat ban has been short
circuited by an ingenius sailboater in Cooper
City. Dennis Burgess, one of 80 boat owners
cited in the sudden enforcement of a obscure city
ordinance forbidding boats from by visible from
the street, appealed his $15 ticket in court and


The law is in effect only between 9 p.m. ?
6 a.m. in the landlocked, western Browaro
County town. County Judge Harvey Ford threw
out the case because the city used as evidence
photographs taken at 9:15 a.m. when the law is
not in effect. Burgess presented to the judge his
own pictures taken at 11 p.m. which show no
visible boat in the dark when the law is in effect.
The city will continue to enforce tte
ordinance and will take all appeals to court, said
Cooper City Manager Chris Farrell.


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Make checks payable to United Cerebral Palsy Association and mail to:
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Waterfront News November 1989 3


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4 WaterfrontNews November 1989 Letters


ICW races incense

waterfront reader

Editor
As a ten-year resident of the Seven Isles area
and a local business merchant in our city I am
incensed by the inconvenience afforded us by the
yearly hydrofoil races. [See "$50,000 outboard
racing...," page 8, October 1989, Waterfront
News.]
Our federally maintained Intracoastal
Waterway is closed to us for long periods during
the Columbus Day weekend, while Miami opens
Biscayne Bay to the masses.
Our City Fathers in their infinite lack of
wisdom are dividing the city with the hydrofoil
races which cause long delays for private boats,
tugs, water-taxis, sport and dive fishing boats.
Also who needs or wants the air and noise
pollution factor.
Other cities' activities bring the masses
together, such as our own Christmas Boat
Parade, though that event has lately been held a
week too early to really capture the spirit of the
Season.
We are not even permitted to anchor our own
boats at the ends of our own canal should we
decide to watch the dull and boring hydrofoil
races. Seems every official and non-official-type
person in a boat has taken to commandeering our
waters for the Hydrofoil people. How can we
justify the expenses and time of all these people
when there are but a dozen or so people viewing
the events from the grandstand provided for them?
Then once every hour or so we are finally
permitted to traverse our own waterways, but
now we must creep lest we make a ripple to
disturb the next hydrofoil race. Then moments
later when the races resume again they whip the
same waters to a broiling froth!!!
Not one waterfront homeowner staged a party
to have friends view the non-event! Nobody cares
except the sponsors.
7 We masses are being held hostage by a few
self-interested people and I don't think it's right. I
may continue to live here and pay taxes but I
certainly will not be voting for anybody that ever
again endorses Hydrofoil races in our city.
John J. Brooks
Ft. Lauderdale



Residential

dock rental

brew-ha-ha

Editor.
Noting this residential dock rental brew-ha-ha
and all the waterfront civic associations
developing "master plans" in Ft. Lauderdale -
why don't they each incorporate pro- or anti-
rental provisions into the zoning components of
their respective neighborhood referendums?
Let the voters decide and blow the
demagogues on both sides of the issue out of the
water!
Bob Lee
Ft. Lauderdale


i


*1


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


Q NEW


El Iyr. @$101.00


Q RENEWAL O 2 yrs. @4$17.50

Q ADDRESS CHANGE
Call 524-9450 for more information.


CLIP & KEEP ABOAI


Editor
I know from being personally involved with
the New River Raft Race in Ft. Lauderdale that
the people who paddled had hard work to do.
Interviewing several teams after races brought out
comments like: "I should have been in better
shape" and "I never dreamed it would be that hard
to paddle against the current." When I was in
Detroit I watched the husky entrants from canoe
clubs in Illinois and Ontario stroke for the
trophies during the Voyageur Canoe races of the
Detroit/Windsor International Freedom Festival.
These are big guys, but most are glad to see the
end of the 6-mile river race. So I was really into
seeing what this,canoe race from Molokai to
Oahu, a 41-mile distance across open water,
would be like.
When I moved here to Hawaii this year I
thought that there would be this big event with
huge muscular islanders as paddlers. But I
discovered that there are two races. Boy was I
surprised when I found out that the long distance
race during Aloha week in September was for
Wahines (women)!
The race began just after sun-up on Molokai
at Hale O Lono Harbor. Each, team consisted of
12 paddlers, six in the canoe at one time. They
made crew changes in the open ocean, to and
from the support boat, while the canoe was in
motion. The Wahines? No huskies here, you can
see from the pictures they are all closer to models
than macho.
The boats are outrigger canoes of one design
and weigh close to 400 pounds. They can only be
made of Koa wood or fiberglass. Many strict
rules keep this a race where the effort and strategy
of the crews and coaches is what makes the
difference.
I watched them from Duke Kahanamoku
beach. The leader of the 20 entry fleet raced irto
the lagoon behind the Hilton Hawaiian Village
and across the finish line in 5 hours 59 minutes

Archaeologists say thank you

Editor
I just wanted to drop a note thanking you for
your courage of the Broward County
Archaeological Society One Day Conference on
Underwater and Wet Site Archaeology. [See
October 1989, Waterfront News, page 10,]
Please extend our thanks to your writer Bryan
Brooks.
Sam Enslow, President.
Broward Co. Archaeology Society
Editor's note: Mr. Brooks has written a
followup article to last month's piece in this issue.
Turn to page 10




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


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

_ __ _ _


Make checks payable to:
WATERFRONT NEWS


Ar~


- p ~*


Victory at sea.


Photos by Julie Plant


and 36 seconds and on to the beach where they
were greeted by a hoard of fans and the Royal
Hawaiian Court of Aloha Week. The Offshore
Canoe Club of Newport Beach, California
claimed their victory, breaking the old record of
6:12:11.
When I spoke to several of the paddlers at the
finish they weren't even out of breath. They train
hard, as all the teams do for months in advance of
the event. They told me that the fiberglass boat
they paddled to victory was on loan from a local
Oahu canoe club. The first time they had paddled
it was when they climbed aboard to race They
also said that the boat was excellent, perfectly
balanced arid had no bad habits. It handled better
than their own. ,
This Offshore Canoe Club has entered every
Na Wahine race since the first one in 1979. The
first time they won was in 1986 and haven't lost
since. The coach of the 2nd place Healani open
canoe club of Oahu, a local favorite, during a TV
interview commented, "Wait till next year." Come
on Ft. Lauderdale paddlers, form up, shape up,
and join us here in Hawaii for next year's
Wahine race.

Captain Al Plant
Wahiawa, Hawaii


November 1989 Volume 6 Issue 8
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1989
ISSN 8756-0038


atM NewsITM
1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
Dade, Palm Beach & rest of Florida
Call 1-800-226-9464
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.
Editor: John Ziegler
Cover Illustrator: Teri Cheney
Illustrators: Brandy Spearman, Laud Cahill,
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich
Advertising Mary Smith (North Broward)
Specialists: Kelly Kiddoo (South Broward)
Craig Lustgarten (Palm Beach)
Lynda Lowe (Dade)
Reporters: Remy Mackowski (At Large)
Craig Lusgarten (North)
Marcia Alson (South)
Proofreader: Mary Smith


Photographers:
Carriers:


Greg Dellinger, Ray Isard
Bud Alcott, Scott Moore, Darin
Gleichmann, Jeff Prosje, Swen
Neufeldt, Matt Moore, Todd Clarke,
Steven Bunker, Richard Sutcliffe,
Bemie Cohen, DennisPearson,
Scott Wright, Tomr Gepfrich


The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories, art and
photos. The WATERFRONT NEWS is not responsible for
unsolicited contributions, lost or damaged photo material. The
WATERFRONT NEWS retains first rights only.
Advertising rates are available upon request. To subscribe see
coupon on this page.


New River Raft Race has

a cousin in Hawaii


.r~rrirrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr/rr


'AWKWWIPFAK


~11111111111/ 1~~b~BrbB~;B1~b~~l' Z~d~~CPI~Bd~PB~~86- ii-d~


____.







'Letters Waterfront News November 1989 5


Ask Big Al

Question:
I have recently purchased a 35' old sailboat
with a relatively new Perkins 4-108M diesel,
about 500 hours at purchase time.
I have no experience with diesels.
The exhaust blackens the stem of the boat.
Why?
Is there anything to be done to stop this?
Leon

P.S. The oil pressure usually starts out at
about 40 pounds. But it settles down to a hair
under 30 pounds. I use a 40 weight oil.
Answer:
The Perkins diesel you have is a great
dependable engine requiring very little
maintenance but regular oil changes and filter
changes. Most always black smoke from the
exhaust is caused by too much fuel to air mixture
in engine. First make sure your oil filter is
perfectly clean and not obstructed and all ducts
leading to engine compartment are open. If black
smoke still is coming out of exhaust I would have
my injectors checked for spray pattern and
operation. Hope you are having fun with your
boat.
Al

Q:
I have a 351-Ford engine that is leaving an oil
slick in the bilge, on the starboard side between
the stringer and the side of the boat, that is the
side where the dipstick is located. I have wiped
this side clean several times, and find no oil
present there. I have had this boat for the past 12
years.
Any suggestions you have will be
appreciated.
Arthur
A:
Seeing that your boat is 12 years old you may
have some blowby from.a wom or a cracked ring.
This will cause pressure in the crankcase and
some oil will be forced up the dipstick tube and
drip down on the stringer. Remove the dipstick
with the engine running and check for pressure.
Also with a small mirror look under engine for a
drip or leak on crankcase drain or seals. Putting a
piece of toweling or paper under motor will also
help pinpoint oil drips.
Al

Q:
Boy, am I glad I picked up the Waterfront
News. I am having fits with a 1969 25-foot
Orlando Clipper V-6 Buick 155 horse power.
Total rebuilt motor and outdrive.
All day long I can cruise half throttle, no
problem; the minute I open up all the way, loss of
power and popping through the carb.



Captain Walt Harrison
YACHT MAINTENANCE


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"HELP."
(I had too much air, electrical problems, poor
engine, the list goes on and on.)

Lance
A:
Popping in your carburetor is usually caused
by bad or hung valves or timing too far advanced.
First I would give this engine a compression
test to check for valve problems. If valves are
tight, not burnt and compression is good I would
check the timing to see that it is not too far


advanced. Check valve timing and valve
clearance. Also one other thing to look for, a
defective or cracked distributor cap.
I also hope your wires are placed properly.
Was carb rebuilt with engine?
Hope this helps.
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 November 1989 Broward News



Small boat parade gets underway


by M. G. Swift
Despite opposition from the Ft. Lauderdale
city staff, the Lauderdale Small Boat Club and the
Fort Lauderdale Jaycees are moving ahead with
plans for a boat parade for vessels under 35 feet.
The Coast Guard and Broward County
bridgetenders have already approved the plans for
the December 23rd New River Holiday Boat
Parade, according to Ron Bowen of the Jaycees.
Theme of the new boat parade is "River
Magic," said Jaycee Roger Tapanian.
There is no height restriction short of the 55-
foot vertical clearance under the 1-95 bridges
spanning the South Fork New River, reported
Bowen.
The city's Marine Advisory and Parks Boards
ignored a negative city staff report which feared a
possible conflict with Winterfest's famous Boat
Parade in the Intracoastal Waterway. Both
advisory boards are recommending to the city
Commissioners that they O.K. the small boat
parade which will wind through the city up the
New River from its confluence with the ICW up
river into the South Fork, turning around at the
Marina Bay basin just west of the 1-95 bridges.
The fleet will sail through several waterfront
neighborhoods including the Las Olas Isles, Rio
Vista, Downtown, Sailboat Bend, Tarpon.River,
Riverside Park, River Oaks (Citrus Isles), Shady
Banks and Lauderdale Isles. Waterfront residents
will be able to gather with their neighbors as the
parade gets underway beginning at 7 p.m. Parade
organizers are encouraging private home and
docked boatowners along the parade route, and
also restaurants and marine businesses along the
parade route to decorate their houses and
shorelines to welcome the holiday flotilla.
Too much attention has drawn towards the
opinion of some that the Winterfest Boat Parade
has grown out of the reach of the "average
boater," warned Fort Lauderdale Commissioner
and waterfront property owner Jim Naugle. He
thinks that some Winterfest and city staff
members have reacted defensively as a result. ,


Naugle suggested that New River Holiday Boat
Parade organizers emphasize, rather, the fact that
"here's another potential Winterfest event on the
river," not a competitor with the other Winterfest
boat parades on the ICW.
"Both parades are great for the waterfront
community," the City Commissioner concluded.
Naugle disclosed that he would be sitting down
with Winterfest and Jaycees officials in late


Week of the 0(

members of mari]
by Bryan Brooks
The 5th annual Week of the Ocean,
Committee for Marine Awards, was held in early
October. The gathering was held in and hosted by
Club 110, in the new 110 Tower building,
located in the downtown area.
Among those present were: Ft. Lauderdale
Mayor Pro-Ter Virginia Young; Wilton Manors
Mayor, Tracy Stafford; Broward County School
Board member, Diana Wasserman; Ft.
Lauderdale City Commissioner Jim Naugle, and
well respected underwater cinematographer Big
John McLaughlin.
Big John has long been a supporter of Week
of the Ocean. He has been the stunt double
underwater in all the James Bond films, and is
instrumental in the logistics of the Jaws films as
well. When not on location under the many
distant waters of planet Earth, big John lives in
Ft. Lauderdale.
The awards ceremony was held in
conjunction with Coast Week, a national marine
event.
The Broward County Marine Advisory
Committee was given an award for the many
marine projects that they have disbursed funds
for. One of the B.C.M.A.C.'s financial projects
helped, was the Broward County Artificial Reef
program. Another project assisted was in the


October about the new parade; a "love fest," of
sort, as the politician termed the summit meeting.
There is a $20 fee per boat for private entry to
the small boat boat parade; the commercial entry
fee is set at $35.
For more information about the New River
Holiday Boat Parade and Shoreline Contest call
the Ft. Lauderdale Jaycees at 791-0202 or the
Small Boat Club at 524-9808.


cean honors
ne community

construction of additional docking facilities.
Week of the Ocean President Cynthia Hancock
stated that there were also many other marine
projects helped by the B.C.M.A.C. Hancock said
that their organization is always a constant plus in
Broward County marine affairs.

The United States Coast Guard Auxiliary
Squadron 3-2, nominated for their Volunteer of
the Year, Allen Robert Letwin. Letwin was
awarded for his many hours of service in
assisting the local squadron, which is in the
busiest Coast Guard district in America.

Week of the Ocean also awarded a Lifetime
Honoree Membership to American Heritage
School. Ms. Hancock stated American Heritage
was cited for inspiring thousands of teachers and
students to learn more about the oceans of the
world.
Hancock said that American Heritage was the
initial campus used for Week of the Ocean's
annual school marine fair, which has since
spread to many other schools in the county.
Hancock said some of the other people that have
had this award include: astronaut Scott Carpenter,
well-known ocean academic and respected shark
expert Eugeiie Clark,and Congressman Clay
Shaw.


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Broward News WaterfrontNews November 1989 7


Winterfest announces
In a departure from previous year's
campaigns, the new Winterfest festival theme
represents more than just a title.
So says Richard Gabe, the Fort Lauderdale-
based chief marketing consultant recently
appointed to develop the festival's 1989
campaign.
Officials at Winterfest, Inc., a non-profit
subsidiary of the Fort Lauderdale Chamber of
Commerce selected "Light Up The World" from
Gabe's proposals to serve as the unifying theme
of the month long series of festival events. As it
turns out, it was his favorite creative concept, as
well.
"It's appropriate for the Winterfest festival,"
Gabe says. "It related well to the many events
during the festival that uses lights the Beat
Parade, the Shoreline Decorating Competition,
the Light.Up Lauderdale New Year's Eve Party.
It's also a perfect tie-in to the holiday season."
"But the theme's deeper meaning is what
attracted the Winterfest executives. "It's a very
active, participatory statement that stresses the
idea that the crowd is more than a group of
spectators. We feel the theme positions the
Winterfest festival as a world-class event. It has
the ring of importance," says Diane Grow,
president and chief operating officer of
Winterfest, Inc. "That's especially critical as we
pursue our goal of becoming one of.the nation's
top ten festivals by 1991."
"Light Up The World" recalls the famous cola
hilltop "Holiday" commercial ("I'd like to teach
the world to sing"), Gabe explains. "Winterfest
ushers in the holiday season, a time not only for
celebration and good cheer, but for the spirit of
togetherness a time to light up the world," he
said.
Most of the "light" events of previous
Winterfest festivals will be returning this year.
The following schedule of events is confirmed;
however, additional events may join the roster in
the coming months.
1989 Winterfest events
Dec. 4- Winterfest Golf Tournament, Eagle
Trace Golf Course, 12:30 tee-time, $150 per
player;
Dec. 9- Winterfest Waterfront Celebration,
(Boat Parade viewing location), International
Swimming Hall of Fame, 5:00 p.m. Midnight,
$70 per person/limit 500 attendants;
Dec. 9- Winterfest Sea Escape Cruise, (Boat
Parade viewing location), Port
Everglades/Terminal 1, 5:00 p.m. (boarding) -
1:00 a.m., $65 per person (includes port
charges);
Dec. 9- Winterfest Las Olas Docks Bleachers,
(Boat Parade viewing location), Las Olas
Docks/North End, 4:00 p.m. 10:30 p.m., $15
per person;
Dec. 9- Winterfest 18th Annual Boat Parade,
Port Everglades north to Lake Santa Barbara
6:30 p.m. start time (90 minutes), no charge/open




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Dec. 17- Winterfest Ball, Marriott Harbor
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Dec. 20(- Ft. Lauderdale Area Board of Realtors
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8 Waterfront News November 1989 Sailing


Sailing Seminars begin in November


North Palm Beach The Palm Beach Sailing
Club will sponsor a series of ten sailboat racing
clinics in November. The clinics will offer
instruction on topics that will help all sailors
improve their skills in boat handling, sail trim,
tactics and understanding the racing rules. Each
clinic will feature an instructional video and a
classroom discussion of a topic.
The clinics which are free and open to the
public, will begin on November 13th at 6:30 p.m.
at the North Palm Beach Country Club, 901 U.S.
Highway 1, between Northlake and PGA
Boulevards. Subsequent clinics will be held at
6:30 p.m. every other Monday through March 19.
Don Carson, director of sail training for the
club explained, "This is the second year we have
run this very popular series of clinics. They are
designed for persons who already know the

1st leg finish
in Uruguay
The finishing order of contestants for the first
leg is as follows:
1. Steinlager 2, New Zealand; 2. Merit,
Switzerland; 3. Fisher & Paykel, New Zealand;
4. Rothmans, Great Britain; 5. The Card,
Sweden; 6. Fazisi, Soviet Union ; 7. Gatorade,
Italy; 8. Martela 0. F., Finland; 9. British
Satquote, Defender; 10. Fortuna Extra Lights,
Spain; 11. Charles Jourdan, France; 12. Belmont
Finland II; 13. NCB Ireland; 14. Union Bank of
Finland; 15. Equity & Law II, Netherlands; 16.
Liverpool Enterprise, Great Britain; 17.
Creighton's Naturally, Great Britain; 18. L'Esprit
de Liberte, France; 19. Rucanor Sport, Belgium;
20. Maiden, Great Britain; 21. Schlussel von
Bremen, West Germany; 22. With Integrity,
Great Britain; and 23. La Poste, France.

Lauderdale Yacht Club is sponsoring a buoys
race for sailboats November 4, 1989, in
.conjunction with the ongoing Whitbread Round
the WorddRace. The yacht clubs located at 1725_
-SE 12 Street, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316-1499.


basics of sailing and who want to improve their
skills as a skipper or crew. Although the clinics
are oriented toward racing, cruising sailors and
beginners will also learn more about sailing, no
matter what type of boat they sail. The program is
open to the public and we welcome all sailors to
attend."
Carson continued, "These clinics are good
preparation for the Palm Beach Sailing Club's
winter race-series which is held in Lake Worth


by Randy Kambic
The arrival of La Poste of France, the last of
23 yachts, in Punta del Este, Uruguay early
October 10th signaled the conclusion of the first
leg of the Whitbread Round the World Race, in
which Beefeater Trophies were awarded to the
fastest-finishing boats in four competitive
divisions.
Steinlager 2 of New Zealand, an 84-foot
fractional ketch skippered by Peter Blake, earned
a Beefeater Trophy for line honors in Division A
(IOR Rating 70.0-62.5). The boat arrived in
Punta del Este on Thursday morning, September
28, 25 days, 20 hours, 46:27 after the race began
off Southampton, England, September 2, 11
days before race organizers predicted the first
boat would arrive.
The race was to resume on October 28 with


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during January through March. The winter series
is an excellent opportunity for sailors to get into
racing for the first time. Last year we brought out
many new boats and crews, some of whom had
never before raced. We had boats from 45-feet
down to 14-feet racing in one of the many racing
classes. It was a lot of fun and a great
opportunity for some sailors to get into racing for
the first time. We encourage all sailors in the
Palm Beach area to join us for these clinics and
year-round racing and sailing activities." .


the yachts headed toward Fremantle, Australia, a
distance of 7,650 miles, the longest leg. Other
stops will be Auckland, New Zealand, back to
Punta del Este, Ft. Lauderdale, FL, the first-ever
race stop in North America (due in late April to
early May) and back to Southampton, England.
The Whitbread Round the World Race for the
Beefeater Trophy is organized by the Royal
Naval Sailing Association in Britain, under Rear-
Admiral Charles Williams CB OBE.
At least two local sailors are planning to crew
Whitbread boats for leg two of the race. Fort
Lauderdale woman sailor Kim Sanders is
reportedly catching a Whitbread boat in Uruguay
after the American Women's Challenge failed to
get needed sponsorship to get beyond the start.
Etienne Giroire, a Fort Lauderdale fiberglass
sleeve-maker will be sailing aboard The Card.



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Sailing Watefront News November 1989 9


The BOC Challenge 1990-91


Entries now top 20 more on the way

Two further entries, those of Briton Robin
Davie and Yukoh Tada, the Japanese winner of
Class II in the inaugural BOC Challenge in 1982-
83, have brought to 21 the number now paid-up
for the third BOC Challenge race.
At least a dozen other probable entrants are
making active preparations to compete in the
27,000-mile circumnavigation, which starts from
Newport, R.I. on September 15, 1990. The
finish will be back in Newport around April
1991.
Tada, whose 44-footer Koden Okera V was
blessed by a Buddhist monk before he departed
Newport in 1982, gained worldwide renown as a
saxophonist as he made his distinguished
circumnavigation, dipping deep into the Southern
Ocean as he headed for Cape Horn.
He will be sailing Koden VIII, a brand-new,
50-footer he has designed himself and which will
be launched next year.
The Japanese entry came quickly after that of
Robin Davie, who qualified for the first two BOC


voyages but then had to withdraw because he had
insufficient funds.
Davie is still trying to raise sponsorship to
compete with a competitive craft in the next race.
Failing that, however, he is determined to take
part in the new BOC Corinthian Class for
unsponsored boats of between 40-50 feet with
Global Exposure, a 16-year-old GRP yacht.
Sailing Global Exposure, a "relatively heavy
yacht," in the 1988 single-handed transatlantic
race, Davie was second to finish among
competitors with 40-foot boats, completing the
generally light-weather race in 23 days.
"I was well pleased with the result," says
Davie, who intends to "keep working until July
1990, to scrape together enough money of my
own to take part in the BOC Challenge race."
Davie spends all of his spare time working on
this boat. He is making repairs to damage
suffered in the transatlantic race, reducing weight
by a further ton, and painting.


The entry of Davie brings to five the number
of British sailors planning to line up for the four-
stage race, which has its traditional halts in Cape
Town and Sydney and which for this third
voyage includes Punta del Este, Uruguay, as a
staging point instead of Rio de Janeiro.
The BOC Challenge Race Committee will
consider whether to allow late entries once the
entry list has closed. However, if late entries are
accepted the Committee will insiston significant
financial penalties. A final announcement will be
made early in the New Year.
There were. 17 starters in the first BOC
voyage in 1982 and 25 in the second, and there
have been more than 75 enquiries for the 60
places that will be permitted in the 1990 race.
There could be as many as 40 starters.
The organizers hope to offer prize money
totaling $250,000 including a $100,000 first
prize.
Official closing date for entries is Januaiy 1,
1990.


American sailor Mike Plant will be competing
in The Globe Challenge, the single-handed, non-
stop, around-the-world yacht race starting later
this month in France.
Plant, of Newport, Rhode Island, to date is
the only American entered in The. Globe
Challenge, a grueling 24,000-mile single-handed
marathon considered one of the most challenging
athletic events in the world. Called "The Everest
of Sailing," the race will begin November 26,
1989 from the French coastal town of Les Sables
d'Olonne, and will end there some four months
later. Fifteen of the world's top sailors are
expected to be on the start line.
Plant's boat, a sleek 60-foot racing machine
custom-designed by naval architect Rodger
Martin, will be called Duracell. The boat,
officially christened Spirit of Minnesota in honor
of support given Plant by his home state, was
launched August-11th in Newport.
A series of race-related events involving Plant
and the boat, including appearances in New York
City and Newport, occurred prior to his departure
for France at the end of September. Plant, 38,
won Class II of The BOC Challenge 1986-87,
the three-stop, single-handed around-the-world
yacht race.







10 Waterfront News November 1989


Diving


Underwater archaeology
by Bryan Brooks
The Saturday, October 7th, underwater-
archaeological conference, held by the Broward
County Archaeological Society, was attended by
a mix of educators, sport divers and archaeology
buffs. An impressive list of underwater
archaeologists came from several states and
included one archaeological/diver from Scotland.
Each presented a graphic presentation, complete
with color slides, and in one case, slides
accompanied by music.
A group of over one hundred people enjoyed
a wide view of underwater archaeology, from an
overview of Florida underwater archaeology as it
exists today, to in-depth details of specific ancient
shipwrecks that were found and investigated in
the Mediterranean.
In between, there was a very entertaining and
educational look at the battle between sport divers
and archaeologists, given by Martin Dean from
the University of St. Andrews, in Scotland. Dean
was able, as both a sport diver and an
archaeologist, to give a fair view from both
perspectives, and finding fault, at times, with
both segments of endeavor.
A fascinating story of the Windover Site, in
Titusville, was presented by Dr. Barbara Purdy,
from the University of Florida. She spoke on the
cultural and environmental heritage entombed in
Florida's wetlands.
The Windover Site was an Indian burial
ground over 7000 years old. It was discovered
by a developer, who, lucky for science, ended up
getting in contact with an archaeologist, after a
back-hoe operator was startled to find skulls
being thrown up from the land he was working.
In all, there were over 130 skulls found, in
which more than two-thirds still had the
decedents brains inside of them. Dr. Purdy
explained the reason this had occurred was from
the composition of the organic material the bodies
had been laid in, and the lack of oxygen. She
stated that the biological material inside the skulls,
in normal conditions, would start to decay nd
decompose within hours of death.
Interesting stories by Roger Smith, a State
archaeologist, from Tallahassee, included reports
of recovering, off Florida, a Spanish treasure
ship's manifest, and finding to his surprise, more
gold on the wreck than-was listed on the
manifest. Human nature, it appears, shows that
creative accounting is something that was not
born in our current day and age.
Keith van Holland, from Ft. Johns
Archaeological Expeditions Inc., gave a vivid


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conference a success
slide presentation of the discovery of a Civil War
ship, the Maple Leaf. In this particular case, the
decision had been made to leave the ship intact,
rather than risk possible destruction under our
current technology.
Interesting artifacts from that wreck were
properly recorded and brought up so that
everyone could enjoy them in a museum, and
academics could begin to learn about people who
lived over a hundred years: -3.
Sam Enslow, the pr,-.dent of the local
archaeological group, and Curator Gypsy Graves,
it's heart, hopes that this conference was only the
first in bi-yearly presentations on all aspects of
archaeology that the Broward County
Archaeological Society hopes to present.
Considering the academic and professional
credentials of the guest lecturers, the Society is
off to a good start.


IB


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Diving Waterfront News November 1989 1


Marine photo


Ocean Expo '90 International is sponsoring a
marine photo and video contest. The deadline is
December 15th.
Over $5000 in prizes will be awarded to those
winning. Robert L. Straight Achievement Award
of Limited Edition Marine Sculptures will be
awarded to first place winners in each category.
Best of Show will receive a trip for two with
diving, hotel and air fare to Cozumel, Mexico.
. An audio-visual show of finalists' slides will
be featured at "The Stan Waterman Film Festival
& Pirates Party," March 8th, (limited seating -
advance tickets). This film fest is a kickoff to
Ocean Expo '90 International, a dive and water
sports show held March 9-11, 1990 in Miami,
Florida. Stan Waterman will be presented the
Ocean Expo's 3rd annual Lifetime Achievement
Award for his work in underwater
cinematography.
The judges are the well-known professional
photographers, Greg Johnston, Steve Lucas, and
Doug Perrine with Fred D. Garth the head of the
judging panel.
The categories are: 1. Underwater Close-up


Clarification of
rules on diver flags
by James E. Sullivan
There has been some confusion .ver the
status of the traditional sport divers' flag because
of a-change to the U.S. Inland Navigation Rules
concerning the use of a one-meter rigid replica of
the International Code Flag Alpha (a blue and
white flag).
The Alpha flag is to be flown on small
vessels engaged in diving operations whenever
these vessels are restricted in their ability to
maneuver if divers are attached to the vessel. But
in sports diving, where divers are usually free
swimming, the Alpha flag does not have to be
shown and the Coast Guard encourages the,
continued use of the traditional diver flag.
The distinction the Coast Guard wants to
make clear is: the Alpha flag is a navigational
signal intended to protect the vessel from
collision. The sports diver flag is an unofficial
signal that, through custom, has come to be used
to protect the diver in the water. It is the
responsibility of the operator of a diving vessel to
determine if his craft's movements are restricted.
To be most effective, the sports diver flag should
be exhibited on a float in the water to mark the
approximate location of the diver.
The above is taken directly from the 1989
U.S, Coast Guard Special Local Notice to.
Mariners, page 86.
The Florida Department of Natural Resources
cautions in the use of the "Diver Down" to "Fly
the flag only when the diver is down, fly at least
three, feet above the water surface, curious
boaters should keep 100 feet from the:flag in
inland waters and 300 feet in bay and open
waters, and keep an eye out for bubbles."

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Send SASE for official entry form & rules.
Please specify if you want information on the
Stephen Frink underwater photo course (March
10th), the International Marine Photo Contest, an
event schedule for Ocean Expo '90, or exhibitor
information. Ocean Expo Productions, Jim &
Susan Payette, 1141 NE 142nd St., N. Miami,
FL 33161 (305) 891-6095, FAX (305) 893-
3486.


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NO COMPLAINTS UNRESOLVED
In Roofer's 18 Years In South Flori 'da


Joe Volko of Valko Roof-
ing. who has been in the
home improvement busi-
ness for 41 years, is the ex-
ception and not the rule in
the often criticized roofing
business.
Waterproofing
offers homeowners
savings of 40 to 50%
over the cost of
replacing a tile roof.
The firm has been In the
contracting business in Bro-
ward County for the past 18
years and still has an un-
blemished status at the Bet-
ter Business Bureau.
In.fact. Joe Valko actual-
ly encourages his prospec-
tive customers to call the
Better Business Bureau to
confirm that his work is as
good as he boasts it is. 'We
have a nice clean name."


Valko has been approved
to solicit residents in cities
where firms must receive
special permission from the
city.
To gain approval, you
have to fill our an applica-
tion, be fingerprinted, and
then these are sent to Talla-
hassee for clearance.
After you receive approv-
al. you have to post a surity
bond with each city.
A., small family business,
the Valkos will do whatever
it takes to satisfy their cus-
tomers. "We don't have any
registered complaints
against our firm and we
don't want any," Joe said.
He added. "Everyone in our
company carries a beeper,
and if one of our customers
has a problem, we'll have it
fixed within 48 hours. That's


Eir i Nj
Three generations of Vakos...For the past 18 years,
Joe Vallo, Joe Valko Jr. and Joe Valko II have taken
pride in satisfying customers in Broard County.


just the way we do busi-
ness."
The Valkos will be happy
,to come to your home and
give you an honest solution
to your roofing problem fix
the leak, reroof or water-
proofing.
Valko Roofing. Inc., has
been using the same mate-


rial from the same Ft. Lau-
derdale based manufactur-
er for 18 years and has
been following the manu-
facturer's recommended
application procedures.
They do not water down the
product. You get what you
pay for.
Pd. Adv.


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12 Waterfront News November 1989 Fishing


Blue Marlin tops Key West's roundup


The Galleon Marina's first-ever Fish
Roundup featured Key West's fishing at its finest
with plenty of action both on and off the docks.
A total of 105 anglers fishing on 30 boats
participated in the Fish Roundup weekend,
September 21-24, hosted by the Galleon Marina.
After fishing each day, anglers got together at
nightly cocktail parties.
The Werling family, of Summerland Key,
FL, fishing aboard Over Easy, a 38-foot Egg
Harbor, garnered the Top Overall Boat award and
$5,500 by posting 329 points. Ed Werling boated
aboard Short Splice. The Roundup Committee
had set a 90-inch limit for blue marlin and a 70-
inch limit for sailfish and white marlin.
Reginald Brouwer, of Summerland Key,
released a sailfish on the morning of the first day


and received a trophy for the "First Billfish
Release." Brouwer and teammate, Ron Laughlin,
of Big Pine Key, commented that the sailfish
qualified for the tournament and a cash prize but
that they had agreed to release all billfish. Frances
"Frankie" Finley, of Edgewater, MD, on Lucky
Strike and Humberto Garrido, Jr., of Key West,
aboard Champ One also released sailfish.
Paul Rodenfels, Naples, fishing aboard
Offset might have had the catch of the Roundup.
He hooked and fought a white marlin for an hour
and a half that measured only 69-inches, legal to
be mounted but not to count in the tournament.
Even though he had never caught a white before
and thought about having it mounted, he decided
to release it which gained him the respect of his
fellow anglers and special recognition from The


Billfish Foundation. The Billfish Foundation
awarded a limited edition Guy Harvey print,
"Seven Billfishes," to Rodenfels. Roberta
Rodenfels caught the only tuna in the tournament
- a 15-pounder worth $500.
The crew of Ramerizi, from Pompano Beach,
posted 186.5 points to place second and win
$2,500. Rob Komahrens, Gene Fall, Lou Boni
and Ed Murton brought in four kingfish weighing
49, 38, 22 and 18 pounds and three dolphin
weighing 18.5, 17.5 and 11.5 pounds. Rob
Kornahrens' 49-pound king also captured a
heaviest king prize of $500.
Third place honors and $1,500 went to
Champ One, captained by Johnny Williams, Key
West.


Billfish tournament changes dates


The 49th running of the Ft. Lauderdale
Billfish Tournament is set to weigh anchor on
November 3rd, 4th and 5th, 1989. The dates
were changed this year to avoid conflict with the
Ft. Lauderdale Boat Show. The event will be
held again at Harbour Towne Marina in Dania.
Kickoff night will be Thursday, November 2nd.
Tournament books and applications can be found
at local bait and tackle shops, marinas and other
marine businesses.
Major awards remain the same $10,000 for
top boat and crew, $3,000 second place boat and
crew, $2,000 third place boat and crew, $1,500
fourth place boat and crew, $1,250 fifth place
boat and crew, $500 sixth place boat and crew,
$400 seventh place boat and crew, $300 eighth
place boat and crew, $200 ninth place boat and
crew, $100 tenth place boat and crew.
This fall'sToumament has more merchandise
prizes and has added one more non-billfish to the
allowable non-billfish category. The addition of
the kingfish to the dolphin, tuna and wahoo
brings the number to four; in addition to which
second place awards for these fish have been
added. The Tournament has also added an award i
for third place junior angler.
$1,000 is going to the high point angler of the
Tournament if that angler was fishing with
Bagley line. A portion of the line must be turned
in at weigh-in dock on the day the fish was
caught.
Come one, come all for a three-day
tournament of fishing fun. For further


information contact the Tournament by telephone
(305) 563-0385, or write Ft. Lauderdale Billfish
Tournament, P.O. Box 22218, Ft. Lauderdale,
FL 33335.
Entry fee is $150 per adult angler, $75 each
junior angler if accompanied by a registered adult
angler. Entries may be mailed to above address or
turned in registration night November 2, 1989 at
Harbour Towne. Contact Tournament number
above for any possible drop off location prior to
October 30th.








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Fishing Waterfront News November 1989 13


Cast fishing off golden beaches


by Emilie Peters -
It's a sunny, breezy day on Vero's
Treasure Coast and the cast lines are bobbing.
The fish are biting to the delight of Edward
Goldschmidt and Andy McGeehin, 65, who
spend their leisure time cast-fishing off
Vero's golden beaches.
"We don't always catch a lot but it sure
beats working," says Goldschmidt, a retired
Bell Telephone repairman. "When the blues
are in we generally catch a lot but no one
knows when they are going to come in. They
just swim in when they feel like it."
Goldschmidt and McGeehin, both retired
from Pennsylvania, say cast-fishing is a great
way to spend leisure time.
"We enjoy surf fishing because it's a
relaxing way of life. My wife is out here
somewhere hunting sea shells. We just enjoy
being at the beach. If we catch something,
great, if we don't, we don't care," explains
Goldschmidt.
The equipment needed for cast fishing is
simple and affordable. A fair 9 to 10 foot pole
with a spin cast reel combination costs
about $40 to $50, according to Goldschmidt.
The bait is inexpensive as well. "We fish with
clams. They are good for catching whiting
and pompano."
Goldschmidt sits up startled and smiles
when he realizes he has a bluefish on his line.
"Sometimes that happens when you're
bored and sitting in a nice beach chair. You
fall asleep, the pole starts bobbing and
someone shouts, 'Hey! You caught a fish!"'
McGeehin jests playfully at his friend i and
boasts, "Edward usually uses a lighter line
because he doesn't ever catch.big fish. I am
the Big Fish Department, The biggest fish I
eyer caught here in the surf was a 13-lb. blue.,
SGoldschmidt and McGeehin say there is
no fool-proof formula for knowing when the
fish are going to bite.


"They say the fishing is best when the tide
is just coming in," says Goldschmidt, adding
humorously, "but the fish don't know that.
The time, tides and temperature really don't
mean anything. The fishing is better when the
fish are here and they're hungry."
"We generally fish for whiting, pompano
and blues. They are excellent to eat." When
asked how McGeehin prepares his catch he
chuckles and replies, "That's easy, I say to
my wife, 'Cook these fish."'
McGeehin says he filets all of his fish
"absolutely boneless" and then steams or
boils them.
The pair look peaceful and contented
sitting happily on the shore, a bluefish
splashing about in the bucket beside them.
"If we didn't have these fishing poles and
somebody walked by here, they would say
we were bums. Really, we are doing the
same things a bum would do," says


Goldschmidt.
The "Big Fish Department" is quick to
correct him. "No, Edward, a bum would
drink beer while he was fishing and we don't
shoot the beer while we fish so we're just one
cut above bums."
The afternoon sun is sinking slowly and
McGeehin leans back comfortably in his
foldup beach chair, the brim of his Dodger
baseball cap pulled down to alleviate the
glare.
A pelican flys overhead that has just
caught a fish as well.
McGeehin points to the surf rods, looks at
his bluefish and says with great pride, "Those
poles make us fishermen."


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Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315

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14 Waterfront News November 1989 Heritage


"The Idol Dancer"-1919 with D.W. Griffith in Fort Lauderdale


by Susan B. Peterson
"Oh, How She Could Dance!" read the
caption on movie posters promoting David
Wark Griffith's movie, "The Idol Dancer,"
which was filmed in Ft. Lauderdale in 1919.
Clarine Seymour played White Almond
Flower, the adopted daughter of an old salt.
Captions in this silent film described her
heritage as a combination of "vivacious
France, inscrutable Java and langourous
Samoa."
Ft. Lauderdale was chosen by D. W.
Griffith for its unspoiled natural beauty, as a
setting for "a Romance Island under the
Southern Cross."
Scenes were filmed at Tarpon Bend and
other locations on the New River. A native
village was built on the grounds of the Las
Olas Inn on the beach, which was then
without a bridge.
' Capt. Jimmy Vreeland, Jr. was hired to
transport the actors and film crews in his
boat, back and forth from the Broward Hotel
to various locations. His boat also pulled the
war canoes in which a band of "natives,"
among them Seminole Chief Tony Tommy,
paddled to rescue the missionaries' settlement
from an attack by pirates.
In the first scenes of the movie, Miss
Seymour, in a grass skirt and halter top,
dances a hula in front of a wooden idol, deep
in the jungle. Then she goes down to the
beach and there discovers a drunken
beachcomber about to drown in the surf.
She manages to save him and brings him
home to the palm-thatched hut where she
lives with her rough-hewn English father.
The Sentinel palm tree, a beach landmark
lost in the '26 hurricane, appears-irthe beach
scene.
A colony of New England missionaries
has established itself on the "island," in an
attempt to civilize the natives. One of the
missionaries gives Clarine Seymour a Mother


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Hubbard dress to wear, but she laughs at him
and throws it back in his face. She and other
natives don't want to give up their carefree
existence of beachcombing and idol worship.
Watching the movie today, it is more like
a hilarious comedy than the romantic drama'
that Griffith intended it to be.
The love interest, Seymour; has as rivals
for her affection the drunken beachcomber,
played by Richard Barthelmess, and the
consumptive but pure-minded nephew of a
missionary, played by Creighton Hale.
Other natives are portrayed in terms of
crass racial stereotypes such as Pansy,
played by Florence Short. She pretends to be
pious when in the ,presence of the
missionaries, with whom she lives, but as
soon as their backs are turned, she makes
eyes at Wando, a fellow native, and does a
shimmying hip gyration that is screamingly
funny to see.
Blackbirder, the villain, played by
Anders Randolph, also has designs on
Clarine Seymour, but he is really more
interested in a treasure of pearls that her
father owns.
A seige of the mission ensues, and sickly
Creighton Hale sustains a fatal wound while
defending the women and children from
vicious pirates incited by Blackbirder.
Meanwhile, the good men of the village
notice smoke coming from the mission, and
hurry back from their fishing trip by canoe
just in time to rescue their women and
children.
A deathbed scene, where a dying
Creighton Hale so touches the hardened heart
of Richard Barthelmess that he gets religion,
and White Almond Flower renounces her idol-
worship, reunites them all on a higheri
spiritual plane. '
Many local Ft. Lauderdale citizens had
parts in the movie as actors or production
staff. Capt. Vreeland, in addition to


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providing water transport, also took Dick
Barthelmess, the actor, and Billy Bitzer, the
cameraman, on deepsea fishing trips. Billy
Bitzer taught Vreeland how to shoot film, and
gave him a camera, and Vreeland became
noted for his many movies of fishing in local
waters. A collection of these movies now
resides at Broward' County Historical
Commission, donated by Capt. Vreeland
himself.
C.P. Weidling, first attorney in Ft.
Lauderdale, and Capt. Will J. Reed, an early
mayor of the town, were the men who
showed D.W. Griffith and his location scout
what Ft. Lauderdale had to offer. Phil
Weidling, C.P.'s son, was only 14 years old
when the film was made, but he describes the
party that Griffith threw for the actors and
townspeople after the filming was completed:
"There was one thing for sure. Ft.
Lauderdale had never before seen such a
grand affair. We had had dances at Oliver's
hall upstairs on Brickell Ave., but they were
nothing compared to this. D.W. Griffith, the'
greatest movie producer of his time, was the
host, and real moving picture stars would be
there!
"It was being held in the lobby of the
brand new Broward Hotel with the real
orchestra. This was no backwoods shindig.
This was real class. The town had never
seen, or even dreamed of anything like it.
"This was D.W. Griffith's way of giving
the people the thanks for their hospitality and
cooperation. I sneaked inside when the
dancing started and watched, from the
sidelines. Griffith was seated in a chair by the
hotel desk and Pop was introducing him to
important people and he was smiling. I never
saw him do that before.
"The other actors and cameramen and
such were dancing, sometimes with the
locals, but Barthelmess only danced with
young girls who had been extras in the
picture.
"Ford Sterling was the mean cannibal
chief in the picture, but he was dancing with


continued on page 15


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Heritage Waterfront News November 1989 15


Waterfront mansion designated

a national historic treasure


by Jane Grant
The National Trust for Historic Preservation,
Washington, D.C., has selected Evelyn Fortune
Bartlett as one of the 15 recipients nationwide of
the prestigious National Preservation Honor
Award in recognition of her gift of Bonnet House
on the Intracoastal Waterway in Fort Lauderdale
to the Florida Trust for Historic Preservation.
The award will be presented on October 13 in
Philadelphia by National Trust for Historic
Preservation President J. Jackson Walter.
Mrs. Bartlett, who turned 102 in September,
exemplifies the spirit of historic preservation amid
the pressures of modern development. Bonnet
House was built by her husband, Frederic
Bartlett, in the 1920s as the family's summer


retreat. The 30-room plantation-style estate is
surrounded by 35 acres of native foliage running
700 feet along Ft. Lauderdale beach. It is the
city's last remaining undeveloped piece of
oceanfront property.
Mrs. Bartlett donated the estate, valued at $40
million, to the Florida Trust for Historic
Preservation along with a one-million dollar
endowment in 1983.
The National Trust for Historic Preservation,
a non-profit organization chartered by Congress
in 1949, is the leader of a nationwide historic
preservation movement in the private sector.
Headquartered in Washington, D.C., it has seven
regional offices and operates 17 historic house
museums open to the public.


Columbus rediscovered


The Phileas Society will hold a two-day CHRI
conference on Christopher Columbus at Pier 66
in Fort Lauderdale, November 10-12, 1989. COl
"The conference is designed to be of special
interest to teachers, librarians, curriculum
planners, writers, etc. as well as the general
public," said Phileas President Frederick Ruffner,
a waterfront resident of Fort Lauderdale. "We
shall present many of the top experts in the world
on the subject of Columbus as we look forward
to the Quincentennial celebration starting in 1992 QUIN(
of Columbus' voyages to the Americas." I
Among the subjects to be discussed by
experts will be:
"Columbus: The Man and the Myth;"
"The Confrontation of Cultures;"
S"The Americas That Might Have Been;" Pierre Hariks
."The Old and New Worlds of Columbus;" 537-7959
S"The Spanish Presence in Florida and the
Southeast;"
"Building Replicas of the Nina, Pinta and the
SantaMaria;"
"Preparations for the Quincentenary in the U.S.,
Spain, Italy and the Caribbean."
The Phileas Society, based in Fort Lauderdale
and Detroit, was established by Ruffner and
Executive Director Robert W. Tolf in 1985. 24 Hour Service




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KOHWLER
G TFNERATOS I Wi "'" ".









On New River at Ft. Laud.: (305) 522-4775
413 S.W. 3rd Ave. Miami: (305) 947-1459
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Florida: (800) 522-4775
"If You Can't Come To Our Docks... We'll Come To You"


ISTOPHER.
LUMBUS





CENTENARY
UBILEE


Gene Hanks
S 755-0748






Gas, Diesel, Electrical,
Custom Carpentry


Halo Ma
297 SW 33
Ft. Lauder


The Idol Dancer 1919 ...cont from 14
the older local women and making them
laugh."
(These Phil Weidling quotes come from
his new book, "Dreams My Bartender Taught
Me," to be published shortly by Ft.
Lauderdale Historical Society.)
Phil's uncle, Fritz Schlemmer, an artist
and long distance swimmer, married "The
Idol Dancer" choreographer, Ruth Lawson.
Schlemmer, a decorated World War I hero,
was famous for regularly swimming from Ft.
Lauderdale to Dania and back, in the ocean.
He and C.P. Weidling coached a group of
girl swimmers who were the first ones to
swim down the New River to the beach in
1919.
D.W. Griffith made other movies in Ft.
Lauderdale "The Love Flower" and "The
White Rose." Dick Barthelmess acted in
those and also in "Classmates," which was
filmed here in the early Twenties.
Clarine Seymour, the lovely star of "The
Idol Dancer," would return no more. During
the filming she had fallen from a coconut tree
and sustained internal injuries. She died a
few months later in New York.



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Draperies
Bed Spreads
Linens
Upholstery
Let us do your windows and your beds. We
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and insured.

L 3563 N.W. 10th Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33309

S; 563-5424


rine Enterprises, Inc. Marine oqulnpmnn
3rd Street Sales
rdale, Florida 33315 Servoe
Expos Instoltion
^^Dookelde Swltse
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END THE WORK
END THE WORRIES


YACIf


S Licensed Bonded Insured (407) 392-1441
A Subsdery of Marina Management International, Inc.



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


Chairs
Power Con'r '
Bow RailsaB (..M'-
Marine Accessories of All Kinds (30" X
And Much, Much More... ; (805( 9,0T16SiQ 1 .


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Restorations Servicing Programs
Computerized Checklists Absentee Care


~e~aa~c~i~ --7L~J~p-i~g~li~
I


---LPI







16 Waterfront News November 1989 Marine Community Ca

Monday Tuesday,. Wedne

he tide table datum is based on the New. River In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the times'.
the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be are military and the tide heights are in Feet above or be-. Gold Coast Water
ousted for other locations by using the "Time tow "mean low tide". A figure above the time indicates a Boynton Beach Deyys
justments to Tide Table" in the low right hand high tide whereas a.flgure below Is a low tide. call 407-272-6677.
rner of this calendar. Call 524-9450 for moreca 407-272-6677.
i formation *Waterway Master.F
TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE conference room, FortLa
SCourse: Intermedil
O V High Low Guide, 7-10pm, 6wki
Boca Inlet ........................ +08 ......inutes. +17 Dania. Call 989-2824. !
'Deerfield Beach ................ ....+12 ...........11South Florida Dve
Hillsboro Inlet ......5......... -31 0.. p.m., Howard Johnsnl.
Bahia Mar................... .........-2..0 923-0654.
Port Everglades... ...... -45 ..... ..................-62 Boating course irPt.
S Dania Cut Off ................. .+45 .................ghthouse Pt. 06
.... Davie Bridge. .....0 ......................... +0 +400 .......igou
Hauloverinlet ................... +38 .............. ................ 39 IME +4412.8
Haulover Inlet ................ + 38 3,. +2.8t
Government Cut (Miami) .............-39 .............. .................-56 IME 04041012
OW +0.5'
'6 7 8 .off Shore SaiiR
Navigation, Pembrol
SOff Shore Sailing Course, at W.C. Young *16th Annual Il1
*Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Fall Rec Center, Pembroke Pines. Call 437-0503 after Sailfish Tournaimev
Series #3. Call 946-6962. 2 p.m. 0707.
*P-Dive, 8:30am, Lloyd St Pk, call So Fla -Bird Watching at Deerfield Island Park. Boat S .L club, 730 ,i,
Divers SCUBA Club 923-0654. transportation provided. Call 360-1320 S.I. l, 7
*Secret Woods Nature Center nature hike, First Quarter Moon Boca Century Fishin Club, 10 amoom, Ft. Lauderdal
2pm, So. Fork New River. 357-8115. .8 & under 18 "A" Meet, Miami Dade South o Century Fillig a c amu, *South Florida FlatS
.St Maurice Country Fair, 1-llpm, 2851 pool. C l 1 use B RatolywoodVFW Hall. C~I
StirlingRoad. ,Boating Courses in: Palm Beach Gardens 848- cl407-479-1432. ward Shell Clu1
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m. 0756, Lake Worth 832-9902, Lighthouse Pt 946- Boting'Courses in: Deerfield 942-9944, Rec. Center. Call 925
Riverside Park pavilion,FtL Lauderdale. 93,28, Pompano 782-7277, Ft Lauderdale 463- Coral Ridge 963-5246, FtLauderdale 462-4497,a
Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 pm, Bonton Square, 0034, Dania 962-8766, Hallandale 454-9944, Plantation 739-7666, Hollywood 961-4147, Nature PhotographV
Mui eland,r730-11Hialeah 559-6260 Bonton Homestead 245-611. Miami Shores 624-4974 & South Miami 266- Miami Beach High S
Riverwalk, Ft Lauderdale. 1553.
IGI +2.3' +2.4' +2.3' +2.4' +2.4' +2.5' +2.4' +
IME 0024.0704-1315-1946 0129.0808.1415.2050 0240-0917.1516-2154 0350.1023*16
OW +0.9' +1.1' +0.9' +1.0' +0.9' +0.8' +0.8'
Soon in perigee 13 14 A 15
*1Veterans Day Celebration, Second 1 1
Presbyterian Church, Fort Lauderdale, 11 a.m. Hollywood Yacht Club meeting, for time &
Call 722-2251. location call 474-3710.
*Reggae & SKA Show, Musicians Exchange. Palm Beach Sailing Club Meeting, 6:30 pm, Nroilu Moon farthest north.
Contemporary Folk Music, Unitarian Palm Beach Country Club. Call 842-3308. *Waterway' Master
Universalist Church, Fort Lauderdale. Call 964- Full Moon .Gulfstream Salling Club meeting, 8pm, 6pm, Fort Laudrdale I
7787. *Palm Beach Sailing Club, Sail training Days Inn-Lauderdale Surf Seabreeze. Commission Conferen
*Traveling History Show, Miami City Hall, session 6:30 p.m. Call(407) 626-5116. .Underwater Photography Society, uls E s
Coconut Grove, 3500 Pan American Drive. Call Marine Sector of Broward's Sheriffs Possee 7:30pm, Golden Glades Howard Johnson, No. CGulls Exerclses.
375-1492. 7:30 pm, Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale Executive Miami Beach. Grove Sailing Club. p
*Cayman Islands Scuba Bowl, Call PADI Airport. Call 739-7666. *Boating Courses in: Deerfield 942-9944, *Miami RiverCoordlJpat
i Cal, (800) 722-7234. American Ex-POW', 8 pm, D. A. V. Hall #40 Coral Ridge 963-5246, Fort Lauderdale 462-4497, 18th Floor, Metroceriter
*Rowing, 10 am-2 pm, Holland Park, West Lake, 1515 West Sunrise Blvd, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 943- Plantation 472-7614, Hollywod 961-4147 & Leaque of Women
Hollywood, every Sunday. 6873. Miami Shores 624-4974. location call 764-8961.

+3.3' +3.1' +3.4' +3.1' +3.3' +3.0' +3.2'
IME 0129*0735.1403.1940 0219-0824.1452.2031 0308.0915.1543-2121 0359.1006.163
OW. -0.I' +0.3' -0.2' +0.3' -0.2' +0.4' -0.2' +0

19 20 -1 22
Gulfstream Sailing Club, cean Buoys. Last quarter Single Sailing Club, Meets 6:30 p.m. at
Call 463-9151. t quaer Days Inn, Fort Lauderdale Beach. Call 565-0775.
*Harvest Festival, Thru tomorrow, 10 a.m at Commodore's Club, 1130 am, Flaming Pit, CAT-44 club, 7:30 pm, Pierce St. Annex, Pom-
the Youth Fair/Expo Fairgrounds, Tamiami Park, Pompano Beach. Call 276-7085 (WPB), 781-6649 pano Beach. Call 755-3965.
Coral Gables. Call 375-1492. i(Bro.) and 235-6262 (Dade). .Marine Industry Association Palm Beach
*British Air Craft Carrier, Port Everglades. .Sailboat Bend Civic Association River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 pm, West- Moon on Equate
Deerfield Island Park Fishing Toumamer meeting, 7:30pm, Wright Bldg, School minster Church, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft. Lauderdale. .Marine Trade. &
am noon, Call 428-5474. Board Campus. Call 524-8610. 7 p.m. Call 568-2
Pearl Harbor Survivors Association, 3 'Coconut Grove USCG Auxiliary meeting, 730 Port Everglades Rowing Club meeting, 7 pm location.
pm,American Legion Hall, Pompano Beach. Call pm, CoconutGrove Sail Clubhouse.Call 444-4571. Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lau- .Ballroom dancing
752-2010. .Music: Dueling Pianos, 8pm-midnight, derdale. Call 761-7640. Social Center, Ft Lai
Steamship Historical Society, 1:30 pm, for loca- inside, Bonton Square, Riverwalk, Ft -Boating courses i
tion call 407-533-5114. La edale. BOAT.
IGH 2.4' +2.5' +2.3' +2.4' +2.2' +2.3' +2.2' +2
IMEI 0107.0744.1349.2026 0216.0846.1448.2129 0322.0951.1544.2226 0422-1050.162
W +0.7' +0.8' +0.8' +0.8' +0.9' +0.8' +0.9'
26 27 28 29
*Boating course in: North Miami Beach 939-
BOAT
BFlorida Marine Aquarium Society meetln, /:30
pm, Museum of Science, 3280 So. Miami Ave.,
*Palm Beach Sailing Club, mainsail trim Miami. Call 666-2226.
training session. Call (407) 626-5116. South Middle River Civic Association, 7 pm,
SWaterfront Property owners Assocla- 501 NW 17 St., Ft. Lauderdale.
lion; 7:30 p.m. Nathaniers New River Tavem, Riv-
SModel Radio-Controlled Power Boat erwalk, FL Lauderdale. FloridaYachtCharterAssocation,7:30pm,for
Run, 10 a.m. 4 p.m., every Sunday, West Lake -Boating courses in: Miami 279-5348, South locationcall522-4654. j Moon farthest south
Park, Hollywood. Call 925-8377. Miami 235-8428. Boating courses In: Hollywood 961-4147, Whitbread Round
M i38Dr. 4MsPlantation 739-7666, Deerfield 942-9944, Ft. Fremantle, yachts arrive
*Dr. Paul George's Traveling History Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 pm, Bonton Square, Lauderdale 462-4497, Coral Ridge 963-5246 Waterway Maste
Show, Cardozo Hotel, 1300 Ocean Drive, S Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. & Miami Shores 4624-4974. Rdge 6 p.m F LMaste

M +2.6' +2.4' +2.6' +2-4' +2.8' +2.4' +2.6'
IME 0115'0722*1347.1917 0153.0759*1424.1952 0228.0837.1501.2029 0305.0914.15
OWi +0.4' +0.8' A+0.3' +0.8' ___ __ +0.3' m.a. 92' +1.
Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water -







endar & Tide Tables Waterfront News November 1989 17

iday Thursday Friday Saturday
2 0 C6u1IM Cl0s6tial NAWlfeKhv, 71-%,.. 6 3 r4 f ^i-q) srrIT f-...,. t^ 4 Realt A o_t-.illllg 10 _... Mhhdl Iu,
2 Coumna cdleatial Nat ipatIs., 7 1p... 6 3 tvru 15Aat. "'w 4 '"" n kN I
wks, BCC-Tigertail, Dania.,Call989-2824. thru 11/5, Atlanta. Basin, C.B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
Ski Club, 7:30pm Master's Synchronized Swimming *Ft Lauderdale Semi Annual Billfish 431-4931 (in Broward) or 283-6919 (Palm Beach).
Federal & Woolbright. National Championships, thru 11/5, Hall of Tournament, thru 11/5, Harboure Towne -Sunfish Ladies Day Race, call Gulfstream
Fame Pool, Fort Lauderdale. Marina. Call 563-0385. Sailing Club 987-2652.
aniCommittee, 6pm, -Cat Cay Boy's Club Rendezvous, thur *Stranahan Flowers Lighting, 5:30-8pm, *Scuba Clinic, 10am-2pm, Sailorman, 350 E.
derdale. 11/5, Cat Cay Yacht Club, Bahamas. Call 561- Riverwalk, Ft IAuderdale.'Call 524-4736. St. Rd. 84, Ft Lauderdale.
Sail & Yachting 2697. *Conservation in Landscaping: a -Sailing & Windsurfing courses, 9am-noon,
BCC- Tigertail Lake, *Marine Trade & Craftmen Guild, 7pm; conference on environmentally sound techniques for 6 wks, BCC-Tigertail Lake, Dania. Call 989-
For location call 568-2812. -Florida gardeners, thru 11/5, Bok Tower Gardens, 2824.
IdaClub meeting, 7-0 *Boating courses in: Jupiter call 744-2904, Lake Wales. Call 800-282-7935.. *Courtesy Marine Examlnatlons in: kioca
Holywood Beach. Call Palm Beach Gardens 622-7385, Lake Worth 832- *All Release Redbone Tournament, thru Raton, Palmetto Park & Lake Ida; Deerfield,
9902, Deerfield 479-0946, Pompano 941-5781, 11/5, Islamorada, call 664-4503. Pioneer Park; Lighthouse Pt & Pompano, 14 St
SRaton call 391-3600, Ft Lauderdale 463-0034, Plantation 472-7614, SteamshipHistorical Society, for time and Ramp; Dania, SeaFair; Ft Lauderdale, 15 St
Hollywood 922-5043. Hollywood 961-4147 & Hialeah 559-6260. location call 271-1527. Ramps, McVey House, English Park Ramp.

+2.5' +2.7' +24' +2.6' +2.3' +2.5' HIGH
636.2205 0441-1052*1713-2242 0521 1133 1758*2329 06101220-1850. TIME
-10' +0.6' +1.1' +0.7' +1.1' +0.8' +1.2' L.W
a Course, Coastal 9 Moon on Equator 1 0 1 1 Ocean Fleet Race, Miami Sea Buoy 0900.
. Call 437-0503. *Hilsboro Inlet Salin Cl Auction, Call Gulfstream Sailing Club, 463-9151.
SGuercio Tripod 7:30 p.m. at the Boca Raton American Legion Columbus Conference, at Pier 66, Fort NACD Research, Diving technique seminar
t e Marathon. Call 289- Hall. Lauderdale. Call 524-3511. thru tomorrow, Tallahassee. Call (813) 985-0373.
*8th Annual Island Jubi lee Weekend, Moonlight Gourmet Dinner, Canoe trip *Folk Concert Series, performances at 8 and
a M Cor. a th nnua anDel M, Key Lgo.W d, today and Nov. l1 on Biscayne Bay. Call the 10 p.m., Poets, Fort Lauderdale. Call 523-5001.
Galleda Mall Conference tUrU Nov.12 Marina DelMar, Key Largo. Historical Museum of Southern Florida, 375- -Free Movies, at T.Y. and North Beach Parks,
all 491-3327. Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club, 730am.Bocr 1492. 8 p.m.. Call 985-1980.
lles club, 730 pm, Hol- American Legion Hall. Call 395-0472. Coconut Gove Saling Club meeting, 8pm, call 8ey n... n Women Held every
65-3374. Fort Lauderdale Boat Club meeting, 8 pm, 600 444-4571. Saturday at Holiday Park, Fort Lauderdale.
:30opm, Pompano Beach NE 21 Ct., Wilton Manors. Call 431-7239. Broward Archaeological Society meeting, 8 .Promenade in the Park, Thru Nov. 12 at
160. Intemational.Yachtien's:Association, 7:30 pm; Broward Govemmental Center, Room 515, Holiday Park, Fort Lauerdale. Call 771-8938 or
jb, 7:30 pm, Rm 203, No.. pm; Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. Call920-3555. 101 So. Andrews Ave., Ft Lauderdale. C.ll 525- 463-2800.
3l, 1247 NE167 St. Call Under Seas Sports Dive Club, 7:30 pm, Natha- *Antique & Classic Boat Society, 8 pm, Lauder- Veterans Celebration, thru Nov. 12 at
niels New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. dale Isles Yacht Club. Call 581 8823. Smokers Park, Fort Lauderdale. Call 584-7209.

.6' +2.8 +2.7' +3.0' +2.9' +3.2' +3.0"
14-2253 0453*1124-1708*2346 0549-1220-1800 0038-0642*1311 1850
+0.6' +0:7' +0.3' +0 5' +0.1' .+0.4'
-6th Annual Sailboat Fishing
16 17 *Treasure Coast Boat Show, Fort Pierce 1 8 6ti Annual Sailboat Fishing
*6th Annual Sailboat Fishing thru Nov. 19 at the Fort Pierce City Marina. Call Tournament, Weigh-in sites at Bahia Mar and
Tournament Kick-off Party, Tugboat (407) 833-1505. Hillsboro Inlet. Call 524-9464 or (800) 226-9464
Arnnies in in Broward & Dade.
ofEquator. Da all5Coral Springs Power Squadron, Turkey *Gulfstream Sailing Club, Sunfish Fall
luaDaia. Call 524-9464 or (800) 226-9464. Shoot at Plantation Yacht Harbor thru Nov. 19. Series. Call 987-2652.
-Plan:Committee, *Ships of the Call 463-4023. U.S. Power Squadron, Meeting to offer
ityJall World, A presentation by the Steam Ship holiday Show, Museum of Art Fort power Squadron, Meeting to offer
.Room. Historical Society of Port Everglades.. Call 568- e o -5M500 boating class information. Call 522-6716.
m. Historical Society o Port Everglads Call 568- Lauderdale. Call 25-5500. ort Lauderdale Power Squadron
40-8:30 a.m., Coconut 2813. Nature Hike, Ancient sand dunes exploration Meeting, Call 463-1619.
A4-457t. .Womens. lacll:-Hacng- ASso latlon, 7 pm, iakDeeeldBeanchPark; ,
gCommittee,5:3 CoconutGrove SailingClubhouse.Call4444-4571. Folk Mus, Poes, Fort Lauderdale. Call 523- Shiprafers scale boat sailing, 1 am, Model
m ee,530pm,eaue,7:30 pm lighthouse Pt Yacht Boat BasinrC. B. Smith Park; Pembroke Pines. Call
a56-0206.Navy League, 7:30 pm, Lighthouse Pt Yacht 501.
a m856-0206. Club. Call 785-2216. C 966-036 (in Broward) or 283-6919 (Palm Beach).
ermeMane ask Force, 11:30 a.m., Chamber of Broward County Fair, Thru Nov. 26. American Mercant Marine Veterans, 1 pm, 2
Commerce, 208 SE 3 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Broward Event Hollne. call 765-4468. W. Dixie Hwy., Dania. Call 925-5869.
+2.9' +3.1' +2.8' +2.9' +2.5' +2.7'
4*2213 0449*1057*1729*2306: 0545*1153-1824 0007.0643.1249.1924
4' 0.0' +0.6' +0.2' +0.7' +0.5' +0.8'
23 24 25

\



*Thanksgiving Dive Meet, Fort Lauderdale
Craftsmen Guild, Meers Swimming Hall of Fame, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call Moon in apogee
12 in Fort Lauderdale ftr FL Lauderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m.. For lo- .Sed etch 'N' S Whitbread7Lauderdale Yacht Club,
cation call 431-7239. Seaside Stretch'Stroll, am, every Tues. Buoys Race.
8-11pm, Holday park Port Everglades Propeller' Club meeting, for & Fri., Birch State Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761- -Folk Music, Poets, Fort Lauderdale. Call 523-
lerdale. time & location call 782-8825. 5383. 5001.
your area call 800-336- Tarpon River Association, 7:30 pm, Convenant Narcotics Anonymous, 8:30. pm, 971 So. -Hispanic '89, 11 a.m. -8 p.m. on Las Olas
Church, S. W. 7th Ave. at 6th St., FL Lauderdale. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call 476-9297. Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale. Call 720-2241.

3' +2.3' +2.3' +2.4' +2.3' +2.5' +2.3' HIGH
5*2314 0516*1142-1721.2359 0603.1228.1800 0038*0643*1308*1838 TIME
+0.7' +0,9' +0.6' +0 9' +0 5' +0 8' LW.
30





Eastern Shores Yacht Club Meeting, 7:30 pm, cte roi t
Winston Tow.ers Marina, Miami Beach. Call 932-0720. Irr
Marine Council meeting, 7:30 am, 147 Miracle N w s
of Equator Mile, Coral Gables. Call 856-0206.
.the World Race, Ziegler Pubishing Co, Inc.
*Marine Manufacturing in Mexico, San
Plan Committee, Diego Convention Center, during boat show. Call
dale City Hall. (619).566-9696.
-.. ,


+2.6' +2.3'
0342*0952.1616-2146
+0.3' +0.8'


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


+2.3'
)*2106







18 Waterfront News November 1989 Habitat


Several weeks ago Hurricane Hugo blasted
through the Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico and
South Carolina. Waterfront News correspondents
- Mike Pauley in San Juan and Frank Papy on
Fox Island just south of Charleston experienced
Hugo on both ends of its murderous passage.
"The tragedy and destruction by Hugo
[should not] make us feel remorse, but humble
[in the face of] nature's powerful force," wrote
Pauley, who edits Puerto Rico's waterfront
newspaper, Tropic Times. "Our respect for the
sea is enhanced by the vision of its awesome
power."
Mike observed: "The hurricane hole myth
exploded- cruisers were hurt hard!"
Captain Frank, who writes cruising guide
books, was a bit more tongue and cheek about his


brush with Hugo, which is his style; and,
perhaps, because he was stationed south of the
hurricane's eye. Though, a sense of humor has
it's advantages in an emergency.
Look forward to dispatches from both sailors
come December.
In the meantime, the American Red Cross,
whose emergency fund and staff were already
exhausted by Hugo are being tapped again by the
recent World Series Earthquake at San Francisco
Bay. The city's marina district suffered vast
devastation from the quake and subsequent fires.
Call your local chapter of the Red Cross and offer
whatever financial and/or human resources you
can spare. In Broward County call 581-4221, in
Dade 326-8888 and Palm Beach phone
833 -7711.


Predicting the tides easy with tide tables


by Milt Baker
If you want to know when to expect high and
low tides during 1990, there's a complicated
formula for computing tides in The American
Practical Navigator, a heavy book known to
most mariners simply as Bowditch.
Article 1202 tells how to get started, using a
nautical almanac for the year and observing tides
on your own.
But there's a much easier way! Any day now
tide tables for 1990 will be available at your local
chart dealer.
Walk in with ten dollars and ask the man
behind the counter for a set of tide tables. You'll
walk out with a 280-page book giving the tides
all along the Atlantic shores of North and South
America. And a couple of dollars change.
Are tide tables something new? Not, ir. In
fact, Uncle Sam has published tide tables every
year since 1853.
The first tide tables were little more than
instructions telling the mariner how to make his
own tidal predictions, And. the tables weren't
easily found at marine dealers.
By 1867 government tide tables began to give
the times and heights of high waters. They had
daily, predictions for 19 stations and tidal
differences for 124 stations. And the tables were
still hard to.find.
The 1990 tide tables are very easy to find.
The tables for the east coast of North and South
America contain full daily predictions for 48
reference points, and tidal differences for about
2,000 stations in between.
In South Florida, that means daily predictions
for lots of other points.
To find the time and height of tides for Bahia
Mar, for example, you simply add or subtract the
tidal differences for Bahia Mar to Miami Harbor
entrance.
If you need tides for the rest of the world,
you can choose from similar tide tables for the
-Pacific Coast and Hawaii. Europe and the West


aI~IPP B lMIPIOJA-
Marine Contractor

Mechanical Repairs & Rigging
Vessel & Equipment
Modifications
Design Fabrication Installation -
Glass, Metal or Wood
Security Improvements
Certified Diesel Mechanic

Emergency Mobile Service *
Dockside or Yardwork

South Florida Bahamas Mexico
Free Estimates


Call Skip


305-791-4276
Beeper 928-4228


Coast of Africa, and the Central and Western
Pacific.
Private enterprise has gotten into the tide table
business as well.
The most popular privately printed tide tables
in South Florida are the ones printed by Russ and
Christy Teall. They cover the waters from Cape
Canaveral to Key West, including the Bahamas.
And they sell for about two dollars.
Also popular are tide tables for the Abacos.
One set is published by Wescott Cove, publisher
of the Cruising Guide to the Abacos and
Northern Bahamas, and another is published by
White Sound Press. These are a bit harder to
find. When you do find them, however, they're
dirt cheap at less than three dollars.
And then there's Reed's Nautical Almanac for
the East Coast, which contains tide'tables and
much more: an almanac of the sun, moon and
stars, a mini light list, and, in fact, more than
-$130 worth of government pub locations, all for
$29.95 in the 1990 edition.
My own personal favorite is the Florida-
Atlantic tide calendar from Tidelines, Inc. It
shows a graph of high and low tides for a month
at a time and gives tidal offsets on the back page.
And it has some stunning photography. All for
$9.95.
The bottom line? With a little help from Uncle
Sam or one of the commercial tide tables
available, predicting the tides can be easy. And if
you operate a boat, doing so can help keep you
out of trouble as well.


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PREP COURSES


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I


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


Melaleuc
a noxiousu


says


a tree
is weed,"
local


Congressman
U.S. Representative E. Clay Shaw wants to
see the melaleuca tree added to the Federal
Noxious Weeds List. All 20 of Shaw's
Congressional colleagues of the Florida
delegation joined him in signing off on a letter
sent to Clayton Yeutter, Secretary of Agriculture,
in October urging Yeutter to include the tree: on
the list.
"If successful, federal dollars would become
available to control proliferation of the tree which
consumes four to five times more water than
native Florida plants," reported the Fort
Lauderdale Congressman's spokeswoman,
Nancy Roman.
"The Melaleuca tree, native to Australia,! is
infesting the Big Cypress Preserve and depleting
the Biscayne Aquifer South Florida's primary
source of water;" said Roman.
Shaw added: "This plant is turning the
Everglades into a tinder box. It's high time the
government got serious about controlling it."
The melaleuca has not previously been
included on the Federal Noxious Weeds List
because when the list was set up in 1979, the tree'
was not considered to be the threat that it is today.




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Next month: Hugo coming & going

Meanwhile: give aid to the Red Cross


I


I


'-~$rF~p~4~


--AM-







Safety Waterfront News November 1989 19


Unique boating committee

underway at full throttle


by Fred Edwards
An unusual committee is operating today
because the mayor of a small community on
Florida's west coast was slammed about in her
sailboat by a group of high-powered boats
barreling along the Intracoastal Waterway at top
speed. The committee was conceived when she
met with six other concerned officials to consider
how to manage the county's urban sprawl of

State now expects

every boat

operator to know

rules of road

by Fred Edwards
Recreational boaters and "waterborne
enforcement officers in many parts of the state are
just beginning to feel the impact of a change in
state law that was effective October 1, 1988. The
law says that every skipper on the water must
know the Rules of the Road or risk a fine, or
even a jail sentence, for disobeying them.
Under Florida Statutes, a violation of any of
the 38 Rules of the Road can result in a citation.
If the violation results in an accident, it is a crime,
and can earn the violator a $500 fine and 60 days
in jail, plus mandatory safe-boating school. A
violation not resulting in an accident can earn the
skipper a ticket for a civil infraction, similar to an
automobile speeding ticket.
The Florida Marine Patrol is not the only
organization that will be watching for rule
violations. The law also authorizes virtually every
municipal po ice officer, sheriffs deputy, and
other enforcing authority on the water to enforce
the new provisions.
The legislation does not provide for teaching
the Rules of the Road to waterborne patrol
officers, but it certainly expects each patrolman to
be an authority on the rules and a credible witness
in court. How does he gain those qualifications?
Captain Alan Richard, Deputy Boating Safety
Coordinator for the state, said, "We are training
marine patrols, and providing instructor training
as well as holding special classes for city police
and sheriffs deputies throughout the state."
Captain Dan Spina, director of an exam prep
center in Naples, has another answer a
captain's license from the Coast Guard. He says,
"The toughest part of a captain's license exam is
the section on the Rules of the Road. When a
patrolman earns his license, he not only knows
the rules, but he also carries written credentials
that he can take to court."
By one method or another the enforcing
authorities are learning the rules, but what about
the 700,000 registered boat-owners throughout
the state? Granted some we hope most know
the rules. Additionally the new law provides that
certain violators must attend safe boating school,
where they will be exposed to the rules. And state
legislators are talking about mandatory education
for boaters. But for all 700,000? Hardly. The
current proposal by the Department of Natural
resources would require boating courses only for
those bom after October 1, 1975.
So the preponderance of boaters concerned
about staying within the law must learn the rules
on their own through classes or home study.
The Coast Guard Auxiliary and the U.S. Power
Squadrons offer six-week basic boating safety
courses that include the Rules of the-Road. The
courses are free except for the cost of materials.
Interested readers can call the BOAT/U.S.
education hotline at 800-336-BOAT for
information on courses near their homes.
Whether or not the state overtly legislates
general mandatory education, the law change of
last October has already dictated that every
conscientious skipper know the Rules of the
Road. Captain Dan Spina of Naples said, "It
would be great to attend a boaters' cocktail party
and find that the hottest new trend is not owning
the fanciest yacht, but knowing the Rules of the
Road."


waterways. And the committee was born when
the county's Council of Mayors established a
Waterway Management committee, which
included membership from virtually every water-
related interest within the 24 affected
municipalities.
Committee members believe there is no other
similar organization in the country.
At the committee's first news conference,
Chairman Barbara H. Gilberg, Mayor of South
Pasadena, announced the establishment of a
Boating Education Hotline, and dialed the initial
call. The hotline is manned by volunteer student
members of Eckerd College's Search and Rescue
team (ECSAR) in St. Petersburg. The college's
waterfront director, William Covert, said, "We're
providing a centralized number that anybody
from Pinellas County can call for local boating
education information." He added that, although
the purpose of the hotline is for information on
boating classes, the telephone operators will refer
callers with questions on boating safety to
appropriate sources.
At the conference, Gilberg also announced
that two committee members were instrumental in
scheduling a Search and Rescue Seminar during
August. The seminar will be given jointly by
Eckerd College's ECSAR and Coast Guard
Auxiliary Flotilla 716, in the nearby community
of Gulfport. Auxiliary Division Seven Operations
Officer Robert L. Malbacher, said, "We have
invited law enforcement and emergency response
organizations from each community in the
county. We will use their boats, along with
vessels from ECSAR and the Auxiliary."
The committee, which serves as a formal
advisory body to the county's Board of
Commissioners, is charged to "review our shared
interests ,and draw1a, coordinated,, fair .and
enforceable plan for the waters of Pinellas
County, addressing issuessuch as idle and, no-
wake zones, safe ski areas acceptable anchoring
spots, and measures to protect the natural and
man-made environment." It operates through six
subcommittees: Safety and education,
enforcement and coordination, wake damage and
noise, natural resource protection, use
management, and licensing.
The names of the subcommittee indicate the
wide span of their tasks, from recommending
ways to reduce noise and wake damage along the
county's 265 miles of seawall, to grappling with
the issues of possible mandatory boating
education and operator licensing.
In spite of the scope of the endeavor,
Chairman Gilberg said, "The first drafts of all
subcommittees are due within the next two
weeks, and I expect to complete a committee-
wide report in less than 90 days."

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Unlicensed Florida fishing, diving
guides face Coast Guard penalties
Bass fishing, backcountry angling and diving
guides throughout Florida are subject to stiff fines
from the U.S. Coast Guard for carrying
passengers for hire without the required captain's
license.
Many small boat guides, primarily in inland
and coastal waters, have been operating without
federally required licenses, or have failed to
renew their tickets. The Coast Guard last year
began a crack-down on these illegal operators and
cited numerous violators. The Code of Federal
Regulations requires that a person who "operates
a mechanically propelled vessel and carries
passengers for hire upon 'navigable waters' is
required to hold a Coast Guard license."
There is a penalty of $5;000 for violation of
the law. Coast Guard authorities are continuing to
enforce the regulation throughout the state.
A special guide license, which is a modified
version of the Six-Pack captain's ticket is offered
by the Coast Guard. Requirements include a total
of one year (360 days) of lifetime experience
operating boats, certificates in cardiopulmonary
resuscitation (CPR) and first aid, and an
acceptable physical exam. In addition to these
requirements, the applicant must pass an exam
that covers subjects such as navigation, rules of
the road, safety and boat handling.




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20 Waterfront News November 1989 Commerce



Local marine industries selling internationally


by M. S. Alson
As South Florida's varied marine industries
continue to grow and prosper, so do the
opportunities to expand operations into overseas
markets.
To help businesses learn the essentials of
exporting their products, the Marine Industries
Association of South Florida along with the
United States and State of Florida Departments of
Commerce sponsored the International Export
Seminar for Yachts and Marine Accessories.
This half-day seminar held at the Embassy
Suites hotel in Fort Lauderdale, on the 17th Street
Causeway, August 29th, offered vital
information from international trade professionals
on how to enter into or further develop exporting
programs. Some of the valuable information
covered included getting started, making contacts,
arranging for financing, having the proper paper
work done and how to deal with foreign business
people.
Lou Nixon, representing the U. S.
Department of Commerce, International Trade
Administration, reviewed the services available to
help small and medium-sized companies identify
new export markets, analyze the potential of their
products, make the necessary contacts and
promote then ultimately sell their goods and
services abroad.
The department offers market research
including the most appropriate countries to export
marine products to and lists of marine distributors
in different countries. According to Nixon, the
department can "'help find contacts and cut down
on the leg work." For example, they can provide
a list of how many sailboats over 25-feet were
imported into France last year and by whom.
"Matchmaker" trade missions are conducted
to target potential markets in selected countries.
American business people are accompanied
overseas to attend prearranged individual
appointments with qualified foreigi..agents,
distributors, or customers while providing
complete logistic and promotional support.
Other services available are resource libraries,
worldwide communications abilities and a catalog-
magazine, Commercial News USA, which
promotes U.S. products and services to overseas
buyers in 140 countries.
The State of Florida's Department of
Commerce, Bureau of International Trade and
Development, offers similar services. Jim
Marsee, the department's marine industry
specialist, helps businesses in Florida target
export markets for boats and marine products.
His research has found that Europe is the
second largest market for marine products, after
the U.S., and he encourages people to target that
market. To assist businesses in doing this, the
State of Florida will have catalog displays
featured at the upcoming International Boat
Shows in Genoa, Italy and Dusseldorf, West
Germany and the Marine Equipment Trade Show
in Amsterdam, Holland.
Catalogs will be displayed on racks for easy


522-5789


browsing by trade visitors, and booth space is
also available. This is an excellent opportunity to
test the European market at a minimal cost, when
the dollar is down and the overseas boat market is
strong.
Marsee stresses the importance of attending
trade shows such as these and others sponsored
by departments of commerce, world trade
councils, and professional organizations."People
eventually have to go overseas and meet their
foreign business associates face to face the best
time to do it is at a show."
Another project that the department has in the
works is a directory of Florida marine product
manufacturers. Businesses are being sought to
help sponsor this publication.
Greg Bodalski, vice president and
international banking officer, Sun Bank/South
Florida, N.A., offered three easy rules for
successful exporting: "Know your buyer; know
your freight forwarder and know your banker."
He recommended not only targeting markets
in Europe but also Japan, since they have plenty
of our money to spend due to the trade deficit,
and Australia, with its opposite seasons, in order
to smooth out seasonal business patterns.
Bodelski stressed the importance of making
things as easy as possible for the buyer to buy.
Some things to consider are the actual size of the
sale, what the profit margin is, whether the
product is a shelf item or custom made, the type
of currency being used and the sellers appetite for
risk. The number of buyers for a product will
also determine whether deals can be customized
or standard contracts need to be used.
The better the relationship is between buyer
and seller, the more liberal and flexible sales
agreements can be. However, it is not always
completely up to the buyer to fulfill debts. If the
importing country is experiencing internal
conflicts, he or she may not be able to withdraw
or convert funds no matter how much they want.
Payment terms most commonly used in
international trade, from safest to least safe, are:
cash in advance, but be careful of accepting
checks that U.S. banks can't cash; letters of
credit, issued by a bank and are used most often;
collections, bank acts as agent but with no
obligations; and open account, where an invoice
is issued after shipment.
Fred Annunziata, sales manager, Miami


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International Forwarders described the duties of a
freight forwarder as "a travel agent for cargo."
They are familiar with foreign ports and shipping
lines and prepare necessary documents, compare
shipping rates and find the best freight
transportation available."
To save on freight rates for shipping boats he
recommends squaring off dimensions as much as
possible. This includes taking off extrusions like
dive platforms, bow pulpits, and radar arches. It
is also important to purchase appropriateamounts
of insurance and to limit the times the boat is
handled to reduce damage and delays.
Fred Kegelmeyer, president, Brunger Export
Corporation, gave a lesson on "Commercial
Anthropology," how to understand the mentality
of overseas customers and learning what is polite
and what's not. "One key word you have to
remember is patience," he advised. Be careful
when using American slang and humor as others
may not understand or may even be offended by
it.
He stressed the importance of personal
contacts and customer relations. Among his
recommendations were to treat foreign business
clients as if their business was right down the
street. Treat them as you want to be treated by not
taking advantage of the distance separation and
by being considerate. Examples he gave were to
be sure to answer replies promptly, announce
price changes in ample time, and to not dump
inferior products overseas.
If you are interested in exporting yachts or
marine accessories, contact the Marine Industries
Association of South Florida at (305) 491,7016,
and they will help point you in the right direction.


,Phone 467-7005:


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sponsored by: Fisheye View SCUBA Magazine
* EXHIBITORS SOCIAL March 9th
sponsored by: Florida SCUBA News
* STEPHEN FRINK U/W PHOTO COURSE
March 10th 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
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Commerce Waterfront News November 1989 21


Boat borrowers cautioned on 'negative equity'


CHICAGO "Upside down positions,"
once rare occurances in recreational marine
finance, are being experienced by a growing
number of boat buyers. It happens when the
amount owed on the loan exceeds the value
of the boat. Also known as "negative equity,"
the situation most often occurs when
borrowers put little or no money down on
their purchase, stretch-out the term of the
loan too long, or increase the loan amount
with items that don't add to the value of the
boat, such as sales tax.
There are several reasons for the growing
problem. Competition for the boat buyer and
response to borrowers' needs encouraged
lenders to reduce downpayments, extend the
length of time for paybacks, and allowed
adding incidentals to the loan amount. At the
same time, depreciation for numerous boat
brands and types was accelerating. The end
result is a possibility that when it's time to
trade up, owners may find little equity in their
current boat. In some cases, owners will find
no trade-in value or may have to pay
additional money to retire the current loan
before being able to trade.
"The chief culprit in creating negative
equity is the initial small downpayment the
higher the starting loan balance, the higher
the future payoff," reports National Marine
Bankers Association president Jacqueline
Forese of Grumman Credit Corp. The
problem is particularly pervasive with smaller
boats where downpayments have shrunk
most rapidly. "Borrowers need to look
beyond the best loan deal," Forese explains,
"Balance must be struck between the need for
a payment that fits the budget, the desire for
interest deductions, if any, and the possible
resale value of a particular boat the owner's
equity."
Longer boat loan terms some extending
to 30 years on certain craft do.reduce
monthly costs for borrowers, but they also
reduce the amount of principal being applied
to the loan balance in the early years of
payback. First year payments on a 10-year
loan represent 68 percent interest and 32
percent principal; for a 15-year loan, first
year payment reflects 82 percent interest and
18 percent principal. These ratios should be
considered since NMBA statistics show that
borrowers trade their boats approximately
every three and one-half years.
"Our members feel it's time to place the
emphasis back on equity," Forese says.


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"When owners have real value in their boats,
they don't face difficult choices when they
want to make a change. We're encouraging
lenders to point out the benefits of slightly
higher downpayments so that boat buyers
don't jeopardize their future on-water
recreation. At the same time, we suggest
borrowers look three to five years out and
decide if a new boat is in the picture."
In the early 1980s, prices of new boats
rose rapidly with inflation. This encouraged a
strong resale market, a stable used boat
market, and even caused certain boat models
to appreciate. As the decade progressed,
inflation moderated, production caught up
with demand, and owners contemplating
trade-up began encountering the problems of
negative equity, especially if the original
financing required less than standard down
payment amounts and numerous "extras"
were added in. The hard facts became
known: boats and the add-ons were losing
value more quickly than 12, 15 and 20-year
loans would amortize or pay off.
For buyers unaware of the negative equity
possibility, a decision to trade up may be
postponed or eliminated. A person in an
upside down position who decides to trade
anyway in effect refinances the old negative
equity and can compound the problem into a
credit-threatening situation.

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"Borrowers should not be discouraged by
these numbers," Forese summarizes. "The
bottom line is that marine lenders can make
boating affordable for most families at the
same time providing real equity. With proper
planning, owners can continue to
comfortably trade up to keep pace with family
needs and personal desires. In the meantime,
the boat will return an investment value in-
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568-9565








22 Waterfront News November 1989


Swimming Hall of Fame

breaks new ground
by Meg Keller
Ft. Lauderdale's International Swimming
Hall of Fame broke ground on October 5, 1989
and began Phase I of the projected $2-million
expansion and renovation of the more than 25-
year-old complex. Phase I will consist of a new
50-meter pool making the ISHOF complex the
only 20-lane facility in the country (two, ten-lane
50-meter pools) with a third pool serving as the
diving well.
In addition, plans call for a new high-tech
museum building on Seabreeze Blvd. soon to
become A1A Southbound with the City's Beach
Redevelopment plans. This new highly visible
museum will be state-of-the-art, featuring
computerized exhibits and educational hands-on
displays.
The International Swimming Hall of Fame
welcomed a roster of dignitaries including: Mayor
Robert Cox, City Commissioner Sheila Harrigan,
Florida State Representative Debby Sanderson
and Broward County Commissioner Nikki
Grossman.


C. HAMPTON
CABINETS, INC.


112 S.W. 12th St.*Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315.527-1201


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211 S.W. 27th Street
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Transient Monthly Seasonal Rate
100 amp space 3 phase and single phase available.
We Offer The Following Amenities:
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Pools, Showers, Laundry,
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Car Rental
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Available to Marine Guests
SSwf & Dive Boats, Fishing Fleet
& Oceanside Gym
All Within Walking Distance
Restaurant Patio Live Music
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Hall of Fame Marina VHF Channel 16
435 Seabreeze Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316


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t-







Waterfront News November 1989 23



New Swimming Hall of Fame director has world class plans


by Susan B. Peterson
Dr. Samuel James Freas is the new executive
director of the Swimming Hall of Fame. He
recently arrived in Ft. Lauderdale with his family,
including Rosemary, his wife, who has a degree
in physical education, and their four children, all
swimmers Sydney, 6; Steven, 10; Sarah, 11
and Sammy, 13.
Dr. Freas was a child when he first came to
Ft. Lauderdale to swim at the old Casino Pool, in
1954. In his own words, Sam Freas tells about
early visits to Ft. Lauderdale with his family, and
about his plans for ISHOF's future.

WFN: Can you tell us something about your
lifelong involvement in swimming and diving,
and how you got to be here?
Freas: My father was a retired Naval officer.
We were from Philadelphia, and we would go to
Key West, where he would sometimes do Navy
duty in the summer.
At Christmas we would go down to Key
West, too, and one particular time in 1954, we
veered from Route 1 to A1A, and stopped in Ft.
Lauderdale, and as we went down the beach we
saw this pool.
It was about 7 o'clock in the morning and we
said, "Well, let's train."
So we went in, and there were a couple of
hundred people in the pool it was the College
Swim Forum.
My parents rented a cottage on Seabreeze for
a month, where Seven Eleven is right now, on
the Intracoastal.
Well, I proceeded to swim and I was an age
group national champion. I became a high school
All-American and prep school All-American and
then went on to the United States Military
Academy at West Point. I was there for three
years and swam under Jack Ryan, then left West
Point and went to Springfield College, where I
decided I wanted to go into physical education.
Meanwhile, all through this time, I was
coming to Ft.-Lauderdale during the Swim
Forum because it became a family thing every
year. The cottages were right down the street
from here, so I'm basically returning where we
spent a month in the winter.
My mother was a track coach. My father was
a basketball coach, and we just happened to be
swimmers because they didn't have daycare back
then, but the YMCAs had programs, and as a 5-
year-old I was dumped onto the YMCA, and I
became a swimmer through the Shark and Flying
Fish program.
So then, through my college career I.swam
and I was an All-American swimmer at
Springfield, but I only swam three months a year
because I played football and I was a polevaulter.
I enjoyed all sports. I was an All-American water
polo player and National team player in water
polo, too.
I finished my Master's at Springfield, went
to Iowa and did my doctoral work in education.
My strength area is sports administration.
I then went to the University of Arkansas for
8 years, where I was swimming coach, and also
became executive director of the College
Swimming Coaches Association.
I took the job at Arkansas and got a new 8
million dollar building built. Arkansas had had a
team for 10 years and they had never scored a
point in a national championship.
The teams developed, and we hosted the
international swim meet that Peter Bemdt defected
from East Germany that was the international





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meet in 1985, when all the Soviet bloc countries
came to the United States for the first time after
loss of the Los Angeles games. University of
Arkansas broke the world record in the 200 meter
freestyle relay.
I was assistant athletic director and men's and
women's swim coach at LSU for three years. We
won the southeast conference championship. We
were fifth in the nation.
Then I was offered an opportunity to be
athletic director at Kenyon College, where I
became assistant to the president of the college,
and athletic director, and there, very, very happy,
and Buck Dawson called me and said, "You're
the only person that can do what needs to be done
at the Hall of Fame. Would you consider coming
to the Hall of Fame?"
WFN: Did your early visits to Ft..
Lauderdale, and swimming in the Casino Pool
have any influence on your decision to come
here? Is there any kind of sentimental connection?
Freas: Well, there was not only a
sentimental connection, there was a historical
connection, which I think is somewhat different.
I spent more time in Ft. Lauderdale,
consistently, as I grew up, than I have in any
other place. Then as I became a leader of the
college swim coaches, I had to come down here.
I am still executive director of the College
Swimming Coaches until September, and then I
resign so that I don't have a conflict with the Hall
of Fame.
But Ft. Lauderdale has gone through a lot of
transitions, and knowing that they want to
revitalize the whole financial growth of this area,
and they want to get back to a family orientation,
a beach resort, really attracted me, because I can
remember in the fifties when it really was a
family place.
WFN: Would you comment on future plans
at the Swimming Hall of Fame and what you
would like to see happen here?
Freas: The thing that needs to be done first
is, we need to position ourselves in the aquatic
world properly. That's the first order of business.
It has become more and more of a provincial
institution, versus an international institution. It
was designed to be an international institution
housed at the site where we thought it should be,
the place where most aquatics should happen -
it's a beautiful spot.
Don de Bolt did a great job in terms of getting
the city involved in the Hall of Fame, but there's
been a real void between the aquatics world and
the Hall of Fame, and perhaps I'm the person that
can bridge that gap.
The second order of business is to get
enough money together so we can finish the
buildings to renovate the area, so that we can
attract major competition and provide services to
the local community. We want to do it in a very
wholesome way by bringing in sporting events
and family entertainment, and try to have a
number of different meets that nobody's ever had
before, so that we can create some more interest
in Ft. Lauderdale and help the beach really be
revitalized.
We're going to have a new pool out front.
We're going to put the museum building on A1A.
A lot of people don't even know this museum's
here because of where it's located. We're going
to, basically, develop this whole area. We're
going to put an amphitheater here, and a theater
overlooking the Intracoastal Waterway, where
we can have some very nice swimming type of
events, and honor people the way we'd like to.


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Also, we're going to have a new area in D.C.
Alexander Park that is dedicated to water sports,
with fountains, whi h is going to lead up to the
museum. But it tak..; money.
WFN: How much money?
Freas: It's 12 million dollars. -And right
now we have about three, and we need a lot
more, so it's going to take us awhile, three to
four years, to get the money together.
Meanwhile, we're going to start construction on
some things.


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Waterfront News November 1989


Columbus Day Regatta results


South Florida Offshore Racing Associaton Class:
Equitable Handicap Assoc-
1. Odin, Lany Mro, 5:29:03; 2. lemon, Frank Nichols, 6-03:38; 3.
Sl-Poke, Don Flitman, 6.06:41; 4. Jack Knife, Jack Greenberg, 6-08-05; 5.
The Main Bear, H. W. Virgin m, 6.09:19; 6. Wildfire, Harry Susskind,
6:12:23; 7. Laughing Gull, Tony Chapman, 6:43:15.
IMS-
1. Picante, Dennis Parravano, 1:10:56; 2. C-Shell, John Duncan,
1:16:18; 3. Staccato, Peter McGrath, 1:16:37; 4. Haztabefast, Tom David,
121:16; 5. Pipe Dream, Scntt Piper, 1:25:38.
Performance Handicap Racing Fleet (PHRF):
PHRF 1-
1. Cheers, Jack Price, 5-50;59; 2. Time Bandit, Ralph "Skip" Ryder,
5:51:22; 3. Redskin, Wood/Hargig 559:26; 4. Ninja, Don Stagg, 6:05:23;
5. H Bomb, Larry Hai.g 6.0650; 6. Hawk, Frank Brown, 6.07:36; 7. IFm
Judy Sail Me, Jim Durr, 6:08:27; 8. Farr Out, Carl L Schenholm, 6:11:01;
9. Blue Angel, Rolando R. Santos, 6:13:16; 10. Dutch Treat, David A.
Holland, 6:14:41.
11. Zig Zag, Raul Karman, 6:16:04; 12. Goombay, David Kurtz,
6:21:24; 13. Hang-50, Neal Lampel, 6:25-07; 14. Looker, Lorin Frank,
6:27:14; 15. Tabasco, Robert Downey, 6:36:45.
PHRF 2-
1. Irish Rover, William McCormick, 5:44:19; 2. Three Stooges,
David Helmick, 5:46:47; 3. Arbitrage, Norm Smith, 5:54:06; 4. Scirocco,
John Martin, 5:59"56; 5. Hot Sauce, Ronald E. Roberts, 6:01:54; 6. Elad,
Bill Dale, 6:02:53; 7. Terra Nova, K. Hardy, 6:03:27; 8. Thunder, Jon
Ewing, 6:09:42; 9. Saucy, Bud Reiss, 6:16:14; 10. Le Mistral, Bernard
Hoarau, 6:16:34.
11. Shonrai, Skip Vashon, 6:20:14; 12. Magnolia, Buck Gillette,
6:23:32; 13. Wind Pirate, David Wallace, 6:26:13; 14. Goombay, Jane
Groves, 6:32:27; 15. Windstar, Fred A. Zorovich, 6:50:15; 16. Miff Im.
Richard R. Green, 6:59:33; 17. Karma, Hans Conrad, 7:08:55.
PIIRF 3-
1. Redled, Dick Bettenhausen, 5:49:00; 2. Flying Circus, John Degen,
5:55:00; 3. Genesis, Wayne Carlson, 5:59:48; 4. Concentate, David Behney,
6:01:29; 5. Fumious, Steve Hill, 6:02:08; 6. Blew By U, Charlie Rahn,
6:03:17; 7. Fixation, Joe Mensch, 6:05:40; 8: Sunrunner, Rogbert C. Utter,
6:09:29; 9. Fun House, Steve Cullen, 6:19:28; 10. Roughhouse, Jeff
Myers, 6:20:32.
11. Moonshadow, Ted Crawford, 6:23:28; 12. Loreley, Robert Owens,
6:29:24; 13. Senseless, Alberto J. Otero, 6:34:12; 14. Water Witch, Blair
Schiller, 6:43:02; 15. I. Hotspur, Andy Quinn, 6:48:32; 16. Bodacious,
Mary Toland, 6:48:52; 17. Sea Prowler, Ron Giltner, 6.50:08.
PHRF 4-
1. Yellowbird, Hap Storer, 5:44:14; 2. Tension, Alan Loy, 5:46:40; 3.
Maiden, Charles Lea Hume, 559:46; 4. Wavedancer, Ed Henry, 6:15:46; 5.
Margaritaville, Larry Whipple, 6:16:29; 6. If-We-Da, Mike Biescher,
6:18:43; 7. Reality, Oscar Valdes, 6:19:10; 8. Zoom, Davie Bemero,
6:41:09; 9. Spring, William F. Bigoney, 6:41:20.
SPRF 5-
1. Sea Nymph, Terry McKinley, 6:10:58; 2. Rokin Robin, Ellibit
Robfison, 6:17:24; 3. Scriptwriter, Eva Fumer, 6:54:51.
Overall PIIRF-
1. Yellowbird
2. Irish Rover
3. Tension
4. Three Stooges
Assigned Rating Class (ARC):
ARC 1-
1. Finesse, Don Hightower, 5:16:11; 2. Circe III, David Woolsey,
5:2459; 3. Jammin', David Luzncy, 5:25:35; 4. Celoi, James Gardiner,
5:28:18; 5. Passport, Frank Zimmerman, 5:30:49; 6. Tigris, Brooks Jones,
5:30:59; 7. Falcon, William J. Boyd, 5:43:41; 8. Quicksilver, Paul Carlson,
5:41:01; 9. Puff, Syd Hillman, 5:42:21; 10. Cash flow, Max Steingart,
5:4259.
11. Blue Skies, Raymond Clair, 5:44:30; 12. Toir, I lalcolm Elliott,
5:45:05; 13.-Moatun, Javier A. Gutierrez, 5:45:45; 14. Cheshire, Walter'
Kalz, 5:46:50; 15. Crauchan II, Donald Campbell, 6:03:-13; 16.'Unicorn,
Michael Peteler, 6:04:42; 17. Elamgemi, Ted Wheeler, 6 08:16; 18. Fifty-
Eight High, William Mauk, 6:10:01; 19. Lioness, Roger Quigg, 6:09:44;
20. Renaissance, Cote/David, 6:1359.
21. Windmere B, Tom Bulla, 6:1556; 22. Risque, Roman Gastetsi,
6:33:14; 23. Three-D, Thomas Buckle, 6:56:01; 24. Chamaca, Howard
Stem, 7:11:24; 25. Scrimshaw, Pat Moore, 9:02:13.
ARC 2-
1. Take Five, Rod Burley, 5:43:27; 2.Seaward, James Dawson,
5:47:15; 3. True Love, Richard E. Reinke, 5:56:03; 4. Second Wind, Ray
M. Shaw, 6:02:06; 5. Tern, Harold Egor, 6:07:03; 6. The Library, Bob
Stoneberger, 6:10:47; 7. Man On The Run IV, Herb Hilton, 6:10:48; 8.
Enterprise B, Bob Anglin,6:22:37; 9.Blue Yonder, Nelson/Cook, 6:22:43;
10. Penetrator, Welcom H. Watson, 626:01.
11. Therapy Too, Robert Van Der Wall, 6:27:46; 12. Sea Quest,
William Ray, 6:40:50; 13. Illusion, Tom Kubutti, 6:43:01; 14. Pandora, J.
r. Reynolds, 6:4550; 15. Pockets, Stuart Bayes, 6:48:28; 16. Leprechaun,
Bob Sullivan, 6:52:40; 17. Wave Revue, Donald Farmer, 6:57:50; 18. Kit
N Kaboodle, Lawrence Terry, 7:06"59; 19. Lo-N-Slo III, Frank Whidden,
7:16:09; 20. Solitaire, John Davis, 7"22:31.
21. Coffey Break II, Douglas Coffey, 7:2456; 22. Wamapo, Bernard
Silver, 7:26:24; 23. Quantum Leap, Bordon Houston, 7:27:14; 24. Escape,
Howard Brafman, 7:48:56; 25. Summer Snow, Sheldon Mumach, 7:53:26.
ARC 3-
1. Puff, Peter Clancy, 5:13:57; 2 Thunder Lizard, Richard Owen,
5:22:20; 3.-Summerwind, M. & A. Goldin, 5:30:42; 4. Sweetest Taboo,
Capt. S. Hanley, 5:43:57; 5. Gale Wind, Jim Jordan' 5:47:32; 6 Chief Red




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Cloud, David Frank, 5:50:56; 7. Lone Ranger, Kabis/Bolton, 5:59:25; 8.
Seva, Bill Randal; 6.01:50; 9. Diskonnect, Mack Emerman, 6:02:29; 10.
Heartbeat, John Cotton, 6:10:19.
11. Fantasy, Joe A. Turner, 6:13:33; 12. Night Moon, Harvey
Sheldon, 6:18:46; 13. Seashell, John Snyder, 6:20:00; 14. Starkist, Mark
Fiorells, 6:27:38; 15. Quest, John Foy, 6:28:44; 16. Plantation, Clive
raylor, 6:31:58; 17. Sloopy, Wm. Edwards, 6:40:26; 18. Isabella, Roy
Wasson, 6:47:26; 19. Michaelbob I, Charles Knupp, 651:31; 20. Impulse
I, Mike Arnold, 6:53:39.
21. Ubiquitous, Wesley Holmes, 7.04:01; 22. Knot Married, Richard
Eisen, 7:06:15; 23. Gemini II, Robert C. Tripp, 7:10:36; 24. Woodwind,
Gaylord A. Wood, 7:11:15; 25. Sagacious, Jack Sigman, 720:02; 26.
Cavu, James Blom, 7:25-01; 27. Circe, C. F. Dirickson, 7:32:09; 8.
Escapade, Steve Echevaria, 7:4030.
ARC 4-
1. Quetzal, R. H. Meve, 4:55:35; 2. Daredevil, Joe Dare, 5:07:53; 3.
Blewchips, Miles Johnson, 5:08:03; 4. Natoma, Jay Flynn, 5:08:10; 5.
Dealers Toy, Jack Malloy, 5:15:38; 6. Clara, Steven L. Scott, 5:28:51; 7.
Joint Venture, Berounsky/Higgs, 5:34:22; 8. Whale, Linda Farmer,
5:35:45; 9. Rambunctious, Browning & Jollay, 5:36:14; 10. Caroline, Bob
Monroe, 5:41:14.
11. Whisper, Frank Brinegar, 5:41:49; 12. Amy B, G. B. Crowley,
5:47:31; 13. Trilogy, Judith Armstrong, 5:52:35; 14. Southern Comfort,
Richard Geisland. 5:56:43; 15. Prism, Robert Tilghman, 6:07:55; 16. Love
Is, Robert Canfield, 6:09:48; 17. Odyssey, Mark E. Reinecke, 6:11:55; 18.
Foto Finish, Nicholas Von Staden, 6:12:05; 19. Shazam, Peter Lloyd.
6:31:09; 20. Departure, Giancarlo Mangoni, 6:44:25.
21. Aventurero, Richard P. Maulion, 6:49:08; 22. Natty Dread, Scott
Bagnall, 6:51:02; 23. Shady Lady, Karen Eakin, 7:59:47.
ARC 5-
I. Zdenka II, Donald Smith, 5:00:16; 2. Lightning, T. Dale Poole,
5:21:35; 3. Pride, Peter C. Anderson, 5:36:26; 4. Windward, John Westeyn,
5:45:21; 5. Promise, John E. Tucker, 5:51:18; 6. Indigo, Sam Dawson,
5:52:03; 7. Spindle B, Betty Wagoner, 5:54:38; 8. Sugar II, Jack Frost,
5:59:15; 9. Optimistic, James Weldon, 6:02:59; 10. Kismet Star, George
Coggeshall, 6:03:05.
11. Chateau Lafite, Pat Brian, 6:03:29; 12. Peace, King Elliott,
6:19:42; 13. Elusive, Bill Boklan, 6:21:18; 14. Mystique, Ronald D.
Andersen, 623:26; 15. Lagniappe, Michael Anderson, 6:30:44; 16. 0, Steve
romello, 6:31:54; 17. Exodus, Jeff Lichtennan, 6:33:27; 18. Scolar, R. A.
Perry, 6:34:07; 19. Blue Chip, Earl Foster, 6:36:48; 20. Windy Daze, Harold
Cobb, 6:40:06.
21. Passages, Freeman Wright, 6:42:12; 22. Sleep II, Genry M. Baran,
6:53:26; 23. Sundance, Brooks Miller, 6:56:28; 24. Chough of Parkstone,
Lou Quad, 7:19:59; 25. Therapy, Greg Thomas, 7:51:24.
ARC 6-
I. Amicus, Louis Katchis, 5:15:47; 2. Randy Tar, Manuel Cadenas,
5:21:54; 3. The Green Turtle, Paul Anstey, 5:22:26; 4. Golden Greek, Tom
P. Carlos, 5:31:52; 5. Shure Thing, J. R. Lovellette, 5:32:48; 6. Blue
Bayou, Ron Crisco, 5:33:44; 7. Cantabile, Linda Bono, 5:45:1; 8.
Whoopee, Lewis English, 5:48:40; 9. Long Sam, William Colton, 5:49:22;
10. Swiftwin, Tom Trump, 5:57:23.
11. Quack, Robert Elliott, 6:06:19; 12.Mar-Gin, Edward Sforin,
6:08:35; 13. Arly, Donald Frederick, 6:09:13; 14. Firefly, Michael J.
Connelly,, :13:16; 15. GeechciRoberring, ,6i:59; 16. Cynthia, John
lhnkin, 6:22:34; 17. Eigaro, 1JayFigai, :26:10; 18. Free Spirit, Roger
Johnson, 6-31:16; 19. Blue Haven, Gary Roberts, 6:37:12; 20. El Nino,
Sergio Granados, 6:43:30.
21. Cool Breeze, Gerald Miller, 6:47:06; 22. Dormouse, Edward
Brennan, 6:48:08; 23. Oh Baby, Bob Winke, 6:48:31; 4. Fanta-Sea, Bonnie
Hinck, 6:57:19; 25. The Other Woman, Hal Steward, 7:04:22; 26. Good
News, Merwin Sigale, 7:05:04.
ARC 7-
1. Rum Bum, Joseph Kuebler, 5:13:14; 2. Shangrala-Ha, James
Larimore, 5:15:02; 3. Centipede, Bob Mellon, .5:17:27; 4. Felicity, John
Lee, 5:17:32; 5. Insanity, Richard Evertz, 5:21:00; 6. Sirius, Karen Haner,
5:23:13; 7. Procyon, Collins/Skipp, 5:24:20; 8. Check Mate, Dick
Anderson, 5:25:59; 9. Windmill, Joe Cianciarulo, 5:38:55; 10. Typhoon,
Loren Wolfe, 5:40:19.
11. Lonestar, Rick Harrison, 5:41:18; 12. Music, Denise Chardiet,
5:41:19; 13. Serenade, Bill Pettit, 5:41:49; 14. Rodan, Dan Negas, 5:45:22;
15. Shenanigan, John Lonardo, 5:56:31; 16. Shimmeree, Masi/Schwartz,
5:58:44; 17. Happy Herker, Jeff Melssen, 6:03:24; 18. Apple Pie, Bill



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Silsby, 6:16.:06 19. Desiderata, Joe H. McGee, 6:22:22; 20. Altair. Andrew
Sipos, 6:29:28; 21. Shenanigans, Mark Bailey, 6:32-06.
ARC 8-
1. Sea Sprite, Kurt Krogen, 4:57.59; 2 Seabird, Max Wolfe Sunrman,
5:01:10; 3. Razzmatazz, Stephen A. Uructa, 5:01410; 4. Jody, Rufus
Thompson, 5:04:42; 5. Elise, Louis L LaFontisec, 5:12:05; 6. Arhaingel,
Warren M. Riley, 5:15:29; 7. Now Or Never, William Barney, 5:22:16; 8.
Naiad, Bob Minauer, 5:23:38; 9. Eos, John Long, 5:26:00; 10. Family
Affair, Jose DeOramas, 5:35:43.
11. Yellow Rose, Michael Smith, 5:41:43; 12. Passport, Otis Wilbur,
5:50:38; 13. XTC, C. W. Haines, 5:54:39; 14. Uptight, Carlos Sabater,
559:45; 15. Velaboat I, Lenardo Mendez, 6M0051; 16. Wecoh, Douglas W.
Baker, 6:01:56; 17. Solace, Terry Miller, 6:10:28; 18. Osprey Roost, Ted
Guy, 6:16:21; 19. Second Hand Rose, Ronald Schembri, 6:21:54; 20. La
Difference, Valois Nadeau, 622:34.
Overall ARC-
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2. Sea Sprite
3. Seabird


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Ft Lauderdale, FL 33304 968-5348


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IN YOUR AREA

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24


I








Cruising


Waterfront News November 1989


Columbus Day Regatta results

Assigned Rating Fleet:
1. Caloosa, Robert E. Vcnney, 6:03:18; 2. Saylor's II, Herb Saylor,
6:04:17; 3. Osprey, Stephen Vidzes, 6:14:27; 4. Finally II, Bernard Spinrad,
6:22:35; 5. Air Mail, Jack King, 6:25:33; 6. Rejoice, Bill Kinsey, 6:27:29;
7. Shire, PaulRussell, 6:43:01; 8. White Lightning, Bruce White, 6:43:04;
.9. Mirage, Donald Shuey, 7-01:19; 10. Verapamil, Raul Bosque, 7:28:11.
11. Bare Joy 11 Sandy Bagdan, 7:45:15.

1-24:
1. Fifty/Fifty, Boe/Page, 7:38:04; 2. Cahoots, Peter Wright, 7:40:05;
3. Gernimo's Cadillac, David Rucker, 7:41:32; 4. Chameleon, Jim Bigham,
7:42.07; 5. Cobalt, David Bennan, 7:42:35; 6. Flat Out, Carol Stout,
7:48:2; 7. Gailaway, Marshall Lytle, 7:49:13; 8. Bone, Hyatt/Kloep/Towns,
7:50:09; 9. Triple J, Joe Lobato, 7:51:47; 10 Avanti, Enrique Tomella,
7:52:47.
11. C. 0. Jones, Doug Wilson, 7:53:21; 12. Menage,
Babcock/Pincus,7:55:31; 13. Hotlips, Chris Dahl, 7:58:03; 14. Fast Track,
Dan Tinney, 7:58:05; 15. Juice, Bruce schneider, 8:06:29; 16. Perfect
riming, Dave Aaibce, 8:06:51; 17. Andale Andale, Steve Perry, 8:14:19;
18. Fantasia. Gene Wood, 8:20:20.
J-30:
1. Cannonball, Poole/Culbertson, 7:08:19; 2. Jenny Lee, Dennis
Money, 7:15:15; 3. Starlight Express, Catalano/Horowitz, 7:18:58; 4. In
The Last Lane, John Greeven, 7:29:03; 5. Clean Sweep, Ray Sullivan,
7:29:08.

Multihulls:
1. C-Hawk, Chris Schofield. 5:05:46; 2. Man-O-War,
Duttcnhofer/Waters, 5:05:57; 3. For Pete's Sake, Pete Schweers, 5:24:52; 4.
Critter, Ron Gritz, 5:29:25; 5. Hunky Dory, Thomas Mestrits, 5:30:16; 6.
Catnip, Victor Mendelsohn, 5:32:33; 7. Flash It, John Gherry, 5:34:27; 8._
Deuce Coupe, Norm Hansen, 6:06:50; 9. Egret, John C. Van Leer, 6:12:20;
10. The Cone Ranger, George C. Shirley, 6:37:13; 11. Banshee Express,
Geoff Richardson, 6:4421; 12. Bombadil, William Dishong, 7:51:16.

Dowagers:
1. Pavane, Lyn Dickinson, 3:50:28; 2. Ballerina, Blair Donaldson
3:52.36; 3. Probe, Eric Maillard, 4:03:06; 4. Crusader, Jim Able, 4:10:30; 5.
Falcon, Bob Scott, 4:15:07; 6. Fleetwood, Ida Galliher, 4:17:05; 7. Theme,
David Odham, 4:18:24; 8. Cindy, R. J. Smith, 4:25:55; 9. Misty Morning,
[an Pitstick, 4:48.01; 10. Double Dolphin, Rich Pardue, 6:55:14; 11. Steer
Clear, John Coyne, 7:08:16.

Gunkhole 1:
1. Jackie B., Rob't B. Brown, 3:53:44; 2. Caribbee, Ned Goddard,
4:00:13; 3. Banker's Choice, Lee Knepper, 4:05:59; 4. Mellow, Hoard
Huntsbeny, 4:17:12; 5. Cavu, Gene Budinger, 4:17:58; 6. Fnnegan's Wake,
lim Dolan, 4:18:25; 7. Cimba, Don Le Baron, 4:20:57; 8. Kathleen,
Zbigniew W. Jarosz, 4:26:39; 9. Reverie, Tom Lee, 4:29:35; 10. Conflict,
lay Kurtz, 4:33:23.
11. Copasetic, Steven Sablotsky, 4:38:31; 12. Drummer, Andy
lackson, 4:46"24; 13. Destiny, Donald Goodman, 4:46:41; 14. Centaur,
Gerald cNaughton, 4:49:46; 15. Moonraker, Larry Loyd, 4:50:19; 16.
Outrages, Paul Jones, 4:52.52 17. Resolution, B. A. Cook, 4:57:15; 18.
WSeoiy, Glenn Morrison. 5:03:54; 19. Silkie,'John Bugg, 5-05.39; 20.
Caipe Marie Robert Wlkinson, 5:9:14.
21. Windstalker, William Samardak, 5:11:31; 22. Trade Winds,
Richard Findley, 5:14:17; 23. Shark VIII, Rick White. 5.15.31, 24 Pegasus,
;dames Pald Schooley, 5:17:16; 25. Hale Makane, Michael Wakers, 5:17"50;
6. Grant Maria, Grant Williams, 5:21-06; 27. Cordi, Jose Pico, 5.2336,
28: Davis Davd Payne, 5:28:17; 29. My Bonme, Andrew Bate,
29:01,30. Saga, Eduardo Gallardo, 5:38 04.
31. Moonraker, C Nornigs, 6:11:12; 32. Thither To Yon, Tom Beck,
6:12:25; 33. Sea Gem, John Collar, 613:22; 34. Tom Foolery, Thomas
Dnuane,6:18:15; 35. Snowbird Paul Bannister, 6:40:13.

Gunkhole 2:
1. Pyewacket, James Allen, 4:11:03; 2. Julie Anne, Roy McKinney,
4:27:58; 3. Aphrodite, Ira Jacobson. 4:35:13; 4. Roamer, John Jackson,
4:47:53; 5. Jinnie Lynn, Rolf Heinemann, 4:49:04; 6. Hadar, Craig
McMillan, 4:50:14; 7. Cherish, William Davis, 4:51:21; 8. Live Free,
Warren H. Cheatham, 5:08:41; 9. 1 to 1, Sandy Mitchell, 5:10:18; 10.
Rainbow Connection, Joann Thomas, 5:11:25.
11. Widow's Walk, Kerry Wehmeyer, 5:11:58; 12. Cruachan, J. Roger
Harrris, 5:12:09; 13. Zwerver II, Frido Bitters, 5:15:25; 14. Coyaba,
.Douglas Scolin, 5:17:22; 15. Seadreamer, Robert Stoner, 5:19:56; 16.
Weelah II, Ken Gill, 5:20:31; 17. Jammin', Kevin McNulty, 5:21:46; 18.
Mihl, Scott Williams, 5:32.57; 19. Pegasus, Jeff Bush, 5:38:25.

Gunkhole 3:
1. Watnext, John Van Der Burt, 3:45:35; 2. Liberty, Timothy Madeira,
3:52:12; 3. Sundance, George Wilson, 3:59:15; 4. Helen, Eric Tullberg,
4:04:03; 5. Leconuke, Charles Dranning, 4:12:05; 6. Just For Now, Jonah
Goldsmith, 4:18:53; 7. Bare Ambition, Galen Johnston, 4:21:15; 8.
teachers' Pet, Kurucz & Moder, 4:26:59; 9. Pago Pago, Jack Fell, 4:28:11;
10. Beezin'Up, Bob Gilmore, 4:29:33.
11. Panacea, Bill Goldman, 4:32:23; 12. Sandy Dollar, Stan Milam,
4:36:29; 13. Fast Passage, Randal Southerland, 4:36:52; 14.. Joanie I,
Steven Montemayor, 4:40:22; 15. Purr-Fect, Dick Crisler, 4:43:18; 16.
Three Coin, DiSalvo/Fazio, 4:43:41; 17. Running Bare Ralph Shelley,
4:44:45; 18. Journey, John Dziuba, 4:49:43; 19. Erehwon, Clint Hamilton,
4:54:22; 20. Karris Ann, Gregg Gillingham, 4:54:28.
21. Harmony, Frederick Canova, 4:56:17; 22. Wabaw, Miljenko
Marinkovic, 4:57:57; 23. Windchime, James Rosecrans, 5:02:53; 24.
Cynphanie, Angelo Demos, 5:04:39; 25. Maggie, T. W. Harrison, 5:05:04;
26. Porgee Rock, Baumstak/Garafola, 5:06:39; 27. Mariah Jones, Gaeton
Fonzi, 5:26:20; 28. Lizzie B, Bernard Blum, 5:32.50; 29. Greensleeves,
EmestJacoby, 5:36:03; 30. Kalypso, Jack-Tumer, 5:38:14.
31. Apalacin, George Gonzalez, 5:39:00; 32. La Mouette, George
Sands, 5:55:37; 33. Halcyon, Edward Polsky, 5"58:15.


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THE CANVAS MAN"
Bimini Tops Mooring Covers Side Curt
Pickup Box Covers

ALL MARINE CANVAS WORK
Mobile Dockside Service
785-8677 We Carry Canvas
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oins


by Marilyn Young
The Seven Seas Cruising Association will
hold its Annual Party/Business Meeting on
November 24th and 25th, 1989, at the world-
renowned Bahia Mar Resort & Yachting Center,
located on the Intracoastal Waterway in Ft.
Lauderdale.
The AnnualParty/Business Meeting, which is
open to SSCA members, commences with a
Picnic Social held at Bahia Mar's beautiful
dockside gardens on Friday November 24th,
beginning in the late afternoon. Attendance can be
expected to be 200-300 people at this get-together.
Saturday, November 5th, activities start at
9:00 a.m. with an Info-Rama organized by Tom
Wetzl. The Info-Rama will consist of 30-plus
display tables, which will offer a wide variety of
applicable information to the cruising sailor by
experts. The SSCA business meeting follows at
10:00 a.m.
Saturday afternoon Bill and Simonne Butler,
active participants in SSCA, will present a
seminar on survival-at-sea techniques. Bill and
Simonne survived 66 days in a life raft after their
sailboat was sunk by whales on June 15, 1989.
Rounding out the afternoon session will be a
panel of well-traveled and knowledgeable sailors
who will answer members' questions relating to
cruising and sailboats.
Saturday's events conclude with an evening
banquet, lecture and presentatioii of the
prestigious Seven Seas Cruising Award. Last
year's banquet was attended by almost 600
people. This year's guest speaker is Bill
Robinson, noted author of numerous books on
yachting, including Where to Cruise, A Sailor's
Tales, Cruising: The Boats and the Places, and
South to the Caribbean, editor of Yachting
magazine for more than 25 years, and a world-
wide cruiser for more than 50 years. Bill
Robinson's program is titled, "Thirty Favorite
Cruising Areas!' The Seyen Seas Award is
presented. to individuals who have had

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Serving South Florida Marine Business lor 38 Years
ALL UNDERWATER RUNNING GEAR
SHAFTS STRUTS RUDDERS PROPELLERS
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PHONE 305/467-7723
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Inquiries Invited We Ship Anywhere

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Since 1955
305/467-9751
518 S.W. First Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, FL. 33301


outstanding contributions in the area of sailing
while epitomizing "clean-wake cruising."
Previous recipients of this award are Eric and
Susan Hiscock, Deborah Shapiro, Rolf Bjelke,
Miles Smeeton and Irving and Electa Johnson.
The party will conclude with a Sunday
morning coffee social held dockside at Bahia Mar.
Seven Seas Cruising Association is an
international organization fostering "Clean-Wake
Cruising." The organization was formed in 1952
at Coronado, California, by a group of persons
living aboard six seagoing sailboats. This group
had a mutual desire to share cruising experiences
and information through the medium of a monthly
bulletin. The organization is presently comprised
of 361 Commodores, who live year-round on
their boat, 169 Rear Commodores, who have
moved off their boat, and over 3,250 Associate
Members. SSCA dues are only $22 per year for
U.S.A.; $29 per year for overseas and Canada.
Each member receives SSCA's 40-page monthly
Commodores' Bulletin, which is a compilation of
letters written by SSCA cruising sailors detailing
their experiences while cruising world-wide.
Information on how to become a member of
the Seven Seas Cruising Association or
information on the annual party/business meeting
can be obtained by contacting Milly Kohlman at
Seven Seas Cruising Association, Inc., P.O.
Drawer 1256, Stuart, Florida 34995; (407) 287-
5615.


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. k I


25


World-wide cruising group 'gams' in Lauderdale


"q7


9







26 Waterfront News November 1989 Classifieds

_ _T__ __ Dockage continued
Doco POMP. BEACH- new dock up to 40' near
S1 Hillsboro Inlet. Call 781-5244 after
S__ 4:30Dm anytimee on weekends)


MARINA SPACE- office, shop & dockage
avail. Rent from 100 to 15,000 sq ft. SUN
POWER DIESEL MARINA, 413 SW 3 Ave.,
Ft.L. 522-4776.
50'x67' COVERED & OPEN WORKSHOP &
YARD- Includes: 16'x25 enclosed spray
booth, drive-on hydraulic auto lift, 10 HP
air compressor system & floor anchoring.
Perfect for Auto/Marine Shop. Built-in
toilet & shower. Fenced for security.
Call 407-743-9495.
1-BEDROOM APTS- $325-450, Riverside
& Rio Vista. Call Jim Naugle, realtor, at
527-0835
FORT LAUDERDALE- deepwater, 2/2, Citrus
Isles home with new dock. No fixed bridges.
Great boat protection. $895/mo. Please call
201-290-0400.
DEEP WATER- 2/2, $1000/mo w/dock,
w/o dock $750, F/L/S. No fxd brdgs. Call
digital beeper -728-6643 or days: 926-
2794 nites:760-7958.


ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pool/ BQ/Cable/Laundry. Affordable rates.
Furnished apartments. 523-2156
ISLE OF VENICE SANPIPER RESORT. One-bed
apts & efficiencies. Pool, BBQ; cable,
laundry.
Call 527-0026.
YACHTSMAN SPECIAL- clean studio 1&2
bdrm apt's convenient to Las Olas Isles
Month Year 462-4234.
ISLE OF VENICE: The Windward- Furn. eff.,
studios & 1&2 bdrm apts w/ pool, BBQ,
laundry. cable. 462-5515.
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence. Secure, gorgeous 1 bed apt. No
oets. Dock available. 587-8451.
LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficiencies,
room. Pool, laundry, cable TV, BBQ, super
location. Low rates, weekly or monthly. Call
525-2223.
132 ISLE OF VENICE- 1 & 2 bedroom, 2ba
apts. Seasonal, newly remodeled & newly
furnished, 305-779-2818.
LIGHTHOUSE PT. NEAR BOCA RATON 2/2
duplex. Deep water dock, no fixed bridges to
inlet. Tennis. 305-782-5328.
2 WATERFRONT APTS. avail. Ft. Laud.,
newly renovated on 5 acre estate, pvt.
Secure. central loc. 463-8905.


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


Century East Apts 100 ISLE OF VENICE live-
aboards welcome. Hot shower, toilet, cable,
phone, pool. 523-2156.
CIRO VILLA 12 Isle of Venice to 45'. Docks
have everything plus afternoon shade. Phone
463-4900 10am-4pm,
YACHT DOCKAGE & MAINTENANCE SERVICE
ideal for absentee owners, 587-8984.
ECONOMICAL MARINA- live-aboards from
$250/mo. Showers, laundry, restaurant.
DRY STORAGE for small boats from $50/mo.
Call 584-2500.
79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, elec/water,
phone. BBQ. shower. TV. 763-1695,
ISLE OF VENICE- BEAU RIVAGE MARINA.
Yearly & saesonal- nice 1-bedrooms, eff's.
Dockage (9' draft), pool, security, BBQ,
laundry, cable. 467-3512.
OFF RIVERLAND ROAD- up to 50' Water &
elec. No Lvbd, Doys-522-4776 (Brad).
DANIA- deep HIO 65' dock 925-3121
ON NEW RIVER- no fixed bridges. Water and
Electric included. Cable and phone available.
Pool privileges. Call the Riverside Hotel at
305-467-0671.
POMP BCH 89' on water 60' dock w/2
dolphins 3 houses off ICW in safest area.
HzO, elec, Ig turn basin, no Ivbd. Minutes to
Hillsboro Inlet 786-9391,
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, lovely spot. No live-aboards.
Also furnished 1/1 apt. 587-8451.


PEED WATER POMPANO- 35', 94 -68


RIVERLAND- off New River, safe harbor.
50' deep-water, elec/water. 5'-6' draft. No
Ivbd. Call 583-8689.
LAS OLAS- private, 50', 220, No-lvbd, 24hr
security. Refs rea. Annual 225/mo. 463-0753


DOCK FOR RENT OFF NEW RIVER, No Ivbds.
Deep water. $125/mo, 524-0372,


HENDRICKS ISLE- Water/elec., no Ivbd.
$250/mo. Call 563-2424 or 525-4128.


OFF NEW RIVER- up to 30'. Night light.
Locked fence. No Ivbd. 463-2796.


124 HENDRICKS ISLE- off Las Olas, power
or sailboats up to 45'. Monthly, yearly,
seasonal. Liveaboards. Elec( 110-220),
fireline, phone, cable, laundry, BBQ.
Beautiful grounds, 764-8914/779- 1134.
POMP BCH- Deepwater dock available. No
fixed bridges. 941-2294 after 5pm.
GALLERIA- to 45': $200/mo; to 60': $300
& $350/mo: non-liveaboard. 522-5245
DOCK WANTED for sailboat. Local service
firm will trade air conditioning maintence
& service for dock. Great references. State
license & insured. 771- 7337.


DOCK SPACE FOR RENT- up to 35'. No fixed
bridges Minutes to Hillsboro Inlet. $150
per month. Call 946-1896.
NON-Liveaboard for under 30' on New
River, $120/mo. call 467-0007.
CORDOVA ROAD- 5 minutes to ocean, no
fixed bridges. Call 523- 1658.
SECURE & HURRICANE SAFE DOCK- security
light, to 48', Call 792-7737 anytime.
CITRUS ISLES- deep water up to 50', elec &
water. no Ivbds. 764-3725 after 6om.


DOCK & CHARTER from quaint inn- Las Olas
area. Up to 60'. Unusual opportunity. Call
305-462-0531.
50' DOCK w/elec-water, up to 80' on wide
canal, deepwater, turning basin, close to
inlet, no liveaboards. Pompano area. Call
782-0107.


DOCK FOR RENT- Deep water, no fxd brdg.
Lauderdale Isles. 30' & 50' avail Nov 15th.
Leave Messaoe 791-5906.


LeaIe...--...II 791-.50.


DEEP WATER DOCK- 10' draft, 70' sail
only, no Ivbd. Near Pier 66. Ph 462-7406.


DOCK FOR RENT OFF NEW RIVER. No Ivbds.
Deep water. $125/mo. 524-0372.


PRIYATE BOAT DOCK for rent-538-3416


DEEPWATER POMPANO- 1.5 mile to inlet.
30-55'. Quality location 781-3447


80' & 60' dock avail. W/Ameneties. $10/ft
per month. Call 305-781-1461 or 603-
898-1594


SUPER LOCATION: live-aboard, pool,
Jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las Olas: 208
Hendricks Isle. Call 463-7067;


LAUDERDALE ISLE- ocean access. No lvbds.
Elec/water available 791-5323


DOCKAGE TO 36'- elec/water, no lvbd. Call
462-2700.
DOCKAGE POMP BCH- no fixed bridges.
Utilities. No Live-ons. 785-2248.
GILL ISLES- no fxd brdg, no Ivbds, up to
50'. Secure, H20, shwr, 110/220, pool.
Cable, phone, lgt maint. available. $250 per
month. 763-4142.


SAILBOAT COUNTRY DOCKAGE- up to 50'.
Hurricane protection in good area. No
liveaboard. $195/mo. 792-3586,
LAUD ISLES- Ocean access up to 50'
Water/Elec No Ivbd 792-6941.
RIVERLAND- 50' dock with power & water.
Pvt entrance. Dave 920-6733. Evenings
368-0512


FT. LAUD. no liveaboards, security, 100'
2/50 amp, dolphins, prefer over 50' &
annually. 537-7986.


annually. 53-7986.--


CITRUS ISLES- elec/water, no fxd brdg, up
to 30'. $150/mo. 525-2565 (message)
CORAL RIDGE- 50' motor yacht, permanent,
no live-aboard. 563- 1734.


REAL ESTATE NOTICE

Buying Or Selling Real Estate In The
Yachting Capitol Of The World?

CALL A FELLOW BOATER, WHO
UNDERSTANDS YOUR NEEDS

PETER MALONEY,
Realtor/Associate

SOUTHPORT REALTY INC.
1554 Cordova Road
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316


Residence
Office


SSCA


Order from: Pecans
P.O. Box 61
Wing, Alabama 36483
206/867-.134
or: 305/462-0758 Ft. Lauderdle)


"I-" ",' i


Grower is taking orders for this year's crop of 7
Stuart pecans. $1.25 per lb. plus shipping. NB
m Sent COD after Nov. 1. Minimum order 10 Addren. At. No. .
lbs. No shipping charges to Ft. Lauderdale on cty State. Zap. .
100 Ibs or more. p
Phone( )
Burlap bags with drawstrings available in Puds or pecan
3, 5, 10 lb. sizes at $1.00 eacn. Ideal for creat-
ing your own gifts or for fundraising. No. of bags
for 3 lbe for 5 Ibe for 10 b
H


SALES & SERVICE
e1 REPAIRS
DONE
,WHILE U WAIT

Delta Marine Heads Water System
*Ms pu p epis 25+.ats52-51
*W .ate pmprbult$4 prt6;1SI.


Wing Pecans
Direct from the Grower


305-467-1472
305-525-6488

USCG. LIC.


I


. . . . .


RIVRLAD-deev water 35' 581-6625







Classifieds Waterfront News November 1989 27


-,




POMPANO CONDO/HOMES WITH DOCKAGE
*1/1 $75,000 deep water dock to 80'
*2/2 $159,00 to 38' plus pvt beach
*3/2 $350,000. 5 minutes to inlet
*2/2 $69,000 up to 40' @ ~I/foot.
Don Ingram Realtor 943-8601
For rent: DEEP WATER UPDATED HOME.
East of Federal. blk to Intracoastal
3/2, hot tub, screened porch, 40'
boat dock & facilities. $1500/mo.
Joe Cassio, R/A ACV REALITY.
Call 491-8889/Evenings 721-4984
BEST WATERFRONT VALUE IN FT. LAUD.-
170' on water-ocean access-no fixed
bridge! Lots of dock for use/rental
3/2 cent a/c-pool-spa-sprinklers!!!
New River hideaway 215K 305-979-9049


LAS OLAS ISLES POINT LOT!!
MAGNIFICENT MEDITERRANEAN
STYLE WALLED RESIDENCE.
Custom built in 1980, deepwater dockage on both sides
can accommodate larger yachts, 4 bedrooms 4 1/2 baths,
family room with wet bar, chef's delight kitchen, wine cel-
lar, library. Beautiful diving pool, wraparound terrace,
lush landscaping & EXTREMELY PRIVATE! $1,850,000
Classic Homes and Investments, Inc.
GWEN JACKSON, Assoc.
S.- :-771-3000 or 946-3917

WE ARE HOOKED
on this house- 12 lots right on
HILLSBORO INLET. View of lighthouse
& ocean- just minutes to Florida's
best fishing. No bridges- dockage
for a large yacht. 4Bdr-41 Bath.
Priced to sell call Phyl Wilson
REMAX ATLANTIC 305-776-9129
LOOKING FOR A MARINA?.
I have information on all available
from Keys to Fernandino Beach plus
2 beautiful listings in Dade and
Broward Counties- Call Phyl Wilson
REMAX ATLANTIC 305-776-9129


POMPANO BEACH BOATLOVERS- 4/2, south
exp. on pool & deck Fenced, cent. air,
50'bilevel dock on wide deep canal
1 bridge 12-15'.Only $199K 946-0628
ATTENTION GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1
(U-repair). Delinquent tax property.
Repossessions. 602-838-8885 x-GH9121

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


YACHTSMAN'S DREAM!! 90' of waterfront on wide,
scenic water-way! Extensively remodeled 3/3 with
fabulous kitchen & baths. Beautiful pool, deck, jacuzzi
& patio bar. JUST LISTED $450,000.
212' NEW RIVERII Approx. 212'of waterfront, directly
on so. fork of New River. Very wooded, approx. 3/4
acre lot with an old Florida 3/2 home. $299,500.
WATERFRONT TOWNHOUSE-S.E. Ft. Laud-NO
BRIDGES! Contemporarily furished 3 story, pvt.
elevator, rooftop patio, 50 covered boat slip. Asking
$329,000 will consider trades.
JUST LISTED Deepwater-3 bdrm., 2 bath, cut coral
fireplace, custom ceramic tile spa, hardwood decks.
75' of waterfronton Deepwater Canal Only $195,000!
OCEAN ACCESS-Dania Cut-off Canal. 3/3 home on
vt. tropical 75'x300' lot. Multi-Family zoning. Could
uild income producing units. Great Buy, $119,000!
CITRUS ISLES Best price-2 bdrm w/ central air,
garage & 55' dock w/ new kitchen, carpet & paint.
$179,900.
CITRUS ISLES DEEPWATER contemporary 3
bdrm., 2 bath w/ large master bdrm. & bath. Central
A/C. New kitchen. Decking. $199,500.
BEST BUY DEEPWATER-pool home in area! 3
bdrm., 2 bath w/ new kitchen, white tile, central A/C &
screened pool on 70' of waterfront-JUST LISTED,
$144,900 HURRY!!
OCEAN ACCESS DUPLEX-2 bdrm, 2 bath plus a
FLA. room, each side w/ central air. 2 docks on 75' of
water. Current income $1,750 mo. Only $198,900.
RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES & ANNUAL
RENTALSI 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).
Studio $45000 2/1//2 $65,000 -2/2 $79,900
1/1 ~7900 -2/2- : 69,900 2/2 -;'92,900
1/1/1/2 69,900 2/1/2' 69,900 2/2 124,900
1//1/2. 72,900 2/2 72,000
River Reach rentals also available $625-850
MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS AVAILABLE
"NEW WATERFRONT LISTINGS NEEDED"
"1 Have Qualified Buyers!"
ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
1700 E. Las Olas Suite 204 Ft. Laud., FL
(305) 462-5770
Uving and Working on the New River

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


(Q}AND INVESTMENTS INC.)
REALTORS
INTRACOASTAL 31 TOWNHOUSE!!
REDUCED! DOCKAGE! FURNISHED!
Magnificent 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, 2-car garage,
beautifully decorated, white tile floors, lovely master
bath, family room, a rare find in Fort Lauderdale.
3,900 sq. ft.
Call today to view
Marge Pace, Associate
771-3000 Eves 566-7963


(,. AND INVESTMENTSINC)
REALTORS
WATERFRONT & DEEDED DOCK!!
Contemporary low-rise complex in S.E. Pompano
Beach, hidden away on a 7 1/2 acre peninsula, HUGE
POOL & JACUZZI, tennis courts, covered parking, se-
curity gate, small pets o.k. Choose from 2 different
models from $134,800 to $159,900.
GWEN JACKSON, Assoc.
771-3000 or 946-3917


DOCK YOUR BOAT AT
*r '- BAYVIEW LANDINGS!!
42 foot deeded dock included with this 1982 built.2
bedroom, 2 1/2 bath townhouse. No fixed bridges.
One car garage and located in prestigious Coral
Ridge. Water and electric at dock. This is the only
one available in this complex. $174,900.

DOCK BOTH OF YOUR BOATS!!
No fixed bridges. 100 feet of protected dockage
plus additional 40 feet deeded out to center of ca-
nal. Easily accommodates an ocean going yacht.
Home is totally renovated and features 3 or 4 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, formal living and dining rooms,
gourmet kitchen with adjoining family room, Florida
room, pool and 2-car garage. $395,000.
Call
Tony Nenopoulos, Assoc.
771-3000 or 771-5262


there is


no excuse


d ark w A" w-
S k when we are only too willing to give you our
professional opinion on the market value of your home, to tell you about how
much It will cost to move Into that larger home you need, and to answer the
many other questions you have.
After all, It's our business to hove the answers.


A.B.Z.
EXTERMINATORS
SINC.
Licensed Insured Bonded
Residential & Commercial Services
SPECIALIZING IN BOATS
(305) 972-9229





SEAWALL REPAIR
DOCKS PILING
RESTORATION & INSTALLATION
MAINTENANCE
SEAWALL INSPECTIONS

587-0693 (24 hours)
Licensed Insured Ask About Our Financing
Plans & Guarantees


I








28 Waterfront News November 1989 Classifieds


Marine Servipes continued
Odyssey Yacht Services 5ub-522-7828
Yacht maint. programs- wkly or bi-mo.
Wash, wax, teak, restoration. Ship's
systems maintained. Guaranteed work by
professionals. Reasonably Driced,


pegY t .
.: L..- .- "

CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
reupholstery & custom work: autos, home
furniture, boat cushions & canvas
bedspreads, drapes, Tonneau cover,
renovations, etc. Call Lisa 527- 1825.
P1LINGS RESTORED- wood or concrete, any
condition. 1 O-year guarantee. For brochure
& free estimate call anytime 525-7411.
Our 30th year!
STEERING OR CONTROLS PROBLEM? Call
Detone's Mar, Serv. Inc. 305-665-5348.
All types & makes. Lie. & Insured.
BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates. Free
estimate, Call 764-2229/528-0877
YACHT REFINISHING- Why pay yard
prices? Quality work at reasonable rates.
Varnishing, painting, teak. Detailing Mntc.,
etc. 772-0323,
DIESEL ENGINE TROUBLESHOOT & REPAIR.
DIESEL TECH 564-4412 POWER/SAIL
LETTERING: yachts & access. Custom work &
gold leaf by Laurie Cahill. Studio: 523-
9592, Service: 749-7446.
MARINE ELECTRICIAN- 18 yrs in the
industry. $25.50 an hour. Call 764-0636.
COMPLETE RIGGING AT YOUR DOCK
competitive prices, quality service. Ask for
Ted 587-8500.
M&E MARINE SERVICE- CAll 760-7715.
'We lean yur bottom /"
Hull cleaning & diving services
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).
Call 782-2267.800-537-SION
BOAT BOTTOMS CLEANED Hull inspections,
zincs Monthly service plans Cove
Cleaning. 24 hrs.. 785-COVE
FINE MARINE UPHOLSTERY
All facets
Yacht Ten, Inc
764-8470.
ABOVE BOARD CONTROLS, INC.
Installation & repair of all
controls & steering
M.M.C. Electric, Morse, Hynautic.
305-791 -6382/Beeper:305-497-0306,
WELDING- dockside service.
Custom design fabrication,
All metals. Tuna tower specialist.


TECHNICOLDe refrigeration & air
conditioning. Rich Beers Marine sales,
service, parts, All makes. 764-6192.
AIR CONDITIONING, REFRIGERATION &
generators. Generator Plus. 429-8724.
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.
AIR CONDITIONING & GENERATOR PACKAGES
AVAILABLE- Call for our competitive
prices. REPOWER SYSTEMS 925-6302







CANVAS FACTORY- flybridge covers, Bimini
tops, mooring covers & repairs. Mobile
truck will perform work at your site. Call
781-1970.
MARINE UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM CANVAS
Excellent work. On time deliv. 563-5763
CANVAS WORK. REPAIR. ALTERATIONS. Pick-
up & deliver. Reasonable rates. Estimates.
Call 524-9497.
WINDWARD CANVAS- specializing in tuna
tower biminis, enclosures, boat covers &
cushions. Call 565-7265
ATLANTIC MARINE CANVAS-
Prompt quality workmanship.
Reasonable prices. Call 943-5541.


Cleaningh


Satisfaction guaranteed. 0 s -
MSC Engineering 961-6324 or 962-8780
BEDDING BUNCHING? Custom bedding &
specialty sewing. For sheets that fit call-
Sheets to the Wind 563-5469. GLENN'S BOAT CLEANING SERVICE- custom
ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIRS- Gas, wash & wax, teak cleaning & oiling,
varnishing. Weekly & bi-monthly service.
diesel, electrical & custom carpentry. 537- Cal 305-781-686 b-monthly servce
7959 or 755-0748. KAIWAHINE YACHT DETAILING- interior &
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS-MARINE SYSTEMS exterior cleaning, waxing, malntenence &
When is the last time your fire protection provisioning. Licensed & insured. Call
was updated? Patricia Atkinson home 475-2125 or
Call Fire Tech Equipment 462-1255 beeper 528-0379. Very reliable.
- I I I I I I I-.- I I I I -I I I I -I- I I I- ii m- I I . i
SA CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES: ADVERTISER:
In the: Fir (35 character/llne) 5.00 Name
nFirst line $s.00 Name
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line $4.00 Address
1224 S.W. Ist Avenue ciy St.__ zip _
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payable to the Phone Ad Amont
524-9464 Waterfront News







ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH
.I
I
I I
I I
I I

II
ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH
L-.-------


Cleaning continued
PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICES- boats
offices houses Also prep & varnish work.
Call Kathleen 462-0832.
YACHT SERVICES INC. Wax, teak, interiors,
washdowns. Dependable service. Contracts
or one time detailing. Bonded & insured. 1-
800-873-5628 or 407-392- 1441.
ACE DETAILING
Washing Waxing Interior Cleaning
Monthly & Bimonthly service.
Fiberglass & teak restoration.
Specializing in Teflon Sealant &
Perma Teak. Free estimate.
Call 921-4428 or 921-2129.
SOUTH FLORIDA YACHT TENDERS-
Top notch wash & wax, compounding, wood &
fiberglass refurbishing, interior cleaning,
deliveries, management & provisioning.
Call Jeff 921- 1165.
Specialized Yacht Interior Cleaning 15 yrs
experience. You have tried the rest, now
here is the best. Faith 764-3173


DIVE*BAHAMA *CLUB/CLIENT MEETIN6-
Your request is our possibility on private
40' 3-cabin yacht sleeps 6 only. Cruise
4hrs-$45/Dive 8hrs $100 (per person
based) 407-627-9121.


YACHT CAPTAIN- 100-ton lic. Power &
Sail, all areas, charters & deliveries,
excellent refs, Capt Ed Wiser, 977-3934.
DELIVERY CAPTAIN- licensed 100-ton, US
Navy ret- Capt/Nav/Instr. Captain
Donnellv. 522-6451 or 516-265-5470.
WORLD-WIDE DELIVERIES by Master
mariner w/refs. Capt Craig 475-9065.
Will DELIVER YOUR POWER YACHT
anywhere from Maine to Texas. USCO 100
ton, Capt Les Stitt 427-9553.
DELIVERY CAPTAIN & CREW 100-ton Ocean
Op. Sail/power. Anywhere/anytime. Captain
Williams. Call 583-0202.
THE GREAT EARTH NAVIGATOR COMPANY-
Captain R. Scott, Call 305-565-2019.
SAILBOAT TRAILERING AND MARINE
SERVICE spar rigging mechanical mast
tuning electrical Haul out sailing plumbing
Call Gene lessons 305-771-0318
CAPTAIN/CREW- Ocean Op. License
sail/power. Specializing in Bahamas or
Caribbean. $150/day, Captain. $75/day-
mate. Cindy Stein. 563-3071 or Las Olas
city dock slip #59.







BRAD'S UNDERWATER SERVICE 473-5312
Specializing in bottom cleaning, props,
zincs & shaft replacement. Dockside service.
Capt Brad Moffett.
GB's UNDERWATER MAINENANCE-
clean and maintain boat bottoms including
replacing zincs and pulling props. Monthly
and bi-monthly service available. Call Geoff
at 431-1923.
UNDERWATER VIDEO CREATIONS
Star in your own dive video. Let our pros
tape you. Quality video at affordable prices.
Inspections with surface monitoring. Call
753-9737.







Classifieds Waterfront News November 1989 29


31 YRSEXP in fiberglass repairs. Gel coat,
hard tops. Your dock or mine. Jack Anderson
462-6758.
BOB NAIDUS FIBERGLASS REPAIR 535 NW
1st Ave Ft Ldl 728-9895.
ONE STOP FIBERGLASS-
Licensed & Insured. Guaranteed.
Transomsotransom doorsecockpit floors
are our specialities.
Aluminum rubrails:
Call 792-4823 after 6 nm.


BASI IL instruction: call 763-3630
SAILING SCHOOL BAREBOAT INSTRUCTION
sailing & power. 35-55 ft. Weekend & week
long liveaboard class. Bahamas/Keys.
AMERICAN SAILING ASSOC. certificate.
Blue Water Sailing School.
305-278-8038 / 791-0800
James Sullivan professes a knowledge of
Celestial Navigation, LORAN-C & USCG
OPERATOR's LICENSE PREP. Will teach same
to seafarers for $12/session. 462-2628.


1'0I




MARINE SURVEYOR & CONSULTANT- Pre-
purchase & insurance, sail & power. Wm.
Seager. Tel 791-8628.


MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance.
Surveys for both POWER & SAIL. Call Ed
,Rowe at 792-6092.
MARINE SURVEYOR & consultant- Capt.
Boyd Hildebrand 925-4214 Ft.l


MARINE SURVEYOR & CONSULTANT- All
type vessels, insurance & buyers. Call
David Price at 305-463-6946:


DIESEL ENGINE SURVEY, oil analysis,
troubleshoot & repair..Power/sail Diesel
Tech 564-4412 # 1 service.


PROFESSIONAL MARINE SURVEYS, Inc. Pre-
purchase, insurance & financial. Call Dick
Williamson 407-272-1053.


MARINE SURVEYOR- power specialists.
William Summerville& Assoc. 564-5799.


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


MICHAEL'S MARINE SERVICE offers custom
woodworking, milling & yacht maintenance
to the waterfront community. Experienced &
dependable with complete shop & mobile
facility. Established in 1981, 765- 1466,
CUSTOM MARINE WOODWORKING .
(QUALITY) Richard Glambersio restores,
renews, rebuilds. Intrs/Extrs, 791-8972.
Seafarer Marine is YOUR source for
HARDWOODS & PLYWOOD Custom
Woodworking, carpentry & millwork.
Licensed & insured. 3100 SW 3rd Ave. Ft.
Laud. 33315. MARINE TRADES REFERRAL
NETWORK 763-4263 766-9966
SPECIALTY FINISHING- Woodgraining,
Pickling & Colour-Matching.
Call Patti Sehi 524-0783.
STEVE R. SOLER MARINE CARPENTER
First class cabinetry and interiors, power
or sail- complete refits. Refs.
Please call at 484-0845,
ANCIENT DOLPHIN MARINE-
Marine carpentry and carving traditional &
custom finishing antique & veneer repairs.
20 years in yachting.
Call 764-2937.
C. HAMPTON CABINETS & MILLWORKS-
Wood or mica. Custom kitchens, baths, wall
units, office furniture, ect. Commercial,
residential & marine. Licensed & insured.
112 SW 12 St.. Ft.L. Call 527-1201,


31 YRS EXP. Custom cabinetry, wet bars,
tables, electronic -consoles, entertainment
ctrs. JackAnderson,. 462-67588.,


FOR WOOD HATCH REPAIRS
Carpenter .581-0888.
TROPICAL SERVICES
1325 ORANGE ISLE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
NELSON ROSS & THOMAS SOVE
(305) 524-2986 A


call the Old


I r
4 All types of Electrical Repairs and Installations:Ceiling -
Fans, Indoor/ Outdoor Lighting, Electrical Outlets In- I
stalled.
4 Wood Docks, Decks, Fences, Designed & Built to your
Satisfaction.
-. Sprinkler Systems Rebuilt & Repaired.
Tropical Gardens, Large & Small, Planted...with Wa-
terfalls!
Painting, Inside & Out.
4 Hot Tubs Designed & Installed in a Tropical Setting.
Tree Trimming.
SAlso Minor Auto Repairs such as Brakes, Tune-Ups,
Changing Starters & Alternators, Done at your home.
Any Large or Small Jobs Ac- -' -
cepted. I fMUrer fa. ;'
SCall for Details &a Free Es- 10% Off
ti mate. LaborCharge!!
A11 I ^ ^A A ^ LVS- ^-. -d


Wood & Woodworking


HEADHUNTER
Marine Plumbing Center




MARINE TOILETS THAT WORK!
WATER SYSTEMS
TANKS
Holding & Water
Custom Port Placement
Over 100 sizes & shapes!
PUMPS
AC/DC All Voltage
Head Bilge.
Macerator Washdown
Pump Out
HOT WATER HEATERS
Hydromag Fuel Filters
REBUILD/EXCHANGE SERVICE
GROCO WARRANTY STATION
I Service & Installation I
PHONE (305) 581-6996
FAX (305) 587-0403


CL CASSIFrIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES:
SA CLASSIFIED AD (35 characters/line) ADVERTISER: I

In the: AT FRONT NE First Line .......................$5.00 Name
inEach additional Li ne...:...; $4N.00 Address
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Make checks payable to the: City St.. Zip
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315 Waterfront News 305-524-9450 Phone- Ad Amount $ ,



IA


-9, A R S .iI




,I E- I L----9 THE 15t T
ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE i5th DAY OF THE MONTH


Wanted
8-PERSON EMERGENCY LIFERAFT wanted,
Used Avon preferred, Call 467-8343
Sluattrn CERT. NURSE-ASSISTANT
seeks position live-in or out. Excellent refs.
Own car. Tender loving care. 484-5372.









BOAT/YACHT WORKERS needed immediately
for weekly washes, line handling,
interior/exterior cleaning, waxing,
varnishing. Full & Part time. Must have
telephone, car. Experience helpful. $8 cash
& up to start. Call between 6pm -O1pm
305-565-3569.
WANT RELIABLE PERSON TO HELP CHARTER
55' cutter in Virgin Islands- share work &
profits. Send references to Rick,Box #37 11
St. Augustine. FL 32085
CRUISE SHIPS Now hiring all positions,
Both skilled & unskilled. For information
call 615-779-5507 ext H 16 10.


~--. -.~ ~








30 Waterfront News November 1989 Classifieds


SAILORMAN- World's largest and most
unique, new & used marine emporium> Send
for catalog. 305 East State Rd. 84, Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33316 Call: 305-522-
6716 or FL 1-800-331-5359.
HYDROHOIST for sale, Lifts to 42'. Cheap-
call Mel 374-7027.
SPECIAL SALE
Galley Maid, Delta marine heads & water
systems. New & rebuilt.
Repairs done while you wait.
One 32-7 water pump $255.
One 32 volt head pump $350.
One 20kw Onan generator
w/out engine $900.
Call Raz Marine 525-5513.
1600 BTU reverse cycle CRUISAIR self
contained unit w/teak cabinet. $1000. Call
Sharon 975-6858.
Seaward Princess DELUXE MARINE STOVE-
3-burner with oven. Never used. $300. Call
day: 467-0077 nite: 491-7232.
COMPLETE CRUISING GUIDES/CHARTS Cost
$450 total sell $125. Call 561-3161
ATTENTION- GOVERNMENT SEIZED
VEHICLES from $100. Fords, Mercedes,
Corvettes, Chevys. Surplus Buyers Guide. 1 -
602-838-8885 ext A-9121.


Dinghi* 'es esr~T:Ir t


Generator continued
WESTERBEKE (new model) 5KW diesel.
Smallest & lightest available.
Call for pricing information.
Repower Systems 925-6302,
7.5 KW ONAN model MDJE w/ hush box
2500 hrs. Ran before disassemled &
removed, Spare parts $600. 782-0107
KOHLER*ONAN*WESTERBEKE
Dockside service & installation. Also
portable generators. 24-hour emergency
road service.
Generator Plus, Call 429-8724.
INVERTERS TRACE 2000 watt $1090
distributor Rich Beers Marine 764-6192
ONAN DIESEL GEN- F.W.C. 120/240 volts,
single PH 15KW 60amps 60HZ 1800RPM
12-volt sound silencer cover included.
$2000. Call Bill 407-241-1532.


-.
18.5 SEABREEZE- exc. cond. 65 Evinr + 6
John, VHF, w/trailer. $4000.
Call 462-7937.
16' BANSHEE SKI BOAT w/traller, cover,
ski eqpt. 1981 Mariner 155HP $4200 obo,
Trade for car or truck. 782-0107
20' SEABIRD 8' wide, deep V made for
outboard. Glass & epoxy, no wood. Awl
Gripped in $ out $3K 533-3314
BERTRAM S'FISH 1981 35' twin diesel 555
Cummins engines, 7.5 Onan gen, Lee
outrigers w/gold spreaders. 1060 hrs, all
electronics, lots of extras. Mint condition.
I"- $122,900. 970-8214 or 782-3434


rl5
U-ir-A.~1


32' 1986 BAYLINER-
generator, A/C, low hrs,
524-3237.


twin diesel,
mint cond. Call


Si lIb


23' AMERICAN MARINER SLt .P-'81, must
sell, have new boat, $5000. t 792-1583,


'82 35' ALLMAND SLOOP full electronic
auto pilot, wind gen, pressured H20,
Universal diesel. $43K. 564-5577 u
14' SAILBOAT- w/ trailer & sails. See @
Sailorman or call Gene 771-0318
PEARSON 42' cruising ketch launched in
Mich. 1980. Owner retired in 84 & sailed to
FL, NY, Maine & Caribbean. $90,000.
Insured for $100,000. Replacement cost
$170,000.
Call for brochure 407-750-9257


TRIMARINE 44x26 Airex foam, very
strong, fast cruiser, completely
refurbished Awl Grio $48K 523-3314.


41' FORMOSA KETCH just restored new
Perkins-4108 in '87. Ready for. blue water
cruising. Call 764-1742.

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


/


8' THUNDERBIRD SAILING DINGHY. By snug
Harbor, Well-built, 524-3600.
AVON REDCREST- exc cond flbos oars
Seagull $895. Delrav 407-272-1519.


8' FIBERGLASS DINGHY w/oars good cond.
$275. Call 463-2796.


10' ACHILLES 1984 Good condition.
Fiberglass transom. $450. 462-5653


8' Dinghy excl $350. Seafrost shore assist
1 year old $750. 523-0934


L ESEID TECH 305-564-4412 Ft. Laud


DETROIT DIESEL MERCRUISER
CUMMINS CATERPILLAR ATOMIC-4
WESTERBEKE YANMAR- new & used.
Sun Power Diesel. Call 522-4775 (Jay).


FOURWINDS II WIND GENERATORS and other
alternate energy devices. Everfair
Enterprises 10131 NW 46 St Sunrise, FL
33351, Call 572-4592.
ONAN WESTERBEKE KOHLER NORTHER
LIGHTS- new & used. 3 to 50KW. Trade-ins
are welcome.
Sun Power Diesel. Call 522-4775 (Jay)
UNIVERSAL 5KW DIESEL GENERATORS- new
$3795. Call for details. Installation
available.REPOWER SYSTEMS 925-6302.


`-- ---.


--~~~~- -- ~ .


1.


W1 L.VL-L. I L-%PP I ww







--- THE KIWANIS CLUB ---
OF NORTH BROWARD
presents the

6th Annual
Sailboat Fishing Tournament

Proceeds will benefit the Rorida Neurofibromatosis Foundation


In keeping with the past SAILBOAT FISHING TOURNAMENT tradition,
the Tournament will begin with a party that can only be described as an
even better FIRST CLASS BLAST!


Thursday evening, November 16 from 6:00 pm. to 9:30 p.m.


WHERE: Same location as last year! With a nautical atmosphere on
the water at: Tugboat Annie's, 1000 N.E. 3rd Street, Dania.
(Patio area).


Casual.
This year we've gone all out! A first class buffet is included
featuring:
Jamaican Jerked Chicken Chicken Wings
Sea Legs Scampi Fettucini Alfredo Cole Slaw
Baked Beans French Bread Iced Tea
A Cash Bar with discounted rum runners, pina coladas and
draft beer will be open.
Also this year: The Official "SPINNAKER GAFF" t-shirt.
Expert rigging and fishing techniques by professional
fishermen.
A big hit every year, the "Silent Auction" will again be held.
Sailing and fishing equipment, as well as many other items,
will be on display. You can participate by signing your
name and putting your bid on a sheet nextto the item that
catches your eye. As in all auctions, the highest bidder gets
the prize. So bring your wallet and enjoy the suspense. All
items are donated to raise money for the Neurofibromato-
sis Foundation.
An explanation of the rules, weigh-in procedure and
awards closes the Kick Off Party.
From here on, it's good luck to all!


THE TOURNAMENT DATE,

Saturday, November 18, 1989

Enjoy the day fishing!

WEIGH-IN

Tournament weigh-in to be held at Bahia Mar on Sat-
urday afternoon r


AWARDS
Awards presentation to immediately follow weigh-in.
Awards to be presented in the following categories:


FIRST PLACE ........................


$600.00


SECOND PLACE' .................... $300.00
THIRD PLACE ......... ........ $100.00


Largest Dolphin
Largest King Mackerel
Largest Billfish
Best Female Angler
Most Unusual Catch
Best Junior Catch
(Under 13 years old)
Best Windsurfer Catch
For the Purist Sailor
Under Sail Only Award ................


$100.00


CALL: 524-'


. ASK FOR FISHING DESK


ENTRY BLANK
ENTRY DONATION: ;5C.30 per boat (includes Skipper and Mate)
$15.00 each additional angler (includes party)
MAIL TO: Kiwanis Club, P.O. Box 427, Pompano Beach, FL 33061


(PLEASE PRINT)


BOAT NAME:


MAKE:


SIZE:


SKIPPER'S NAME


ADDRESS


ZIP
STATE


CITY


PHONE: (H)


(0)


MATE'S NAME:
ANGLERS:


How did you hear about the Tournament?
O Newspaper O Bait & Tackle Shop O Other
Club


(PLEASE PRINT)


BOAT NAME:


MAKE:


SIZE:


SKIPPER'S NAME


ADDRESS


ZIP


CITY


STATE


PHONE: (H)


(0)


MATE'S NAME:
ANGLERS:


How did you hear about the Tournament?
O Newspaper D Bait & Tackle Shop E Other
Club


EXTENDED
HOURS!


.. ENT BLANKS


KICK OFF PARTY!


WHEN:


DRESS:
WHAT TO
EXPECT:


-


`







Waterfront News November 1989


AF,-4.


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: ~mwl- w7'


Bring your
vessel to a true


P~ };ifl j $ L'\! "".1


j working yard
Where skilled
craftsmen maintain
the highest standards of quali-
ty at competitive prices. If it
has to do with boats, River
Bend is the place to do it.


The commitment to
excellence is back at River
Bend Marina. Come see the
difference.


Call today for a free estimate.


Li
Ig

U nn


WHauling to 70 tons
MAwl-Grip Painting ."
Specialists
MExpert Brush Painters and
Varnishers
MFull Rigging Services
RCustom-Spars and Spar
Repair
fMechanical, Electrical and
Piping Repair and Service
-Custom Carpentry


OFree Local Vessel Pickup and Delivery
with work order over $1000.
FCustom Wooden Spar
Fabrication and Repair
NFull Fiberglass Repair
and Reconditioning
ZMetal Fabrication including
Stainless Steel, Aluminum,
MIG and TIG Welding
MOn-Site Sandblasting
sLong-Term Storage
Wet and Dry
ITransient Wet Dockage
WParts, Supplies, Hardware
ONew Boat Commissioning
Including Electronics
M24-hour security
MOn-site Brokerage Services


Power or Sail: Under 40'


Bottom Coat
Micron CSC
Sea havk Cukote
Tnnidad
Unipoxy
Vinylux


$7.50/ft.
12.50/ft.
11.50/ft.
11.00/ft.
9.75/ft.
9.00/ft.


40-59' Over 59'.
$8.50/ft. $9.50/ft.
13.00/ft. 14.00/ft
12.50/ft. 13.50/ft.
12.00/ft. 13.00/ft.
10.50/ft. 11.50/ft.


10.00/ft.


1.00/ft.


Offer good through November 30,1989
-Prices include haul-out, pressure cleaning and paint.
Scraping is not included.


: Hum cane Insurance
Don't be left out in the storm!
Guarantee your four-day slip well
inland at River Bend Marina during
this hurricane season. The reservation
price is only $750 with a 50% refund if
no hurricane develops. In the event of
more than one hurricane, additional
four days will be $275. A limited
number of guaranteed slips are avail-
able so call now to reserve yours!
River Bend Marina will not be responsible for any weath-
er-related damage. All hurricane lines and fenders are to
be supplied and secured by owner and/or captain.

Call Hans Oxen, V.P./General Manager.


BEND

a R I E
MAR N


River Bend Marina
1515 Southwest 20th St.,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315
305/523-1832
Fax 305/523-1876


We're standing by on Channel 13, twenty-four hours a day.


32


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