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Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00089
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: December 1, 1991
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.
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00072837:00089

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





Volume 8


Issue 9


Waterfront
Z-a-11g.:.


News
't 2, '. ,-


South Florida's Nautical Newspaper


Reflections on the water,

Winterfest boat parade's theme


FORT LAUDERDALE Winterfest celebrates its
20th anniversary by bringing Joan Rivers to Fort
Lauderdale to lead the Winterfest Boat Parade on
December 14.
"We're thrilled to have a celebrity like Joan Rivers
as our Grand Marshall," said Joe Millsaps, president
of the Winterfest Board of Directors.
Rivers will attend the Grand Marshall Reception,
Winterfest's kick-off event, on December 13 4t the
Guest Quarters Suites on Sunrise Boulevard at the
Intracoastal Waterway.
As Grand Marshall of the Boat Parade, Rivers will
ride the lead boat of the Parade on December 14 which
will feature 110 extravagantly decorated boats and
yachts. The parade will begin at Port Everglades at
6:30 p.m. and end at Lake Santa Barbara in Pompano
Beach at about 8 p.m.
Rivers, comedienne, talk show host, author and
mother, boasts a long list of credits in the
entertainment industry. Her most recent
accomplishment was a 1990 Daytime Emmy for
Outstanding Talk Show Host upstaging veteran talents
Phil Donahue, Oprah Winfrey and Sally Jessy
Raphael. Her daytime show, The Joan Rivers Show,
airs in 140 markets nationwide and airs locally on
WSVN Channel 7. Rivers will promote Winterfest on
her show prior to the event, according to WSVN's
director of community and public relations, Charlie
Folds.
This year's theme for Winterfest, a non-profit
subsidiary of the Greater Fort Lauderdale Chamber of
Commerce, is "Winterfest XX: Reflections on the
Water." Other Winterfest events include the Winterfest
Ball at the Broward County Convention Center on
December 27, the Blockbuster Bowl at Joe Robbie
Stadium on December 28 and Light up Lauderdale at
Bubier Park on December 31.
For more information, contact Carol Jobbs,
executive director of Winterfest, at (305) 767-0648.
Winterfest runs from December flth to the 31st.
An awards ceremony is planned for January 16 to
honor the winners of the 1991 Boat Parade and
Shoreline Decorating Competition. See the Waterfront
News "Marine Community Calendar & Tide Tables in
the centerfold of this issue.


World's oldest boat parade
prepares for 29th annual
POMPANO BEACH The night lights of
Pompano Beach will glow especially bright on
Sunday, December 15th, as the 29th Annual Holiday
Boat Parade travels the Intracoastal Waterway.
The Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce is proud to announce that WTVJ
weatherman Brian Norcross will be the Grand
Marshall for the 1991 Boat Parade. Norcross will be
riding aboard one of the Chamber's lead boats as the
"Nautical Fan-Ta-Sea" winds its way up the
Intracoastal. The parade starts at Lake Santa Barbara
and sails to the Hillsboro Bridge in Deerfield Beach,
beginning at 6:30 p.m.
This year the Chamber of Commerce will be
incorporating a new category for prizes for community
involvement, the "Shoreline Decorating Award." This
will include prizes for the best decorated along the
parade route in the following four categories:
Condominium, Apartment, Single Family Home and
Business. To participate you must be registered with
the Chamber office and get our registration number to
display.
The 2nd Annual "Holiday Boat Decorating
Workshop" will be held on Saturday, November 16th
at the Pompano Beach Civic Center from 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. by award-winning designer-Capain Tom Hall.
There is no admission fee but space is limited so call
Dave House at 941-2940 for reservations.


Boynton/Delray
Christmas Boat Parade
"This is the only one with fireworks on a mooring
barge the full length of the parade," declared Bill
Nichols, chairman of the 20th Annual Boynton Boat
Parade.
All boaters are welcome to parade with the Delray
Beach Sunrise Kiwanis Club Friday, December 13.
Boats must be decorated and lighted (no spotlights).
Boats are instructed to rendezvous south of Marker
#46, west of the Boynton Inlet at 6:30 p.m. The
parade will proceed south on the ICW through
Boynton and Delray to the C-15 Canal and disperse.
A skippers' meeting will be held on December 11,
7:30 p.m. at Royal Palm Club House, on US 1 at NE
22 Ave., Boynton Beach, FL 33435. Registration
forms can be obtained by phoning Nichols at 407-734-
6103 before Dec. 10.

New River Holiday Boat Parade
The New River Holiday Boat Parade will roll a
tide of the season up Fort Lauderdale's primary
waterway as far west as Bradford Marina and back.
Small boat owners (around 35 feet and under) can call
the Fort Lauderdale Jaycees at 791-0202 about their
boat parade scheduled for Saturday, December 21.
The Jaycees and the Lauderdale Small Boat Club:
will begin their nautical procession at 7 p.m. following
the Jungle Queen up the New River and the South
Fork. Entrants will start forming at the mouth of the
New River at 5:30 p.m, according to Ron Bowen with
the Jaycees.
Riverwalk will be a prime gathering point for
parade spectators.
"We urge everyone to participate in the event by
decorating your waterfront home, business or boat
along the New River," said Cathy Sarine last year's
parade chair person.


No boat parades in Dade
The organizers of last year's Greater Miami Boat
Parade have disbanded and are not planning to host a
boat parade in December, according to Dick Briggs, of
the Marine Council.
The Greater Miami Convention and Visitor Center
has not received word of any other holiday parade in
Dade county this year. The center serves as an official
events calendar for the area. For more information
about marine and/or holiday events in Dade, call the
Center at 539-3000 or outside Dade, call (800) 283-
2707.


A& 91 m.116A






2 Waterfront News December 1991 Ne ws.


Waterfront News briefs

By HANK JONES
Waterfront News columnist
Dade-skippers are unlikely to name new boats
"Lucky 7" or any variation on seven in the present
environment. A controversial seven-mile-an-hour
speed limit for Biscayne Bay is to go into effect
before the first of the year.
A mid-November meeting included Dade's waters
in a plan to protect endangered manatee. The
regulation, however, will not be enforced until speed
limit signs are posted in governed waters.
Proposed fines call for $500 or 60 days in jail for
violators.
The new rule, approved by Gov. Lawton Chiles
and Florida's Cabinet, includes a compromise sought
by boaters who oppose the 7 mph speed. In many
areas lower speeds will be enforced only during the
Nov. 15-April 30 period when manatee are most often
sighted in local waters searching for the warmer waters
they prefer. The animals tend to congregate around
water outlets in shallow waters.
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December 1991


Waterfront News


LOG, FROM page 2
Because they are slow and bulky the manatee
cannot easily avoid boats and frequently are cut by
propellers.
S..
Florida's lobster mini-season for sports divers
is in peril, and may be limited.
A Dec. 5 meeting of the Miami Fisheries
Commission will review crawfish regulations,
including the two-day sports season.
Anticipated as well is a plan to reduce the number
of lobser traps with more than a million sometimes
estimated to be in waters off the Keys. Lobstering may
be halted in state parks: Pennekamp Coral Reef State
Park, Bahia Honda State Recreation Area, and
possibly other vulnerable sites.
In a 1991 effort, lobstermen had to obtain tags for
each trap put into the water and in 1992 the program
calls for a 10 percent reduction in traps.
The two-day sport-diver season is likely to be the
most controversial issue since'it has an impact on both
land and sea.
Keys residents complain that an influx of lobster
divers abuse private property, damage the coral reef,
pose health hazards, and overload the road system.
While hotels and tourist-oriented businesses
benefit from the influx of divers during a slow season,
other Keys interests believe the season should be
dropped, cut back, or switched to mid-week dates.
Among items likely to be considered are
prohibiting lobstering near shore usually beach dives
- near busy bridges, and in other high traffic areas.
The six-lobster daily bag limit also may come
under consideration.
Lobstering may be limited to those using
snorkeling gear with SCUBA equipment banned. This
distinctly puts the odds in favor of the lobsters and
would limit the number of lobster hunters to those with
adequate diving skills and lung power.
More difficult to enforce would be a lottery that
would limit the number of people entitled to take
lobsters.


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The U.S. Navy is making noises in the Keys
with a proposal to test weapons in the newly
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Even the government's National Oceanographic
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be a perceived conflict of interest in detonating
underwater explosives in a sanctuary.
At present Navy officials want to detonate as many
as 30 charges of from 70 to 1,900 pounds in the area
near Key West and west of the Marquesas.
The site was designated because the Navy already
has conducted deep-water tests in the general area, and
because these proposed tests would be conducted in
shallows similar to the waters of the Persian Gulf- 25
to 100 feet of approximate depth.
If successful, results would include mine-clearing
techniques that would be implemented in the Persian
Gulf to protect vessels.
Fragile ecosystems are the chief causes of concern
among state and federal officials, although since the
area already is a federal preserve tests could begin
without state approval in waters that have been used to
test military weapons systems since World War II.
Conservationists already have threatened to
populate the test area if the Navy tests within the
sanctuary. Indeed Russ Rector of Dolphin Project in
the Keys has filed a $20 million lawsuit over weapons-
testing by the Navy in August.


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4 Waterfront News December 1991 Letters


In search of historic boats


To the Editor:
Recently, some old colleagues from my motion
picture days called on me when they were in south
Florida outfitting for a film production with a
Caribbean location. They mentioned that although there
are numerous contemporary boats in the Dade-
Broward area, they and other producers have found it
perplexing to locate antique and vintage boats in the
area. I told them that there are a number of boats
around here such as they mentioned but that most are
apparently secreted away up secluded canals and
remote waterways.
Thus, I have decided that as a service to both film
producers of maritime subjects and vintage boat
owners, there should be a listing of pre-fiberglass era


(before1965) antique and classic boats, both sail and
power. Modem, but authentic appearing, replicas and
ex-military craft would be included.
I will be composing a register of such vessels.
Any boat owners who might be interested in having
their boat in the movies can send me a description of
the craft and include color photos showing side, bow-
on and stem views. These pictures should be taken
with a background free of other boats' masts,
telephone poles and different clutter that might
misconstrue the vessel's profile. These boats must be
seaworthy.
There will be no charge for placement on this
register, and the boat owners will be compensated if
their "ship" is used in a motion picture. The production


Keys coral reef conference planned


To the Editor:
From Australia to the United States, coral reef
experts from around the world are gathering next
March in Key West to discuss the many threats facing
the world renowned Florida Keys coral reef tracts.
Located within the Florida Keys National Marine
Sanctuary, numerous environmental threats continue to
plague the world's second largest coral reef ecosystem.
Some of the most pressing threats to be discussed
include the perplexing phenomena known as "coral
bleaching," loss of water quality, loss of species, and
degradation of the reef structure by commercial and
noncommercial user groups.
Boater enthusiasts have a stake in proper long term
management of the Keys and their living resources.
Experts from New Zealand, Thailand, Belize,
Curacao, Australia and the United States have been
invited to attend and discuss resource management
issues and alternatives for the Keys' ecosystem. And
we're excited to give you and your readers ample time
to plan in advance to attend this timely conference. We


Navy veterans sought

To the Editor:
I realize this is not in your publication's usual
sphere of interest, but I hope Waterfront News will be
willing to help in my one-man drive to locate the many
Navy veterans living in the Sunshine State who served
on PCs, SCs or other small antisubmarine ships. Jim
Morgan, St. Petersburg, telephone (813) 525-7780, is
secretary of our organization. Our 1,426 membership
includes a few men who now live in England, Canada,
and Australia. This item would be of interest to some
of your readers.
After many of these small ships (including mine)
were mothballed on the St. Johns River at Green Cove
Springs, many of the men who had served aboard
them fell in love with Florida and stayed there. We
want these Floridians to know PCSA plans a reunion
at Charleston, S.C., next spring. Our first (1988) was
in Jacksonville; we'll probably have another reunion in
Florida.
Anyone interested may request a descriptive flier
and sample newsletter from our membership chairman:
Joe Kelliher, RR#2, Box 140, Cambridge, NY 12816-
9304. Annual membership contribution is $15.
Lifetime memberships are available.
PCSA was founded in 1987 and is registered in
the state of Illinois as a nonprofit corporation with IRS
tax-exempt status.
Many thanks for whatever you can do to help me.
Pat Ward
Indianapolis, IN


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are available for further comment on this conference
and the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary.
The conference is being sponsored by the Center
for Marine Conservation (CMC), the nation's leading
nonprofit organization dedicated wholly to the health of
coastal and marine environments and their living
resources, and the Coral Reef Coalition, a coalition of
over 100 environmental groups as well as scientists,
divers, fishermen and government officials.
Maureen Eldredge
Washington, DC


Waterfront restaurant


developer disputes


story


To the Editor:
Your article in the October issue of your
publication Waterfront News, under the heading "New
Bayfront Lease Granted" is devoid of many facts
which need redress.
Your grouping of other projects with our
development program to replace the existing restaurant
Bayside Seafood with a completely new and expanded
facility including a micro brewery, needs some
clarification. The other projects referred to in the article
are totally independent and separate with no
relationship whatsoever to Bayside Seafood
Restaurant, although you would have us believe
otherwise.
Facts: Bayside Seafood and Brewpub Partnership
was the only bidder responding to the City of Miami's
RFP; Bayside Seafood Restaurant is the tenant of
record since 1983 and the lease term runs through
May, 1993; the improvements we are making with a
minimum investment requirement of two million
($2,000,000) dollars mandated and approved by the
electorate in a special referendum on September 3,
1991 (this will give the City of Miami an enhanced
shoreline, surrounding areas and facility in strict
adherene to the "Virginia Key Master Plan" adopted by
the city in 1987); rent to the City of Miami will
quadruple immediately and over the term of the lease
will add ten million ($10,000,000) to the city's
coffers without any cash outlay or exposure by the
city; the improvements will be owned by the City of
Miami and will be turned over to them at the
termination of the lease. Our initial investment will
exceed $2.5 million with additional improvements over
the term'of the lease of approximately $4.5 million,
plus.
Contrary to your assumption, our rent payments to
the City of Miami are current...
Claude H. LaRoche
Miami
S- - -- - - - -

(Please mail the Waterfront News to: I
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WATERFRONT NEWS


L -------------------------------------------------------------


companies normally insure such vessels during its use
in the production.
Also, from time to time, film makers require a
modem vessel with a lot of open deck space for use as
a camera or chase boat. These latter type craft should
be fairly steady and dry.
Richard Winer
Sailboat Bend


Liveaboards are

without civil rights
To the Editor:
At 6 p.m. on December 10th, the liveaboard
boating residents and dock-homeowners of Fort
Lauderdale will have an unparalleled opportunity to
express their opinions at the City Commission
chambers, 100 North Andrews Avenue.
The liveaboard boaters, the only homeowning
group in America without civil rights, must take this
opportunity to express its indignation of the proposed
liveaboard registration and subsequent inspection fee.
The homeowners likewise should express their
outrage at yet another example of government intrusion
into private affairs, i.e., the city's belief that it has the
right to tell homeowners that they can or cannot rent
their own docks to whomever they wish.
That government, whether federal or local, has the
unmitgiated temerity to feel it has the right to dictate the
private lives of its citizens is unconscionable.
If the city really feels that liveaboard boaters cause
such high levels of pollution, perhaps they should
monitor houses with fireplaces; for that matter they
should look into any house which uses over a certain
amount of electricity or water each month. These
houses pollute at ten to twenty times the rate of
liveaboard boats.
The point here is, when does government
meddling into our lives stop? The answer must be
determined at the next election.
Register and vote.
Duke Chandler
Ft. Lauderdale

--------


Letters to the Editor
Waterfront News
1523 So. Andrews Ave.
Ft Lauderdale, FL 33316


SDecember 1991 Volume 8 Issue 9
Copyright Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1991
ISSN 8756-0038


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Craig Lustgarten (Palm Beach)
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Letters December 1991 Waterfront News


Ask Big Al
-


Q: I have a 31-foot sailboat which I really enjoy. The
motor is fine and she sails like a dream. Everything is great
about it, but, the gelcoat finish on the deck and cabin is
flaking and chipping. I've taken good care of this boat,
washing and waxing it. I can't understand why this is
happening.
Tim

A: While hull and deck maintenance is not my idea of
fun, you can go two ways: You could hire a boat refinisher
and have the boat re-done, or you can take the task on
yourself. There's lots of work in sanding, removing rails
and fittings, etc., but it can be done. Great paints are on
the market mixes and two-parts and epoxies. Any good
paint store can advise you. Get a little background before
you start and get prices first
Al


Q: I have an outboard that runs okay. It starts easy. I
bought it used from a private party who was going to
Europe. I never got a manual with it and I need one because
of an argument I'm having with a buddy of mine. I've never
mixed oil with my fuel tank and my friend says I1l ruin the
motor without an oil mixture to lubricate the outboard.
Please settle this.
Ralph

A: I really need to know what type of engine you
have. There are four store engines that have oil in the
crankcase. (They have a place to drain oil and a dipstick).
There are two stroke engines which must have oil mixed
with gas in the fuel tank. There are engines with oil
injection built in the engine itself. Go to any marine store
which handles your make of motor and they will get you a
manual that will tell you whether to use a mix or straight
fuel.
Al


Q: My boat has a built-in fuel tank in the bottom of
my hull. My gauge in the fuel tank is defective. I've
checked my dash unit and it's fine. When they built the
boat there was only one way to get at the gauge lift the
deck. There must be a simpler way.
Harry


A: They can really build some stupid set ups. I've
done a few of these gauge set-ups by locating the sending
unit and cutting deck opening and installing a deck plate
from a marine store of making your own. Then you can
install a new unit. It will take some fishing around to
locate the sending wire for help. Look though the hatches
- that will help and use a tape or ruler to measure where
to cut. When you find the sender, cut carefully to avoid the
tank!


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6 Waterfront News


December 1991 Broward NewS


Lauderdale dock rental


hearings
By M.G. SWIFT
Waterfront News writer


planned


Dec. 10


Deck the shores with boughs of holly


The Fort Lauderdale Area Association of Realtors
is co-sponsoring the 20th annual Winterfest Boat
Parade, Dec. 14.
In the Shoreline Decorating Competition, property
and business owners from Port Everglades to Lake
Santa Barbara in Pompano Beach, are encouraged to
put up holiday decorations.
The decorating competition adds holiday cheer to
the boat parade route when homes, condos and
. businesses display artful decorations, says Steven
S David, president of the Fort; Layderdile Area
i Association of Realtors.
'"If you're aboard a boat or yacht in the Boat
Parade, it's a stirring sight to see and hear," David
said. "The entire Intracoastal area is ablaze with
colorful and festive lights of all designs, colors and
brilliance, and this definitely puts one in a good, old-
fashioned holiday mood."
Thousands of people are expected to congregate
along the banks, bridges and condo balconies along
the parade route.
The Realtors Shoreline Decorating Competition is
completely separate from the boat parade competition,
which is conducted by a separate Winterfest task force.


"The response over the years has been great, but
we're hopeful more and more homeowners, condos,
businesses and especially neighborhoods will join us
in helping to make this year's decorating competition a
super climax to Winterfest," said spokesperson Steve
Casper.
Decorated properties will be judged Wednesday,
Dec. 11, from aboard a yacht on the Intracoastal from
6 to 11 p.m. Winners will be announced that night
The competition~tjiludcs five categories. priVate
',homes; restaurants aind .lpunges, marine arid
:o.mmeri'al' businesses, i6w' rise condos and
apartments and high rise condos and apartments.
Entries will be judged on theme compliance and
originality, overall composition, use of lights and
accessory props, and use of grounds/buildings.
A plaque will be awarded for the best decorated
entry, with only one winner in each category.
Liberty Frasca of NE 36th St., won last year's
competition for his theme, "Lights! People! Action!"
To obtain an entry fonn, contact the Association of
Realtors at 563-7261, extension 152, by Dec. 9.:The
deadline is Dec. 10.


Dock rental hearings have been set by the Fort
Lauderdale City Commission for 6 p.m. on December
10 at City Hall. In October, the commissioners voted
to accept the Waterways Master Plan drafted over a
two year period by a panel made up of members of the
city's Marine, Zoning and Parks Advisory Boards.
However, the commission voted to table any city
ordinance changes recommended in the report till after
the public hearing.
Debate is expected to center around whether or not
to vigorously enforce a ban on private dock rentals in
waterfront neighborhoods. The master plan suggests a
new law allowing only overnight moorings behind
single family homes and only if they secure a city
permit to do so. The city currently has a dock rental
ban, but it is difficult to enforce and widely ignored.

BOC Race officials reject
Broward's starting point bid
By M.G. SWIFT
Waterfront News writer
Organizers of a major singlehanded round-the-
world sailing race has turned down Broward County's
offer to host the start of the next BOC Race in August
1994. Fort Lauderdale's hot summer weather and
isolated docking facilities fo~ he BOC fleet were cited
- as reasons for dhe decision, The race committee is still
considering alidksonville, Fla.; Charleston, S.C.;
Norfolk, Va. and Newport, R.I.
Newport has hosted the start and finish of the first
three BOC Races; however, race officials fear the town
has taken the race for granted in the past.
Several ports in England and Wales are being
considered for the finish of the 27,000-mile race.
Last years race generated an estimated $1.5 million
for the local Newport economy.
The Whitbread Round-the-World Race will be
stopping over at Broward County's Port Everglades in
the Spring of 1994. The Whitbread made its first
North American stopover in Fort Lauderdale in 1990.


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NeWS Deceinbr 1991 Waterfront News 7
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8 Waterfront News. December 1991 Palm Beach News


PB shores damaged from storm surge


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
Palm Beach County is still recovering from the
effects of a storm surge, which damaged seawalls,
eroded beaches, and destroyed part of Lake Worth's
pier.
Immense waves from a Halloween storm damaged
several beaches and parks in the north end of the
county, destroyed dune walkovers, and demolished a
lifeguard stand. The Jupiter Beach/Carlin Park area
near the Jupiter Inlet received the brunt of the damage,
with an estimated $.75-million worth sand loss. In
addition, it is expected to cost about $20,000 to replace
several dune walkovers which were lost or badly
damaged.
Bob Clinger, an engineering coordinator with Palm
Beach County's Department of Environmental
Resources (DERM) related that the beaches and dunes
held up pretty well throughout most of the county.
Clinger stated, "If you looked at the county as a
whole, it fared very well from a dune/beach standpoint
- we found more beaches that had accreted, as
apposed to those that had lost sand as a result of the
storm."
One of the most popular fishing spots in the
county, the Lake Worth Municipal Pier, sustained
heavy damage from the storm, as 210 of its 940 feet
were lost from the effects of waves that crashed seven


Peanut Island parcel to become sand dump
Under an agreement reached with Port of Palm
Beach commissioners, 40 acres of Peanut Island will
be sold to the Florida Inland Navigation District
(FIND) for $2.2-million.
FIND will use part of the area as a sand dumping
site for spoil. The rest of the land will become a
passive park. Statewide rule would limit boat speed to
30 miles per hour.
A proposal to limit boating speeds throughout all of
Florida's waterways to 30 miles per hour has met with
mixed reaction. Those in favor of the rule say it is
necessary to help eliminate boating accidents and to
protect the endangered Florida manatee.
Dave Carson, of Palm Beach County's Department
of Environmental Resource Management, commented:
"The 30 mph speed is still pretty fast in the water; I
don't think it's going to do much to protect the
manatees."


to eight feet above the pier's deck at high tide.
Burton Smith, public works director for the City of
Lake Worth, stated, "We had waves of 22 to 24 feet.
The part of the pier that was lost was out in the area of
the breaking waves; they tore down pilings and bents."
It is expected to cost the city of Lake Worth
$700,000 to repair the pier. There is currently some
debate as to whether to repair the pier at its present 730
feet or return it to its previous 940-feet length. In
addition to the pier's damage, about $100,000 worth
of weather and tide measuring equipment were washed
overboard as a result of the storm waves.
Also sustaining damage were the sand transfer
plants at the Lake Worth and Boynton Beach inlets. An
estimated $35,000 dollars worth of damage was done
to the Boynton Inlet sand transfer plant alone.
Currently, county officials are assessing ways to
better protect the beaches from future storms of equal
or greater intensity.
Clinger talked about three ways to help offset
damage from future storms. First, a stronger dune
system stabilized with vegetation is needed to protect
the beaches, especially those areas with a low profile.
Second, he suggests more feeder beach projects south
of all inlets, which would put more sand back into the
system, and thus better maintain shorelines. Third,
increased efforts are needed to improve -sand-
bypassing methods at inlets. To that end, the Jupiter


Residents of Palm Beach Shores want to
ban weekly art show
Residents of Palm Beach Shores have swayed the
Town Commission to ban the weekly art show and
festival at Sailfish Marina. They complained of noise
and parking problems generated by the show.
However, some residents approve of the weekly
show because it attracts visitors to the motels and
restaurants in the area. Sailfish Marina is refusing to
drop the weekly sunset celebration.
Runoff may cause lake algae blooms
A University of Florida researcher is saying that
farm runoff and the addition of phosphorous into Lake
Okeechobee is responsible for the algae blooms which
have consistently threatened the lake's water quality.
The University of Florida is conducting a five-year
study which should confirm the exact causes of the
problem.



Call the
Waterfront News
to place a
classified ad.
524-9450


Beach Inlet District is conducting a study of
continuous versus one-time nourishment projects.
Some researchers say that daily renourishment incurs
less damage to near shore rock outcroppings, and that
frequent renourishment sustains beaches longer than
single projects, which are often washed away by a
single storm.


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Palm Beach Briefs







Dade News December 1991 Waterfront News )


The Barnacle:

Biscayne Bay home has deep nautical roots


By HANK JONES
Waterfront News writer
Seafarers and homeowners can share interests with
history buffs at The Barnacle, in Coconut Grove, the
oldest Dade County residence in its original location.
Micco, a sloop designed and built by Commodore
Ralph Middletown Munroe in 1891, is protected by a
boat shed with an inviting boathouse nearby.
The Barnacle the home Munroe designed,
engineered and built overlooks Biscayne Bay from
Silver Bluff, a limestone ridge offering protection from
storms. The house, too, has its attraction for mariners.
Munroe explored much of Biscayne Bay and
surrounding waters and was the first commodore of
Biscayne Bay Yacht Club.
An engineer by education, he was a yacht
designer, wrecker, oyster farmer, wood carver,
machinist, and scion of William Munroe, first
manufacturer of mass-produced lead pencils.
Munroe came to Florida from Staten Island, N.Y.
in 1877, established his winter home here four years
later.
In 1886 he purchmsed 40 acres of Coconut Grove
bayfront for $400 plus a small sailboat he designed.
A year later, he built a two-story boathouse -
reputedly the first structure built on the bay's
shoreline.
From this home/office/workshop he became a
federally-licensed wrecker and continued to design
yachts primarily large and small shoal-draft sailboats
designed for South Florida and Bahamas waters. At
least 56 boats of his design are documented by the
state; most plans were lost when the boathouse was
destroyed by the 1926 hurricane.
By 1891 his flourishing business had outgrown
the boathouse and he designed and built a bachelor
bungalow. Christened 'The Barnacle' the structure
reflects Munroe's marine background.
The octagonal shape resembles the marine animal
that inspired it. Cabinets gracing many rooms could
have been lifted from a yacht design. A square-hipped
roof slopes upward from comers aligned with the
primary compass points. Compass points also were set
. in the patio at the front of the house facing the bay.
Almost everything at The Barnacle has a nautical
story. A faceless sundial, almost as old as the house,
has a pointer of scrap copper recovered from a Key
Biscayne wreck. Mementoes of salvage efforts are
incorporated throughout the house.
When the Ingrid sank with a million running feet
of lumber, little was recovered by the owners. Munroe
tendered the only offer when salvage rights were bid
and $1 bought 800,000 running feet of lumber. Since
he also owned the only local lumber mill, he made a
tidy profit.
Sometimes, however, the sea was a savage foe.
Haroldine, a 200-foot, four-masted schooner sank
enroute to Key West. A large bronze capstan head was
salvaged and adapted for use as a gong The
Barnacle's doorbell.
The Commodore gleefully had bid $7.50 for
salvage rights reckoning the masts alone to be worth
several thousand dollars. However, Haroldine broke
up in a gale before the masts were salvaged. Retrieving
what could be recovered from the wreck, Munroe
shipped a steam windlass, anchor and other items to
Jacksonville, only to have a wharf fire sweep across
the salvage ship, sending it and salvaged goods to the
bottom.
The capstan head and figurehead were the only
returns from the $7.50 investment.
Originally, the two-story Barnacle was a one-story
structure, built on wood pilings later replaced by
concrete columns.
The house was built with a veranda around three


An interior scene on the Barnacle's boathouse
drawn by our staff writer, Hank Jones.
sides, and with ample doors and windows to capture
breezes. A roof that sloped upward toward a full extra
story funneled warm air up and away through
transoms surrounding a central skylight. Transoms are
integral to every room, circulating air inside the house
and usually making lack of air conditioning
unnoticeable.
When marriage and an expanding family brought
demands for more space, the Commodore lifted the
entire structure with railroad jacks and inserted a new
ground floor. He expanded second floor rooms by
eliminating side porches, leaving only the front
veranda. The renovated second floor includes four
bedrooms, two baths, sewing room and sitting room.
The ground floor contains a living room, dining room,
and the original kitchen, with an extension.
Two other downstairs rooms contain displays
including marine artifacts and photographic gear. At
the north end of the ground floor porch the
commodore added a library/studio where he worked on
his boat designs.
The original property has shrunk to 5.1 acres. The
boathouse was rebuilt after the '26 storm, while
Micco, built in 1891, sits under its shed near remnants
of a marine railroad.
The Barnacle State Historic Site is located at 3485
Main Highway, Coconut Grove. Admission $1 adults,
50 cents children under 12. Call 305/448-9445.


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10 WaterfrontNews December 1991 Habitat


Coral reefs have 'rings' like trees


By ROSEMARY SULLIVANT
Special to the Waterfront News
Just as a tree records the history of the forest, so
does coral preserve the history of the sea. Analyzing
the stable carbon and oxygen isotopes in a coral
skeleton has given scientists another tool with which to
reconstruct the history of past climate. They have
found that within coral, whose bands like tree rings
mark the passage of years, is a record of both
anthropogenic and natural events that have changed the
environment in which the coral has grown.
Working with a core taken from a coral growing in
Florida Bay, Professor Peter Swart of the University
of Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science and his graduate student Philip
Kramer found significant changes in the concentrations
of stable oxygen and carbon isotopes over the past 100
years. These fluctuations in oxygen and carbon
isotopes not only provide evidence of changes in the
water balance in Florida Bay caused by natural events
such as hurricanes, they also correlate with two man-
made events in the Florida Keys: the building of the
railroad in 1909 and establishment of drainage canals
in the Everglades. They reported the results of their
research at this month's meeting of the Geological
Society of America in San Diego.
"In seawater there is an equilibrium between
various isotopes of carbon and oxygen which is
dependent upon temperature. When temperatures goes

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down or salinity increases, the amount of 180 in the
coral will increase," says Swart. "Similarly when
there is an increase in the oxidation of organic material
in seawater the amount of 13C in the coral skeleton will
decrease."
In the analysis of the coral skeleton, Kramer and
his colleagues found that the concentration of 13C
decreased and that of 1O increased dramatically
between 1898 and 1914. These changes coincide with
the construction of the railroad in 1909, during which
some of the separate islands of the Keys were
connected by causeways, cutting off the exchange of
sea water between parts of Florida Bay and the Straits
of Florida. As a result the waters of the Bay became
more saline and the amount of organic oxidation
increased.
Kramer found another major decrease in 13C
between 1940 and the present. This change, he says,
might be explained in two ways. First, the
development of drainage canals in South Florida,
although greatly reducing the amount of fresh water
flowing from the Everglades into Florida Bay, may
have brought more nutrients into the Bay, increasing
production and eventual oxidation of organic material.
Second, the small number of hurricanes in South
Florida during the past 40 years has produced a
relatively stagnant water regime in the Bay, Hurricanes
increase the amount of water exchange between the
Bay and the open sea, allowing 13C enriched

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bicarbonate into the basin to be incorporated into the
coral.
"Using these two isotopic signals, we have a
record of major storms in the Florida Keys over the
past 100 years," says Swart. "By providing a record
of past events, such as the frequency of hurricanes,
isotopic analyses of corals may help us understand
long-term climate. It also gives us ways to compare the
climate of the past with that of today and help us
answer questions about whether the present situation is
normal or unusual. The past is the key to the future."
For more information, contact Professor Peter
Swart, Division of Marine Geology and Geophysics,
University of Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine and
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Power Boats December 1991 Waterfront News 11


racer


By URBAN E. STIESS
Special to the Waterfront News
KEY WEST, Nov. 12 As the Offshore
Professional Tour prepared to launch it's 1991 World
Championships here, three women drivers were on-
site preparing for Offshore racing in three of the four
professional racing classes.
One of these ladies, Dana Wiegl, of Cambridge,
Ontario (Canada), is preparing for the 1992 season by
racing in the 1991 Worlds. She and her
husband/throttleman, Mark, qualified for the
Championships by third overall in Pro I. Dana drives
Tuffn'Uff, a 32-footSkater catamaran, considered by
many to be one of the trickiest, most difficult boats on
the circuit.
While the Skater may be difficult to drive, Dana
has found a way to master it she obviously has a feel
for race boats. She was Rookie of the Year when she
came into Divisional Racing in 1989 and was
nominated for several awards in 1990.
Anna Dalva of Los Angeles is the driver of
Cigarette Lady II, a 42-footer built by Cigarette Racing
Team, the most famous manufacturer of Offshore race
boats of all time. The boat is powered by a pair of
1100 horsepower MerCruiser engines that produce
speeds of 115 miles an hour.
Cigarette Lady II competes in the International
Open Class or when racing divisionally in
APBA's Sportsman D Class. Teamed with throttleman
Thaddeus Findley, and with husband Morris as
navigator, Cigarette Lady was second place overall in
1990 in the Pacific Offshore Power Boat Racing
Association's Super Vee Class, and in 1989 won the
West Coast Divisional High Point Series.
Today, she is the only woman racing Open Class
- where Betty Cook made her incomparable mark by
winning three World and two National championships.
and, she says, "I'm going to beat all of Betty Cook's
records." A tall order, but this Cigarette Lady is the
mother of three, works as a phlebotomist at Cedars
Sinai in LA, surfs, skis, sings, writes and records pop
and rock'n'roll music and, of course, goes boat racing.
Lisa Greager of Orlando, is also a fan of the late
Betty Cook who died earlier this year. "I want to be
the next Betty Cook," she says. "I want to be driver of



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Greager, who will team with throttleman Rick
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Racing a 24-foot Skater, Thin Ice, they missed first
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In 1990, she drove a 28-foot Manta on both the
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The petite Greager (she's 5'4", about the same
height as Betty Cook), has a Bachelor of Science in
accounting from Florida State University a similar
career track to that of Cook, who worked with
numbers at MIT before starting her Offshore career.

Over 100"yachts confirmed in
Columbus Quincentenary rally
Over 100 yachts from 16 countries have now
confirmed their participation in the America 500 rally,
which starts from Palos in Southern Spain on August
3, 1992.
America 500 has been endorsed as an official event
by both the Spanish State Commission for the
Quincentenary and the Bahamas Quincentennial
Commission. It is the only sailing event planned for
1992 which will visit all the historic places associated
with Christopher Columbus. Monuments inscribed
with the names of all yachts participating in this
commemorative rally will be erected in Palos, Porto
Santo, Gran Canaria, Gomera and San Salvador.
The rally will have both a competitive racing
division and a non-competitive cruising division.The
first leg will be from Palos to Porto Santo and
Madeira. From Madeira the boats will race to the
Canary Islands, where a competitive race around all
seven islands as well as several cruising rallies are
planned before the start of the transatlantic leg to San
Salvador on 18 November 1992. There is also a later
start from Palos on 12 October following the same
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12 ~ WaterfrontNews Decemberl991 Cruising
12-waDeembr 99


Classic boats draw enthusiastic crowds


By ED WISER
Special to the Waterfront News
Nostalgia reigned supreme in Martin County last
month as the Stuart Yacht Club and Marina played
host to the Fourth Annual Antique and Classic Boat
Regatta. The Nov. 16 event drew 26 boats from
throughout south Florida ranging from 16 to 70 feet in
length. The public was invited and admission was
free.
Spectators were able to see each boat at the dock
and underway at the "Judging Review" on Saturday
and Sunday's "Grand Boat Parade" in the St. Lucie
River. Many owners held open house and wooden
boat aficionados enjoyed the high quality interiors of
Trumpy's, Elco's, and Chris-Crafts, among others.
One factor set this show apart from all others,
however. "Honey the Chicken," a young lady dressed
in a chicken suit, made her appearance on Saturday as
the living figurehead aboard Courier, a vintage 1939
Grebe 53' motor yacht based in Fort Lauderdale. This
could only happen in south Florida.
The show was organized and presented by Antique
Yachting, Etc. under the leadership of Jensen Beach
resident Marge Pratt. A transplanted Bostonian, Pratt
was instrumental in the establishment of a similar
gathering in her hometown.
This experience paid big dividends when she
decided to extend the tradition to the Treasure Coast.
She describes Antique Yachting as "a non profit
association working for the preservation and
appreciation of antique and classic vessels and the
waters in which they operate."
As a customary, awards were presented in a
number of categories.


Oldest Boat in Show, Bobcat, a 23-foot Alden
launch circa 1926 is owned by Carolyn Weaver of
Fort Lauderdale.


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1991 Regatta Winners:
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owner Carolyn Weaver, Fort Lauderdale.
Best in Original Condition: "Malo III," 56'
1967 Huckins Fairform Flyer, owner Graeme Lang,
Hobe Sound.
Finest Interior: "Legend," 37' 1949 Rybovitch,
owner Jay McDonough and John Mecom, Dallas.
Most Worthy of Restoration: "Has No
Name," 35' 1957 Chris Craft, Connie ,owner Marvin
& Peggy Loisell, Okeechobee.
Contemporary Classic: "Mary M," 36' 1973
Grand Banks Trawler, owner Donald and Mary
Moore, Ft. Myers.
Finest Replica: "Rusty Nail," 19' 1976 Harbor
Launch, owner Vi and Denny Dennerwitz, Palm City.
Judes Special Award: "O'Sully," 33' 1969
Trojan, Sea Voyager, owner Jim Gearhardt and Alice
Sullivan.
Finest Work Boat: "Tug-A-Lug," 22' 1971
Yacht Tug, owner Chapman School of Seamanship,
Ptl Salero.
Most Appropriately Dressed Crew:
"Aphrodite," 74' 1937 Purdy, Commuter, owner John
and Majorie Pannell, Palm City.
Finest Hand Powered Boat: "Whale," 11'
Moth Class, Sail/Row, owner Russell Post, Jensen
Beach.

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ICall the WATERFRONT NEWS to lace a Classified ad 524-9450!






Sailing December 1991 Waterfront News 13


Sixteen-year-old
Guiness B













Dan Jelsema aboard Stella Pc
Dan Jelsema aboard Stella Pc


On April 1, 1989, 16-year-old Dan Jelsema left
Key Largo, Florida, on his attempt to become the
worlds youngest solo circumnavigator, the youngest
ever to sail solo around the world. According to the
Guiness Book of World Records, if Dan completes his
voyage at an age less than 21 years, 2 months, he will
break the.record. Dan will be 20 on April 24, 1992,
and he is trying to be home before then. Dan has
already become the youngest ever to solo the Pacific,
after completing a voyage from the Galapagos Islands
to Tahiti in 21 days. At present, Dan is somewhere in
the Indian Ocean, on the final 12,000 miles of his
amazing voyage.
Dan set sail down the Mississippi from his home in
Spring Lake, Michigan in October of 1988 aboard a
tiny 20-foot sailboat He left a letter telling his father of
his intentions: "The reason for my leaving without
talking about it with you is because this trip is as
important as life itself to me, and I couldn't risk you
not letting me go," said Dan. "I am not trying to
'escape' but I hope by leaving I will convince you how
much I really want to do this."
:'Realizing how serious his son was, Dan's father,
Jack Jelsema, decided to help his son purchase a
larger, 30-foot Seawind ketch, one more suitable for a


attempts to sail into
k of Records-













in the South Pacific earlier this year.
voyage of such magnitude. They outfitted the boat,
named Stella Polaris, in Key Largo, Florida, while
based at the home of Dan's grandmother, Marge
Jelsema. Incidentally, Marge and her husband, Melvin,
began the family sailing tradition by sailing down the
Mississippi on their honeymoon in 1935.
Dan,the son of a sailor, began his official
circumnavigation in Georgetown in the Bahamas in
early 1989. Since leaving, Dan has run aground in
Jamaica, been jailed in Australia and fallen and broken
his front teeth in New Zealand. But he takes everything
in stride. As Dan's father said, "We older folks see all
the danger and warning signs to cause fear and
uncertainty, but Dan moves on with nothing but a
world of confidence."
During the final 12,000 mile passage, Dan has
offered to raise money for the Florida Keys Children's
Shelter of Key Largo through a "Sailathon," whereby
people pledge to donate so much per mile of the final
leg of Dan's record-breaking attempt. According to
Edith Zewadski-Bricker of the shelter, "The response
has been tremendous and we're so thankful that this
remarkable young man has allowed The Children's
Shelter to use his voyage to help other young people."
Dan is expected to return to a hero's welcome in
Key Largo sometime in early 1992.


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Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to place a Classified ad 524-9450! |


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14 Waterfront News December 1991 Marine Community C

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedn
-TT"
1 2 3 4
World Aids Day, Stranahan Park, 6 p.m.. Hanukkah Christmas on Las Olas, 5:30-9 p.m., Fly Fishing, West Palm
Call 467-4807. Museum of Art Festival of Trees, Fort Lauderdale. Call 767-0057. 6 p.m. Call (407) 832-
Historical Walking Tour, conducted by through Dec. 8. Call 968-4579. Fashion Show & Luncheon, at Neiman Winterfest, monthly"
Dr. Paul George, meets at Bayside, Miami, Acting Classes, for adults, beginners and Marcus, proceeds benefit the Discovery Guest Quarters Suite Ho
11 a.m. Call 375-1492. advanced, 7-10 p.m Call 923-2623. Center, Fort Lauderdale. Call 467-9136. Call 522-0022.
Poetry in the Woods, Secret Woods Boating courses in: Boca Raton call 391- Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north Wildlife in Danger, a,
Nature Center, Fort Lauderdale, 1:30 p.m. 3600, Lighthouse Pt 971-0648, Fort Broward. Call 941-1631. Island Park, 11 a.m. Ct
Call 791-1030. Lauderdale 462-4497, Hollywood 922- "Welcome to Nature," a lecture at West CHADD, parent suppc
Toy Run & Food Drive, Parents Without 5043, North Miami Beach 939-BOAT. Lake Park, Hollywood, 6 p.m. Call 926- with Attention Deficit 0
Partners, Tradewinds Park, Pompano Beach, Hollywood 961-4147, Palm Beach Power 2444. p.m., Plantation. Call'"
9 a.m. Call 978-7088. (407) 744-2904 or 626-2815. Fort Lauderdale Ev
761-5363.

High +2.5' +2.4' +2.6' +2.4' +2.7' +2.4' +2.7
Time 0454.1124.1704-2345 0552*1217.1755 0033.0702.13081841 0 07251
Low +0.6' +0.2' +0.6' +0.1' +0.6' +0-1

8 9 10 11
Gulfstream Sailing Club, "windmill." "Changing Times in the Marina Moon In Apogee Shoreline Decorati
Call 987-2652. Industry, a seminar sponsored by the IMI, Waterfront Advisory Board, City of Winterfest competition
Florida's Singing Sons Boychoir, a Hyatt Orlando. Call (401) 294-9558. Miami. Call 579-6961.Single Sailors SWIM Plan, monthly
holiday concert at Second Presbyterian Young at Heart Club, senior group Social & Sail Planning, meets Tuesdays Florida Water Manage
Church, Fort Lauderdale, 8 p.m. Call 563- meeting 1 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. 6p.m., north Broward. Call 941-1631. alm Beach. Call (800)
2697 or 523-3309. Call 564-6282. Sierra Club, meeting at Fern Forest Pompano Beach Go
Nature Center, 7-10 p.m., Pompano Beach. Navy League of the I
Southern Classic Pistol Competition, Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call7-10 p.m., Pompano Beach. Navy League of the
Markham Park, Fort Lauderdale. Call 341- 761-5363. Call 493-7760. meeting. Call 785-221
0375. Palm Beach Sailing Club, meets 6:30 Coral Ridge Power:
Riverside Park, Civic Assoc., 4p.m., p.m., North Palm Beach Country Club. Call meeting. Call 772-9032
Riverside Park Pavilion, Ft Lauderdale. 746-4648. Miami River Divisi
Gulfstream Sailing Club, meets 8 p.m., a.m., Miami River Inn,
Christmas party, Riverside Hotel, Ft
Laudordalo, Call 087 2652.
High +2.5' +2.2' +2.4' +2.1' +2.3' +2.1' +;
Time 0357.0925.1630.2203 0436.1039.1709.2244 0515.1117-1750.2327 0556.1
Low +0.2' +0.6' +0.3' +0.6' +0.4' +0.7' +0.5
16 17 18
Pompano Beach Boat Parade, Young at Heart Club, senior group meets Cat 44 Club, Call 429-8377 for location. Boating courses in: B
Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce. Call 1 to 3 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. Call Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north 3600, Lighthouse P
941-2940. 390-2131. Broward. Call 941-1631. Lauderdale 462-4497
Pearl Harbor Survivors, meets 3 p.m. OPBRA general meeting, 8 p.m., Apache 5043 North Miami
at the American Legion Hall, 171 SW 2nd Boating courses in: Deerfield 975-7254, Landings, 3025 NE 188 St., Miami, call 895- Hollywood 961-4147, I
St., Pompano. Call 941-2168. Pompano 782-7277, Coral Ridge 491-0012, 5493 (Dade) or 925-3646 (Broward) (407) 744-2904 or 62
"Jamin at Fern Forest," 2-5 p.m., Ft Lauderdale 462-4497, Plantation 472- River Oaks Civic Assoc, 7:30 p.m.,
Pompano-Beach. Call 970-0150. 7614, Hollywood 981-7746, Miami Shores Westminster Church, Fort Lauderdale. Fort Lauderdala E.
Acoustic Open Mike, Secret Woods, 1-4 624-4974 & Sbuth Miami 266-1553. Croissant Park Civic Assoc., 7 p.m., 761-5363.
p.m. Call 791-1030. Croissant Elementary School, Fort
Poetry-in-a-Pub, 1 p.m., South Florida Lauderdale.
Poetry Institute. Call 421-0980. Fort
Lauderdale Events Hotline: call 761-

High 2.0' +2.0' +2.1 +2.1' +2.2' +2.2' +2.4'
Time 0259*0923-1507.2151 0358.1023.1559.2247 0456.1119.1655.2340 0550.12
Low +0.8' +0.4' +1.0' +0.7' +0.6' 0.0' +C

22 23 24 25
December Solstice Young at Heart Club, senior group meets Christmas Eve Christmas Day
Moon In Perigee 1 to 3 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. Call Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Fort Lauderdale Ev
Festival of the Palms, Fort Lauderdale, 564-6282 or 390-2131. 761-5363. 761-5363
12 p.m. Call 563-1493. Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call761-5363 -5363.
761-5363
Courtesy Marine Examinations, Boca 761-5363.
Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421-7054,
Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano 782-
4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort
Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766,
Hollywood 865-7511.


High ..... 6 +2.(
High +2.9' +2.7' +2.8' +2.6' +2.8' +2.6' 4
Time 0347.0913.1542.2123 0400-1003.1633.2218 0454-1055.17262314 0550.114
Low -0.5' 0.0' -0.5' -0.1' -0.4' -0.1' -0.2
29 30 31
Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every Light up Lauderdale, New Year's Eve
day, Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500 day, Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500 Winterfest celebration, 7 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.
Seabreeze, Ft Lauderdale, call 523-0994. Seabreeze, Ft Lauderdale, call 523-0994. Call 767-0686.a Inl
Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Bca Inlet.....
761-5363. 761-5363. Deerfield Beach ...
Courtesy Marine Examinations: Hillsboro Inlet ....
Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421- Bahia Mar........
7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano Port Everglades...
782-4581, Plantation .472-7614, Fort Dania Cut Off .....
Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766, Davie Bridge......
Hollywood 865-7511. Haulover Inlet ....
Government Cut (Mi

SHigh +2.1' +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' +2.1' +1.9' High aemilietarySandttide he
Time 0326.0952.1534.2219 0430.1055.1631.2317 0528.1153.1725 Time low mean tide". A flig
Low +0.4' 0.0' +0.5' 0.0' +0.0' Low high tide whweras a figure
agg







calendar & Tide Tables December 1991 Waterfront News 15

,sday Thursday Friday Saturday

5 6 7
Beach Fishing Club, Hall of Fame Trophy Meet, New Moon Marina Operations Training, a seminar
780. International Swimming Hall of Fame, Fort Moon farthest south of Equator by the International Marina Institute, Hyatt
social, 5:30-7:30, Lauderdale. Wirth M. Munroe Memorial, Miami- Orlando. Call (401) 294-9558.
tel, Fort Lauderdale. Ft Lauderdale Marine Advisory, Palm Beach Invitational race, 65 yachts. Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club, Christmas
meeting, 7 p.m., City Hall. Call (407 )844-0206. dinner dance, 7 p.m. Call (407) 338-1731 or
'lecture at Deerfield Broward County Marine Advisory, "Sailfishing with the Best," West Palm 7792-2936.
II 360-1320. meeting, 2 p.m., Fern Forest Nature Center, Beach Fishing Club. Call (407) 832-6780. "Old Fort Lauderdale Arts &
irt group, Children Pompano Beach. Stranahan House Social, Fort Heritage Celebration, Riverwalk, 10
jsorder, meets 7:30 Lighthouse Point Saltwater Lauderdale, 5:30 p.m. Call 524-4736. a.m. today and Sunday. Call 764-2005.
!21,8793. Sportsman Assoc., dinner 7 p.m. Call Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 Shipcrafters Radio Model Boats, 8
Hints Hotline: call 566-1882. p.m. Call 926-2444. a.m., C.B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
South Florida Divers, meeting 7:30 437-2650.
D.m.. Howard johnsons on Hollywood Beach.
+2.4' +2.7' +2.4' +2.6' +2.4' +2.6' +2.3' High
i1351.1925 0201.0806.1433.2004 0240-0848.1512.2043 0315.0925.1551.2123 Time
+0.6' +0.1' +0.6' +0.1' +0.6' +0.1' +0.6' Low
4.
12 13 14
ng Competition, Sea Fans Social, National Week of the Stranahan House Friday Social, Fort Moon farthest north of Equator
iCall 767-0686. Ocean, Cafe 66, Fort Lauderdale, 5:30 p.m. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. First Quarter
Workshop, South Call 462-5573. Group Waterslide Evenings, T.Y, Park, Fort Lauderdale Boat Parade, along
nent District, West Sailing Singles of South Florida, Hollywood, 6-9 p.m. Call 985-1980. the ICW, starts 6:30 p.m. Call 767-0686.
'432-2045. meets 6 p.m. at the Crown Sterling Suites Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 Photography Nature Walk, Port
id Coast Council, Hotel, Fort Lauderdale. Call 565-0775. p.m. Call 926-2444. Everglades, nautical theme. Call 970-0150.
united States board Royal Palm Audubon Society, meets Friday Night Movies, T.Y. Park. Call Historical Walking Tours, conducted by
S7:30 p.m. in Boca Raton. Call 368-5517. 985-1980. Dr. Paul George, starts at the City of Miami
squadron, general Underseas Sports Club, meets 7:30 Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every Cemetery, 10 a.m. Call 375-1492.
p.m., for location call 564-8661. day, Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500 Star Gazing, Fox Observatory open to the
n meeting, 7:45 Diga Dive Club, meets 8 pm. in Miami. Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale, call 523-0994. public second and forth Saturdays, Markham
443-1967. Call 238-9754 or 387-0733. Park, Fort Lauderdale. Call 721-4159.

.2 +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' +2. 1' +2.0' +2.0' High
58.1832 0012-0642*1239*1918 0105*0732*1324.2006 0200*0826.1413-2058 Time
+0.7' +0.6' +0.7' +0.7' +0.6' +0.8' +0.5' Low
S19 20 21
ca Raton call 391 Greater Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing Moon Farest North of Equator Full Moon
971-0648, Fortc Assoc., meets 7:30 p.m. at the Riverside Toys for Tots, Pompano Beach Gold New River Holiday Boat Parade,
Hotel. Call 525-7037.
Hollywood 922- Coast Council. Call 785-1086 or 785-3151. Fort Lauderdale Jaycees and the Lauderdale
leach 939-BOAT. Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club, meets Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 Small Boat Club, 7 p.m., follows Jungle
alm Beach Power 7:30 p.m. at the Lighthouse Point Yacht Club. p.m. Call 926-2444. Queen. Call 791-0202.
-2815. Call 771-6349 or 785-9868. Friday Night Social, Stranahan House, Nautical Footware Clinic, a lecture at
Port Everglades Authority, meets 10 Fort Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Sailorman, Fort Lauderdale. Call 523-0772.
a Holline:. call a.m., Port Co ssion chambersGroup Waterslide Evenings, T.Y. Park, Shipcrafters Radio-controlled Model
administration building. 523-3404. Hollywood, from 6-9 p.m.. Call 985-1980. Ship & Boat Show, C.B. Smith Park,
Sailing Singles, meets 6 p.m., Crown Friday Night Movies, T.Y. Park in Pembroke Pines, 8 a.m. Call 437-2650.
Sterling Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale Beach. Hollywood. Call 985-1980. Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North Beach
Call 565-0775. Park, 6 p.m. Call 926-2444.
DIGA Dive Club, meets 8:15 p.m., 235- American Merchant Marine Vets,
5069. meets -2 pm. in Daaia. Co'La32 5r
+2.3' +2.6' +2.4' +2.7' +2.5' +2.8' +2.6' MIlg
!5*1749 0033*0642.1310.1841 0124.0733.1400.1936 0215.0823.1451'2029 Time
5' -0.2' +0.4' -0.3' +0.2' -0.5' +0.1' _Low

2 6 27 28
Moon on Equator Winterfest Ball, black tie, 6:45 p.m., Last Quarter
Port Everglades Propeller Club, 7 Fort Lauderdale. Call 767-0686. Fox Astronomical Observatory, open
nts Hotline: call p.m., call for location 523-1212. Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 to the public second and fourth Saturday,
Sailing Singles Social, Crown Sterling p.m. Call 926-2444. Markham Park. Call 721-4159.
Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, 6 p.m. Call Friday Night Social, Stranahan House, Seashore Cinemas, Hollywood North
565-0775. Fort Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Beach Park, 6 p.m. Call 926-244
Marine Council Breakfast, 7:30 a.m., Group Waterslide Evenings, T.Y. Park, Courtesy Marine Examinations in:
147 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables. 856-0206. Hollywood, from 6-9 p.m.. Call 985-1980. Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421-
Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., Friday Night Movies, T.Y. Park in 7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano
Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach, call Hollywood. Call 985-1980. 782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort
932-0720. Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766,
South Florida Woodworking Guild, 7 Hollywood 865-7511.
Sp.m., 1040 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
+2.4' +2.5' 2.3' +2.3 -2.2' +2.2'
'1722 0012.0645.1241.1919 0116.0746.1336.2018 0220.0847*1435*2119 Time
-0.1' -0.1' 0.0' +0.1' 0.0' +0.3' 0.0' Low


TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
High' LOW Calendar Items should be received at the
............... +08 Minutes........................ +17 Waterfront News no later than the 15th of
............... -31 ...........................-50 Submissions should be typed or neatly
.............. -20 .................... -18 printed and include only pertient details.
................ ...................................- Mail submissions to: Community Calendar, 1
..............45 ...................................2 1523 South Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
............... +45 .3.................................. +28 R 33316.
................ + .................................. +
i) .............-39 ........................... ....... -56

NOTE: the times
its are in Feet above or be-
above theme Indicatesa Baseline: Andrews venue over New River in Downtown Fort Lauderdale.
iOWIS a Iow U k.' I Q I I" ..' l







16 WaterfrontNews December 1991 Heritage
. . ..a


other great air mystery


South Florida

By RICHARD WINER
Special to the Waterfront News
Editor's note: This is the first in a series of articles.
The strange 1945 disappearance of fourteen men in
five Navy planes and a rescue plane with thirteen more
flyers that vanished during the search is well known to
Floridians. However, there is another air mystery that
is even more bizarre than Flight 19's mishap. It
concerns the fateful round-the-world flight attempt of
aviatrix Amelia Earhart and her co-pilot Fred Noonan.
the flight itself was an undertaking that began in Miami
and ended a half world away.
As of this writing, an expedition is being organized
to renew the probe that came to an abrupt hall so many
years ago. Like many researchers who preceded them,
Oceaneering, Inc. hopes to solve the Amelia Earhart
mystery once and for all.
Miami was so intrigued with the enigma that the
city went to the extent of naming one of its airfields
after Amelia Earhart. How did Miami play such a
pivotal role in the Earhart mystery? It all happened in
1937.
"Stop all engines!" came the command from the
bridge of the United States Coast Guard cutter Itasca.
Every available man was on deck listening their cars
tuned as they waited for the sound of an airplane's
engines. A signalman atop the bridge placed the
captain's speaking trumpet against his car. All hands
waited and listened for the far-off drone of the
approaching plane. Only an occasional wave splashing
against the ship's hull disturbed the predawn silence.
The Itasca wallowed forlornly in the long Pacific
swells. Shipboard radar was still five years in the
future.
In the cutter's radio shack, operators, their cars
sore from the constant pressure of the earphones
clamped around their heads, listened. They
manipulated their aerial controls and listened again.
Still nothing. It was nearly dawn. To the cast the first
streaks of daylight were beginning to claw their way
over the horizon.
The drama had started a month earlier, during
another dawn. It was June 1, 1937. A sleek, silver
twin-engine Lockheed Electra roared down the runway
at Miami, beginning what could have been the first

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round-the-world airplane flight. Piloting the plane was
world-renowned aviatrix Amelia Earhart, the first
woman to fly alone across the Atlantic and the first
woman to fly solo from Hawaii to California; also, she
was the first person, man or woman, to attempt an
around-the-world flight. Her copilot and navigator was
Fred Noonan, Pan American's first navigation
instructor.
The first leg took the plane to Dakar in French
West Africa. From Dakar the sleek new plane winged
out across Africa and the Arabian Peninsula to such
Kiplingesque places as Karachi, Calcutta, Akyab,
Rangoon, Singapore, Java and Timor. Several delays
occurred in Indochina owing to problems with the
mechanical and navigation instruments.
From Timor the fliers continued to Darwin,
Australia, and thence to New Guinea. Fatigue from the
22,000 miles they had flown was already showing on
their faces when they arrived at Lac, New Guinea on
June 30. They told of dozing when they should have
been navigating. Their bodies were aching from
inactivity. Coordination had become painstakingly
difficult and ahead of them was not only the longest
but also the most arduous part of the flight.
That leg would take them from Lae to a little speck
of an island lying one-half a degree north of the
equator. Howland Island, standing only a few feet
above sea level and measuring one-half mile in width
and three times that in length, is little more than a coral
rock in a vast expanse of empty ocean 2,556 miles cast-
northeast of Lae. The entire distance would be over
open water. It would be the longest non-stop flight yet
attempted.
A new unused airstrip was just completed on the
island, but facilities for communications there were
almost nil. Thus, the Itasca patrolled the approach to
the island so the aviators could home in on its
frequency radio direction finder.
Sweat-soaked, Miss Earhart and Noonan climbed
aboard their Electra at mid-morning on July 2. The air
was hot and humid. Dense jungles lining both sides of
the airstrip blocked any breeze that might have stirred
the stagnant air. They had put aboard the maximum
amount of fuel with which the plane could become
airborne. It was more gasoline than they had yet
carried. Having left all of their personal belongings
behind, the fliers carried only their toothbrushes and a

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change of clothing. To compensate tor the weight of
the extra fuel, they removed everything nonessential to
the flight.
At 10:00 a.m., a few dozen whites and nearly a
thousand Papuan natives watched as the aircraft raced
down the runway. It became airborne only at the last
second before reaching a cliff at the end of the strip.
Their airspeed would be no less than 150 miles per
hour, but anticipated headwinds would extend the
seventeen hour flight to twenty hours. Nevertheless,-
they carried enough fuel to remain aloft for over
twenty four hours. Actually, they would arrive at their
destination before they took off. Amelia Earhart would
be flying back into yesterday, for it would still be July
1 at Howland which lay across the International
Dateline (the 180th meridian).
The plane, designed for long-distance flying, had a
Bendix radio-compass for homing in on broadcast
signals, a powerful voice radio, and a variety of the
latest navigational equipment. Miss Earhart and
Noonan would fly all that day and through the night.
They expected to be approaching the vicinity of
Howland around daybreak. The Itasca anticipated
being able to communicate with them several hours
before dawn when Miss Earhart would be sending a
progress report, using her call letters KHAQQ.
By the end of eight hours, the fliers had traveled
over 1000 miles. At 8,000 feet, they were above most
of the bad weather and squalls along their course. Miss
Earhart transmitted her reports on schedule.
Everything was going well. As the plane's distance
from Lae increased, the signals received at the New
Guinea field grew, weaker and after about 1,100 miles
faded out altogether. The Lockheed was out of all
radio range. There would be silence for the next 1,000
miles, or until communication with the Itasca could be
established. Earhart and Noonan were on their own.
Amelia Earhart transmitted on the quarter past and
the quarter before the hour. On the half hour and the
hour, the Itasca was to send routine weather reports.
Shortly after midnight, the cutter started
broadcasting signals for the plane. Throughout the
early morning hours, those aboard the Itasca awaited
word from the aircraft. Expected arrival time at
Howland was around 0800. At 0245 a.m. the ship's
PLEASE SEE AMELIA EARHART, page 17


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i







Heritage December 1991 Waterfront News 17


AMELIA EARHART, FROM page 16
radio operator thought he heard the call letters KHAQQ
and the message "Cloudy and overcast." However,
due to intense static, he couldn't be sure. Several more
times during the pre-dawn hours, they thought they
heard the plane signaling. In spite of this, there were
no replies to the Coast Guard ship's messages.
At 0615, Howland time, the voice of Amelia
Earhart broke through a barrage of static. "We are
about two hundred miles out. Please take a bearing on
us, and call in one half hour. I will whistle into the
microphone." Then again static overrode the plane's
signal before a bearing could be taken.
At 0645, Miss Earhart's voice came in loud and
clear. "Please take a bearing on us, and report in half
an hour. We are about one hundred miles out."
However, she stopped whistling before the ship could
get a fix.
The Itasca radioed back, "Please transmit on the
marine frequency of your telegraph transmitter." No
response. Again, "please use marine frequency." The
cutter's radioman pleaded with the aviators to use the
marine transmitter, because there was too much
interference over the other radio. They received only
silence. (In those days voice radios were still in their
infancy and did not have the range and power of
telegraphic communications such as the marine
transmitter.) Then at 0742, KHAQQ came in loud and
clear but sounded concerned. "We must be on you, but
we cannot see you. Our gas is running low. Been
unable to reach you by radio. Our altitude one
thousand feet. Please take a bearing.".
Again the ship's radiomen swung their direction-
finding antennas' loops. But due to heavy static, they
could not obtain a bearing. They pleaded again with
the Lockheed to switch to the marine radio so they
could get an immediate fix. Silence.
Two minutes before the scheduled arrival time,
Miss Earhart's voice again broke through the static.
"We are circling but cannot hear you. Go ahead on
7,500 kilocycles either now or on the scheduled half-
hourly time." She had decided to try for a fix on the
cutter's Morse signals with her radio compass. "Wec
are receiving signals," said the aviatrix, "but are unable
to get a minimum (directional fix signal). Please take a
bearing and answer with voice on 3105."
There was too much interference for a voice fix.
"Please use your Morse Marine frequency transmitter,"
radioed the Coast Guard ship. Again, silence.
Pan American Airways, then based at Dinner Key
in Miami, had developed a new radio with which an


.airplane could communicate to ground stations. They,
in turn, could take bearings on the Morse signal and
almost immediately advise the pilot of his
whereabouts. It was more accurate and efficient than
any voice radios of the day. While helping prepare
Earhart's plane at the old Marine airfield in Miami, Pan
Am readied one for the aircraft.
But now, far out over the remote waters of the vast
Pacific Ocean, where it was needed, it could not help
her, because, a month earlier, as they were preparing
to depart Miami, Earhart had made a crucial decision to
remove the marine frequency transmitter. "We'll save
the weight," she said to Noonan. "Besides, neither you


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nor I are very good telegraph operators, and I'd be
embarrassed trying to talk to ships with it."
Unaware that the device had been removed and
remained stored in an orange crate in the corner of a
hangar at the airfield in Miami, the Itasca continued to
request that she use the marine frequency.
It wasn't until 0845 that the Itasca again heard from
Miss Earhart. Although her voice was loud and
distinct, it expressed concern. "We are in a line of 157-
337. We are running north and south," she said. "We
have only a half hour of fuel left, and we cannot see
land." Then only static came through.
To be continued next month


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18 Waterfront News December 1991 Diving


National Association of black SCUBA divers holds its first convention


By BRYAN BROOKS
Waterfront News writer
This November, the Bahia Mar Hotel in Fort
Lauderdale played host to the first convention of the
National Association of Black SCUBA Divers. Those
members present were African-American divers from
all across the country, some even coming from the
Caribbean.
The Vice-Mayor of Fort Lauderdale, Carleton
Moore, gave a presentation to the divers,
congratulating their organization and welcoming them
to south Florida.
During the awards dinner, the black divers
organization presented an award to the Mel Fisher
Maritime Heritage Society. This award was given for
the Society's archaeological work done on the English
slave ship, the Henrietta Marie that sank around 1700
about 40 miles west of Key West. The merchant slaver
was discovered in 1972 by one of Fisher's contracted
treasure hunting groups that was looking for the gold-
and silver-laden Spanish ship, the Nuestra Senora de
Atocha.
In 1983, Neptune Explorations, an historical
research and underwater exploration group under the
direction of Henry M. Taylor, III, subcontracted with
Treasure Salvors, Inc., and resumed work on the site.
Artifacts from that shipwreck, including the ship's
bell, along with iron and leg shackles used to manacle
the slaves, were on display during the convention. One
of the archaeologists present was David Moore, who
had spent a few years in the 1980's as project
archaeologist working on the site of the Henrietta
Marie. The artifacts were brought to the convention by
a representative from Mel Fisher's Maritime Heritage
Society, Corey Malcolm.
Because it was a slave ship, NABS felt a deep
commitment to recognize the work being done on it as
a tribute to the clubmembers heritage. The historical
perspective it gives is important to everyone, and
especially important to African-American divers,
Powell relates.
The National Association of Black SCUBA Divers
(NABS) was formed in January, 1991 in Washington,
DC by concerned black SCUBA instructors and
marine.educators. People had come from nine states
and three Caribbean countries. The meeting was called
the National Symposium of Black SCUBA Divers.
The group selected as its first president, Ric Powell,
an educator with the Dade County School System in
Miami.
Membership in NABS cuts across all segments of
society, with professions such as doctors, dentists,


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lawyers and SCUBA instructors being well
represented. One of the founders of NABS is an
educator, Dr. Albert Jose Jones, a marine biologist and
dive instructor. Dr. Jones teaches at the University of
the District of Columbia, and has been a part of the
Underwater Adventure Seekers based in Washington,
DC. Dr. Jones has extensive experience in traveling to
some of the world's far-flung diving destinations.
Powell advised the basis for starting this
organization was to promote SCUBA diving within the
African-American community. Powell, besides being a
school teacher, is an ex-Navy diver and SCUBA
instructor with the National Association of Underwater
Instructors and the Professional Association of Dive
Instructors.
In the past Powell says little has been done to
encourage the black segment of the population to
become involved in diving. Now that NABS has beem
formed, he is starting to hear from different segments
in dive industry. The Dive Equipment and
Manufacturers Association (DEMA) and the
Professional Association of Dive Instructors (PADI)


are expressing their support. Powell says, "The first
comment we usually hear is: 'It's about time.'"
NABS will soon obtain both an 800 number and a
fax number to facilitate member accessibility. Another
part of the club's functions will be to coordinate dive
trips for members. Trips for 1992 are being planned to
exotic and far away places such as Senegal, Costa
Rica, Bali and Morocco.
As a school teacher, Powell often sees black
youths stereotype themselves, feeling that SCUBA
diving is something that only whites can do. NABS,
hopefully, can do much to change that belief.
And Powell also saw that the few black people that
did dive often had difficulty finding other African-
Americans to share their diving adventures with. That,
Powell says, was a prime reason for the organization:
getting people together and networking within the
black community to promote black diving and the
ocean environment.
For further information contact NABS at 1605
Crittenden Street, NE, Washington, DC, 20017 or call
(202) 526-3404.


'Ocean Pals' poster contest deadline December 15th


Ocean Expo '92 International and the Florida Skin
Divers Association (FSDA) are making their final call
for entries to the 2nd annual Ocean Pals Florida
Regional Student Poster Contest. All teachers and
schools interested in participating should contact them
immediately for rules and entry forms as the deadline
for entries is Dec. 15, 1991.
Ocean Pals is a national competition for school
students and is endorsed by the United Nations
Environmental Program. The competition is designed
to promote marine education and conservation and is
open to all students in grade groups from K to 12.
Finalists from the three regional contests will be
submitted for the national competition.
Goals for the contests are to encourage young
people to become aware of and share their concems for
the Marine Environment through poster art. Their
messages will be brought to the widest possible
audience to create a stronger commitment to protect the
very environment on which all life on this planet
depends.
The first Ocean Pals contest was founded by
Beneath the Sea, Inc., a marine education and


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conservation organization, and now iney are
presenting their 6th annual New York contest and also
the National competition. Regional contests have
sprung up in recent years from this original one and
are conducted by Ocean Expo Interational/FSDA,
Miami and the Underwater Society of America, San
Francisco. Producers of Ocean Pals are volunteer
recreational SCUBA divers that are concerned about
the health of the world's oceans and want children to
help protect their own future through a better
understanding of the aquatic world.
Winning entries from the central and eastern U.S.
will be displayed at Beneath the Sea's New York
Expo, March 27-29, 1992. Entries from the western
states will be displayed at the SeaViews film festival in
Oakland, California, March 8-9, 1992 and those from
Florida will be on display at Ocean Expo '92
International in Miami, March 20-22, 1992.
For Florida information contact: Ocean Pals
Florida, Sonja Smith, FSDA, 6366 41st Ave., St.
Petersburg, FL. Phone 813-383-6990 or Ocean Expo
'92, Susan Payette, 2233 Keystone Blvd., N. Miami,
33181. Phone 305-891-6095, fax 305-893-3486.

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Diving December 1991 Waterfront News 19


The

By HANK JONES
Waterfront News writer
More than half the divers who suffer from the
bends are within the limits of dive tables. That's the
opinion of Dr. Harry E. Heinitsh, associate medical
director, South Florida Hyperbaric Medical Center,
Mercy Hospital, Miami.
"A good percentage of divers who suffer
decompression sickness don't do anything wrong, yet
on any day a diver can suffer from the bends and not
know why," Heinitsh said.
He compared it with driving down the road at 80
miles an hour and not knowing what caused the wreck.
"On a given day after a deep dive, a diver who
does not follow the tables will get sick. On the same
day, a diver will do everything right, stay within the
tables, and still get in trouble," Heinitsh said.
Conditions that should be factored into the dive
table figures include: dehydration encourages the
bends; as do heavy exercise before, during or
following a dive; a hangover, partying and/or drinking
heavily the night before a dive; lack of sleep, and age -
the older the diver the more vulnerable.
Accumulated time also can have an effect.
"Do a week of diving, starting on Sunday or
Monday and by Thursday or Friday the diver may
begin to show symptoms of the bends. Taking a day
off during the week helps get the nitrogen out of the
system," Heinitsh said.
Since South Florida is a major world dive center
and the hub of dive sites in the Bahamas and
Caribbean, a knowledge of the bends and how it
works is important.
Nitrogen narcosis is a state of euphoria and
exhilaration that occurs as normal air enters the
bloodstream at approximately seven times atmospheric
pressure.
Symptoms range from non-severe pain in joints,
sensory loss in hands, arms or legs, weakness and
disturbed vision, to severe pain and unconsciousness.
The normal procedure after an afflicted diver
returns or is returned to the surface is to notify the
U.S. Coast Guard. Mercy Hospital has a helicopter
pad on the hospital grounds.
Time is an important consideration, Heinitsh said.
"From the time a diver afflicted with bends reaches
the surface, two or three hours delay can mean two or
three days in the hyperbaric chamber sometimes
longer. The sooner we see the diver the quicker the
clean-up time; the longer the delay in reaching the
hospital, the slower the recovery."
A hyperbaric chamber, much like an oversized iron


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lung, restores the diver to equivalent underwater
pressure; then slowly pressure is reduced until the
body is restored to surface pressure and nitrogen
bubbles are absorbed in the bloodstream.
Paul Best, a French physiologist, first identified
the problem and produced a solution more than a
century ago while treating workers who built tunnels
under pressure. What is known as the bends today
originally was known or identified as Caisson
Workers' Disease.
Recompression at the job site was introduced
during construction of a tunnel linking New York and
New Jersey in 1879, Heinitsh said.
The hyperbaric chamber also provides the solution
for another dive-related problem: air embolus or
arterial gas embolism a gas bubble circulating in the
blood.
This occurs when a diver returns to the surface and
the air in the lungs expands too fast causing a rupture
that allows air to go directly from the lungs to the
bloodstream.
The hyperbaric chamber is not just for divers.
"Chamber diseases" include carbon monoxide
poisoning, gas gangrene, non-healing wounds;
"crush" injuries, tissue and bone infections that don't
respond to normal treatment, and some skin grafts.
At Mercy Hospital the need is deemed sufficient
for the present unit to be replaced with an expanded
capacity, and a new hyperbaric chamber is being



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20 Waterfront News December 1991 Corm Ime r C


Trade group opposes proposed

boat speed limits regs in Florida


By CHERI JACOBUS and JOHN DANE
Special to the Waterfrnt News
WASHINGTON, DC The National Marine
Manufacturers Association (NMMA) today voiced
strong opposition to a new 30-mile-per-hour statewide
boat speed limit regulation proposed by the Florida
Department of Natural Resources (DNR).
According to NMMA president, Jeff Napier, the
DNR is attempting to regulate a statewide boat speed
limit after such a proposal failed to gain passage in the
Florida state legislature for the past two years. "The
Florida DNR is trying to push through the back door
what they were unable to get through the front door,"
said Napier.
Napier claims the proposed 30-mile-per-hour
speed limit for vessels in inland waters is unnecessary
in many areas of the states for boating safety, and will


substantially impede the state's water recreation
industry including water skiing, sport fishing and
waterfowl hunting. He also argues that the DNR move
will severely thwart Florida's chief industry, tourism,
at a time when the state is in need of every available
tourist dollar.
Additionally, under the proposed regulations, boat
and engine manufacturers would be unable to test
marine products and therefore would be forced to
consider relocating their research and testing facilities
out of state.
The NMMA, its member companies and other
marine trades associations, are planning to testify
against the 30-mile-per-hour speed limit proposal at a
public hearing scheduled for November 26, 1991, two
days before Thanksgiving, in Tallahassee. The DNR
has scheduled no additional hearings outside of
Tallahassee.


Proposed services tax regressive for
small firms, claims business federation


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TALLAHASSEE The smaller the business, the
higher the tax burden under the proposed services tax,
according to a new survey by the state chapter of the
National Federation of Independent Business (NFIB).
Businesses with gross sales of $200,000 or less
spend 11 percent of their gross sales on outside
purchases the very purchases that would be subject
to a services tax.
Conversely, businesses with gross sales over $3
million only spend 2.4 percent of gross sales on
outside purchases and would pay a minimal services
tax.
"This regressive services tax will punish the
smaller companies that cannot afford to provide
services in-house," said Bill Herrle, state director of
the 18,000-member NFIB chapter.
"Smaller firms do not have the financial ability to
hire staff accountants, lawyers, advertising
professionals, and other multiple services that larger
companies have under one roof. Consequently, they
will be forced to pay a tax because they are small, or
worse yet, just starting out," said Herrle.
"Small businesses may not be able to reduce their
tax burden by reducing their spending on services.
Many services are business necessities, not niceties,"
said Herrle. "Every business, no matter how small,
needs an accountant, bookkeeper or attorney at some
point."
According to the NFIB survey, businesses earning
between $200,000 and $350,000 in gross sales, spend
7.7 percent of those sales on outside purchases.
And as gross sales rose higher, the study found
that the percent used for outside purchases declines
steadily:
Up to $750,000 in gross sales, 4.4 percent is
spent on outside purchases;
Up to $1.5 million in gross sales, 3.9 percent is
spent on outside purchases;

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Percent of Gross Sales Spent on Services
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K $750 K $1.5 M $3 M. Over $3 M
Gross Soles Receipts


Source: 1991 National Federation of
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SUp to $3 million in gross sales, 2.5 percent is
spent on outside purchases.
"This proposed tax is regressive and the end result
will be fewer companies starting up, and we will run
the risk of having some small firms close their doors,"
said Herrle.
The survey was mailed to 1,200 NFIB members
across the state, with 364 completed surveys returned
for a 30 percent response rate.


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Commerce December 1991 Waterfront News 21
t i


Buying a boat?'Avoid costly surprises

with a pre-purchase inspection


Most people wouldn't buy a house without first
bringing in an independent expert to thoroughly
inspect the premises for damage or potential trouble
spots. If you're buying a boat new or used you
should do the same thing.
Hiring an independent marine surveyor to inspect a
boat before you buy it is the best way to prevent a
major investment from turning into a major headache,
according to Boat Owners Association of The United
States, the nation's largest organization of recreational
boaters.
A full bow-to-stem survey for most boats,
depending on the size and type, should cost between


$8 and $12 per foot. Independent marine surveyors
aren't licensed, however, so the Association suggests
that you keep a few things in mind:
Ask a surveyor about his or her qualifications and
experience. Get references and check them thoroughly.
Contact your insurance company and bank to see if
they also have any background information.
Be wary of a part-time surveyor. Anyone who
also sells equipment, repairs boats or works closely
with a boat broker may not put your interests first.
A survey isn't a guarantee that a boat won't have
a problem in the future. Ask to see a sample survey
and be sure you understand what the surveyor will be
doing.


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22 Waterfront News December 1991 Nautical Dining


Waterfront dining dockage


Listed below are restaurants offering dockage to
their patrons. If we have left out your favorite
restaurant, let us know by calling (305) 524-
9450.

Broward County-
15th Street Fisheries, 1900 SE 15th St., ICW, Fort
Lauderdale, 220' dock, 12' draft.
Bahia Cabana, 3001 Harbor Dr., Fort Lauderdale, ICU,
10 slips, takes boats up to 45', 6' draft low tide.
Bimini Boat Yard, 1555 SE 17th St., Fort Lauderdale,
canal off ICW, five slips, takes boats up to 62', 15' draft.
Bootleggers, 3003 NE 32nd Ave, Fort Lauderdale, ICU,
valet boat dockage, 300' dock, 3' draft low tide, 5' high
tide.
Cafe Phoenix, 4403 West Tradewinds Ave., Lauderdale-.
by-the-Sea, Commercial Boulevard Bridge, 580' dock, 8'
draft low tide.
Charley's Crab, 3000 NE 32nd Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
ICU, 300' dock, 10' draft.
The Chart House, 301 SW 3rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
New River, 180' dock, 10' draft.
Cherrystones, 125 North Riverside Dr., Pompano
Baeach, Sands Harbor Marina, 360' dock, 7' draft low tide.
Coconuts, 429 Seabreeze Blvd., ICW, Fort Lauderdale,
60' dock with a 6' draft low tide.
The Cove, 1755 SE 3rd Ct., Deerfield, Hillsboro
Boulevard at the ICW, 170' dock, 6' draft low tide.
DockSiders, Guest Quarters Suite Hotel, 2670 E. Sunrise
Blvd, Fort Lauderdale, 300' dock, 6' draft.
Down Under, 3000 East Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, ICW, 150' dock, 8-10' draft.
Honky Dory's, 1318 N. Ocean Dr., Hollywood, ICW, 450'
dock, 3' draft low tide, 6' draft high tide.
Mombasa Bay, 3051 NE 32nd Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
Oakland Park Boulevard Bridge, 70' dock, 13' draft high
tide.
Pelican Pub, 2635 N. Riverside Dr., Pompano Beach,
Hillsboro Inlet, 36' dock, 6' draft low tide.
Rustic Inn, 4331 Ravenswood Road, Fort Lauderdale,
200' dock, 3' draft, boats under 30' only.
R.J.'s Landing, 515 Seabreeze Blvd., Fort Lauderdale,
ICU, 200' dock, 8' draft low tide.
Riverview Restaurant, 1741 Riverview Rd., Deerfield
Beach, Hillsboro Blvd & ICU, 140' dock, 5' draft at low
tide. Call 428-3463 for dockage reservations.


Ruffys, 2300 North Ocean Dr., Hollywood, ICW, 20 slips,
16' beam, about 4' draft low tide.
SeaFair, A1A & Dania Beach Blvd., 42 slips, 52 floating
docks, 4-5' draft low tide, 10-12' high tide..
Shirttail Charlies,400 SW 3rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
New River, 100' face dock and 7 slips, 10' draft.
Sergio's on the Water, 928 NE 20th Ave. Fort
Lauderdale, ICW, four docks, takes boats up to 50'.
Southport Raw Bar, 1536 Cordova Rd., Fort
Lauderdale, 8 slips available, 3' draft low tide, 8' high tide.
Yesterday's, 3001 East Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, ICW, 80' dock, prefers boats under 40', 6'
draft low tide.

Dade County-
Bay Side Market Place, 401 Biscayne Blvd., Miami,
Biscayne Bay, 130 slips, 8' draft low tide.
Billy's on the Bay, 1601 79th St. Causeway, Miami,
Biscayne Bay, moorings available. Call ahead. 866-9038.
Kerry's Runaways on the Bay, 17201 Biscayne
Blvd., North Miami Beach, Maule Lake Marina, 175 slips,
takes boats up to 144', 8-11' draft.
Joe's Seafood, 400 NW New River Dr., Miami River, 4
slips, boats up to 60', 8-10' draft.
Lagoon Restaurant & Lounge, 488 Sunny Isles Blvd.,
North Miami near 163rd Street Bridge, 7 slips available
after 6 p.m., 8' draft low tide.
Monty Trainer's, 2560 South Bayshore, 150 slips, 7'
draft high tide.
Unicorn Village,3595 NE 207 St., Aventura, North
Miami Beach, ICW, 100' dock, 12' draft.

West Palm Beach-
Buccaneer Restaurant & Lounge, 142 Lake Dr.,
Palm Beach Shores, 22 slips, 15' draft. Call (407) 844-
3477 for dockage reservation.
Crab Pot, 300 East Ocean Ave., Lantana, ICU, 100' dock,
6' draft low tide.
Panama Hattie's, 1151 Ellison Wilson Rd., North Palm
Beach, 100' dock, 5' draft.
Riverhouse Restaurant, 2373 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens, 150' dock.
Sailfish Marina Restaurant, 90 Lake Dr., Palm Beach
Shores, 98 slips, 12' draft.
Waterway Cafe, 2300 PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens,
ICU at PGA Bridge, 200' dock, 5' draft.



... .. .


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Don't






Waterfront Entertainment December 1991 WaterfrontNews 23


Spanish-style seafood a hit


on Miami River


By JENNIFER HEIT
Waterfront News reviewer
Overlooking the Miami River is a quiet little
restaurant with a Hispanic flare that also doubles as a
seafood market.
There's a great view to be had at Joe's Seafood
Market & Restaurant, so dine outside, which is
preferable to the adjacent room where the seafood
market is located. However, three tanks of exotic fish
add much to the ambience.
On a recent Sunday evening visit, we enjoyed a
multi-course meal served by an attentive staff.
Right off the bat, our waitress brought out a small
plastic container of smoked fish dip with packaged
crackers. This small side dish comes with all entrees.
We then enjoyed a cup of grouper chowder
swimming with chunks of the native fish, and lightly
spiced with a hint of hot pepper sauce. A squirt of
fresh lime also helped liven up the flavor.
Other soups include a very expensive concoction
called Joe's Sailor Soup, ($16.50) a delicious combo
of scallops, crab claws, shrimp, fish, clams, lobster
and rice.
It's strictly a seafood menu when it comes to
entrees. Possibilities include garlic shrimp ($14.95),
grilled snapper ($11.95), a squid platter ($7.95) and
stone ;cabs ($18.95), to name just a few.
, Alo listed or themenu is "Joe's special platters,"
featuring dishes such as Paella de Mariscas, ($15.95)
shell fish baked wih yellow rice, onions, green
peppers, pimentos and peas.
The Swordfish ($13.95) turned out to be a
generous portion grilled with a nice sauce and topped
with red and green peppers and onions. Yellow rice
was served on the side.
Bahamian conch steaks ($9.95) were marinated in
Joe's special sauce and were served in a more natural

9J 749-4212
Body Shampoo
Lingerie Modeling Dancing
10 am-1 am



MARINE

PLATING
CHROME
NICKEL *GOLD
ELECTROPLATING
ELECTROPOLISHING
ENGRAVING
Inquiries Invited We Ship Anywhere
GULF PLATING, INC.
Since 1955
305/467-9751
518 S.W. First Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, FL. 33301


al paintmat ri/ladabr/1
S






'c p I 'nDli .ver






0 ] : s


Joe's Seafood Market & Restaurant
400-404 NW River Dr., Miami.
= (305) 381-9329.
Gs f a aS a a a f6T' O a a a d 6 a ai (( C CTeG Ga 6a (d
state than the deep fried dish more commonly eaten in
the Bahamas.
Speaking of sauces, for an extra $1, patrons can
order either a chantilly sauce made with butter,
cream, honey and red pepper- or a marinated sauce
with a tomato base to accompany all seafood dishes.
For dessert, we chose a dense chocolate cheese
cake ($2.50) and a three-milk cake, a rich layer cake
saturated with sweet heavy milk.
The pace is leisurely at Joe's, in keeping with
Hispanic custom, so expect the waitress to allow a
generous amount of time between courses.
Joe's is open seven days a week, 11 a.m. to 10
p.m.
Editor's note: "Nautical Dining" highlights
restaurants in south Florida's waterfront communities.
Reviewers dine anonymously with all expenses paid
by the Waterfront News.
I I


Is
your
marine
Electrical
problem one
of these?
Call me!


John R. Kessler
Marine Designer/Technician
In Fort Lauderdale Since 1978
305-766-2675
Fully insured


FLORIDAo0
DRAPERY SERVICE $500
Drapery Cleaning Specialists f
Take Down and Re-Hong Off
467-1426 First Cleaning
Fort Lauderdale .with this ad
* New Drapery & Vertical Sales limited time offer
Serving South Florida since 1950 L

Visit South Florida's Famous



WORLD'S LARGEST AND MOST UNIQUE
NEW AND USED MARINE EMPORIUM!
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CHECK OUR LOWPRICES ON
POWER AND SA/LBOA TGEAR
* Island Boutique Clothing
* Inflatable boats
* Fishing Tackle
* Used Charts
* Dive Gear
* Nautical Books
. Yacht Brokerage
Phone USA 800-523-0772 ; e


305-522-6716


FAX 305-760-7686


CALL/SEND/FAX FOR COMPLIMENTARY COPY
OF OUR BI-MONTHLY PUBLICATION!


MIV MARINE
A&M cLA"T "F r.
A& ELECTRIC'
Dockside Service
Major Rewiring
Electric Repairs
AC/DC Trouble Shooting
Sales S Service


Gell Cell
Batteries

968-1995


|3j ( lq LPJ Io I
Suppliers and Lighting Designers to Winterfest
SALES RENTALS
Wholesale Pricing
Installation
Complete lighting and design available
l Yachts O Homes O Restaurants
Mini Duralight
Instant Tubelight
Lumenyte (fiber optics)
I 12 Ft. and 16 Ft. Ropelight
Low Voltage Tapelight
Belt Lighting
Tree Lights
Controllers
Professionals come to us for supply and design
Buy Early Don't Wait Don't Miss Out!!
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MrnnLoja mU FA uTONm mUl.
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Fax: 305/772-8468 Phone: 305/739-9049


c..
~ ~.~3
~E~









24 Waterfront News December 1991- C lassifi eds


OFFICE SPACE @ BOATYARD- 1300 sq ft,
building. 700 sq ft office dividable.
Chinnock Marine 763-2250.
LAS OLAS ISLES 85' new dock. 3 BR/2Bath
waterfront home. Central air. $1875/mo
yearly; furnished seasonal $2750/mo.
523-9758 or call collect 312-281-3331.
KEYS: Marathon oceanside- 2BD furn 40'
deepwtr dock $650. 849-8702-743-3809
STORAGE WAREHOUSE 20x30, overhead &
walk-in doors, $318, 2101 S. Andrews
Ave. 463-2257
HOUSEMATE WANTED. prefer prof boat capt
or mate m/f, nonsmoker, likes dogs, to
share rent & utilities. Newly constructed
2/2 spacious condo w/ all amenities, w/d,
AC, cable, pool. 15 min from Pier 66.
Call Capt Pete or Mary 485-8163.
HENDRICKS ISLE- 1 bedroom house w/ eff.
Waterfront w/d parking call 764-8885
2/2 deep wtr villa w/dock. Pool,
clubhouse. Cummings & Cohen, R.E. Inc.
Call Linda 493-9449 or 491-7667.
Large 1 bdrm, cable TV, laundry facilities,
fax machine & all amenities. 522-8845.




ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pool BBQ Cable Laundry. Affordable
rates Furn apts Wkly/Mnthly 523-2156
ISLE OF VENICE SANDPIPER RESORT.
One-bed apts & efficiencies. Pool, BBQ,
cable. laundry. Call 527-0026.
VILLA VENEZIA/AQUA MAR- Luxury 1&2
bedroom apts., studios & effs. Newly
remodeled & furnished. Heated Pool,
Laundry, Cable TV, BBQ. Seasonal.
Call 305-779-2818.
LAS OLAS ISLES- 1/1.5 modern town
homes. pool. own washer/dryer 765-1984
SUPER LOCATION- waterfront apts *
efficiencies. Pool jacuzzi cable close
to shops & beach laundry. Week-month.
No oets. Off Las Olas. Seasonal. 463-7067


Over 500


APARTMENT continued
LAS OLAS ISLES- 50 Isle of Venice. 1/1
waterfront apt. Sunny, oak floors,
microwave, d/w. Pool, spa, laundry.
Furnished or unfurn. Seasonal/yrly. $795
yrly. 764-6250.523-9758 or call collect
312-281-3331.
LAS OLAS ISLES- 94-96 Hendricks Isle 1/1
waterfront, newly renov unit. Deck, white
tile floors, white kitchen with d/w,
microwave. Pool, laundry. $745 yrly.
Call 764-6250.523-9758
or call collect 312-281-3331.
RIVER BEND APTS-1 & 2 BR apts. South
Fork Middle River. Central a/c, private
parking, 24-hour laundry, quiet hideaway
street. Call 568-2511.
Clean, quiet apartment in VICTORIA PARK.
1-bed. 1-bath. $400/month. 524-7530.
SAILBOAT BEND- 1BR/1BA. Clean, quiet
street. $375/mo. Call 524-7530.
WATERFRONT APT 1/1- furn, $485.
Dockage available Call 523-1418
LHP- 1 bed/1 bath, 60' deepwater dock,
min to inlet. $625. Call 305-427-4237.
MIDDLE RIVER waterfront eff/condo. Pool,
up to 45' deepwater dock. $55K sale.
$600/mo rent 305-568-0905. Ft Laud
LAS OLAS- furn waterfront efficiency.
A/C, utilities incl. Private entrance, $300
monthly. Call 524-3733 evenings.
309 Hendricks Isle- Ig effc w/d $400/mo
+ util. Available Dec 15 Call 977-9168.


UNWANTED BOATS
REMOVED


Any size disposed of,
S hauled off or broken up.


Capt. Ed Wiser 977-3934


SCal the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a classified ad. 524-9450
^'^ ,,,


Hendricks Isle


and


Isle of Venice


apartments and docks located in


the heart of the Venice of America, a few

blocks from Fort Lauderdale Beach and

adjacent to Las Olas with elegant restaurants,

boutiques and shops.


ISLE
90
149
111
165
75
50
91
87
79
120-


OF VENICE
Aqua Mar
Bali Hai
Banyan Marina
Beau Rivage
Cape Cod
John's Marina
Sandpiper Resort
Sorrento
Tierra Tobago
Windward


HENDRICKS ISLE
21 Admirals Court
40 Harbourview
93 Breakwater
94 John's Marina
77 Lago
225 Landau
208 Villa Nelson


Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.


(Seasonal/Furnished)
(Seasonal/Furnished)
(Seasonal/Furnished)
(Seasonal/Annual)
(Seasonal/Annual/Furnished)
(Seasonal/Furnished)
(Seasonal/Furnished)
(Seasonal/Annual/Furnished)
(Seasonal/Annual/Furnished)


Apts. (Seasonal/Furnished)


Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.
Apts.


(Motel/Daily/Weekly)
(Seasonal/Annual)
(Annual/Furnished/Unfurnished)
(Annual/Furnished/Unfurnished)
(Annual/Unfurnished)
(Annual/Unfurnished)
(Seasonal/Furnished)


Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks


779-2818
463-6300
524-4430
522-8845
523-5550
764-6250
525-2223
462-7268
763-1695


Docks 462-5515


Docks 462-5072
Docks 728-9529
Docks 779-2407
Docks 764-6250
Docks 523-4901
Docks 527-0451
Docks 463-7067


Century East Apts 100 ISLE OF VENICE live-
aboards welcome. Hot shower, BBQ,toilet,
cable, phone. pool. laundry. 523-2156.
YACHT DOCKAGE & MAINTENANCE SERVICE
ideal for absentee owners. 587-8984.
DANIA- deep H20 65' dock 925-3121
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, good security. Lovely spot.
No live-aboards. 587-8451 or 749-3288.
DOCK FOR RENT- deep water, no fixed
bridges. Elec/water, phone & cable.
Beautiful surroundings: heated pool, BBQ
areas. Temporary & annual available.
Tele. 527-0026
85'DOCKAGE on Las Olas Isles. Brand new
dock & electric. No Ivbd. $750/mo. 523-
9758 or call collect 312-281-3331
LAS OLAS ISLES @ Hendricks Isle. Slips to
50', Ivbds OK. Pool, laundry, phone, cable
available. $500/mo, seasonal & utilities.
Call 764-6250.523-9758
or call collect 312-281-3331.
50' ISLE OF VENICE of Las Olsa Isles. Slips
to 48', Ivbds OK. Pool, spa, cable,
bathroom avail. $500/mo. Seasonal & util.
Call 764-6250.523-9758
or call collect 312-281-3331.
FORK OF NEW RIVER up to 50'. Great
location/Captain in residence. H20/elec. No
Ivbds Available immediately 463-5517.
ON NEW RIVER- no fixed bridges. Water &
Electric included. Cable and phone available.
Pool privileges.
Call Riverside Hotel 305-467-0671.
LIVE-ABOARD DOCKAGE Call 779-7211
*ample dockside parking *- close to
downtown no fixed bridges phone &
cable avail quiet shady adult annual
SUPER LOCATION: live-aboard, pool,
Jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las Olas: 208
Hendricks Isle east side Call 463-7067
POMP. BEACH- new dock near inlet. No
Ivbds or sail After 5pm call 781-5244.


VILLA VENEZIA & AQUA MAR DOCKS- up to
38'. Shwr Rm*PooltSun Deck-Cable
TV.BBQ-Security.Laundry. 779-2818.
POMPANO- 1.5 mi to Inlet. boat to 60'. No
Ivhrls Call 781-34AA7 or 5F7-F5F77


POMPANO dock- minutes to inlet, no fxd
brdgs. Util. No Ivbds. Call 785-2248.
DEEP WATER DOCK- 9' draft, near Pier 66,
no live-on. Call 462-7406.


DOCKAGE continued
LAS OLAS southside- up to 40'. No Ivbds.
Prefer sail $225/mo Call 463-6473
CORDOVAROAD
1 block to Intracoastal. Up to 32'.
No live-aboard. Water/elec. 522-4163.
POMPANO BEACH- 50' dock, water/elec.
No fixed bridges Call 782-6016.
RIVERLAND off New River. Deepwater up to
70'. Water/elec/220/phone/cable.
Nightlights. Secure. No Ivbds. 581-2988.
KEYS: Marathon oceanside 2BD furn 40'
deepwtr dock $650 849-8702.743-3809
LIVEABOARD DOCKAGE
Sailboat dock, private, secluded for
individual or quiet couple. $275. 467-1229
HENDRICKS ISLE- deepwater liveaboard- up
to 40'- hot shower-private home-secure
quiet setting-all hookups. $325. 463-0716
NEW DOCK- deepwater, util. & whips.
No bridges. 305-427-0876.
UP TO 40' 11' beam no fxd brdg no Ivbd,
elec/wtr. 1/2 mile from Pier 66,
$200/mo. Call 467-1200.
RIVERLAND- deepwater elec. 321-0507
CORAL GABLES waterway up to 50' pvt
house, water/elec avail. No brdgs. Pierre:
Days 442-4480-Nights/Wknds 882-7138.
BANYAN MARINA APTS- 111 Isle of Venice.
Deepwater slips up to 50', heated pool,
laundry, private phones & cable TV.
524-4430
HARBOR ISLES- deepwater, near Port, easy
ocean access, water/elec, phone. No Ivbds.
For 60'+ size vessel. Call days 467-
8325/eves & w/e 523-7254.
POMP BCH- Deepwater dock available. No
fixed bridges. 941-2294 after 5pm.
POMP BCH ISLES- off Intracoastal. 60'
deepwater, elec & water avail, direct
ocean access, no fixed brdgs. $225/mo.
Call 776-6747
DOCK FOR RENT- off New River, deepwater.
Call 583-3695.


NEW RIVER- secure, deepwater, no Ivbds.
No fxd brd s $150/mo Call 581-6584


LAUDERDALE ISLES- up to 50', deepwater,
water/elec. No Ivbds. Call 583-2265
ISLE OF VENICE- 9' draft, up to 52'".
length. 522-8845
BEST RATES- any length, clean, quiet-i
across from Performing Arts Center.
Live or work onboard By day/week or
month. Shop & office space also avail.
Sun Power 522-4775.


ew deepwat r dock, up to 50',
water/elec included Call 305-781-1 7


WEST LAS OLAS plus option to share
furnished home. 70' deepwater dock,
120' seawal, no fixed bridges,
water/elec ind, no Ivbds. Call
792-8279 or 761-1191.
NEAR LAUD YACHT CLUB- ocean access, 3
min, 240v, water, telephone, experienced.
Caretaker available. John 523-7007
eves/462-7230.
OFF NEW RIVER- to 60' locked fence*phone
12v.lights.H20.eleccblc lepoo.583-4065
79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, Ivbds to
50'. shower/BBQ Eves 763-1695
LAS OLAS south- private 50', utilities, no
Ivbds. $250/mo. Call 753-7523.
LAS OLAS southside- up to 55', no Ivbds.
Water/elec Secure Call 523-8895
LAS OLAS southside- up to 40', no Ivbds.
Ideal for sail secure. Bill 764-0673
POMPANO- 70' deepwater, wtr/elec/phone
avail. No fixed bdg, private dock. No Ivbd.
reasonable. Call 782-9125.
LAS OLAS IS- private no Ivbd 761-7824
ORANGE ISLE- for boat up to 52' length and
6' draft. Water/elec. No Ivbds.
522-6088 or 475-6709.
RIVERLAND AREA- up to 40', fenced yard,
ocean access. Call 584-4597.
LHP deepwater up to 35'. inlet 946-0619
FORK of NEW RIVER- secure location. Water
& Electric 764-5615 evenings
DEEPWATER off New River, no fixed brdgs,
elec/H20. $200/mo. Call 476-8218.
HENDRICKS ISLE- Ivbd slips up to 45'.
Shower laundry B-B-Q deck 763-9732
UP TO 50'- 220/110 & water. No Ivbds.
Fenced No fxd brdgs. 581-2315
RIVERLAND TO 50 FEET
Large dock. Lights, security, elec/water.
No Ivbds. $150. Call 584-0578.
DEERFIELD NEAR ICW- no fxd brdg,
wtr/elec avail, no Ivbds, up to 40', sail or
power. $150/mo Call 425-0220
Pomp.dock.25'.whios.adult.neat. 946-4272
POMPANO- 70' deepwater elec/water,
lights, secure. Power or sail. No Ivbds.
Davs 731-7856 Niahts 783-9385.


Seeking RETAIL MANAGEMENT & SALES
candidates for our newest stores in your
area. Outstanding benefit package inc:
profit sharing, comprehensive medical &
dental 401K matching & a great team
environment. Please send resume to: West
Marine, Human Resources Ad#RE780WN,
500 Westridge Dr. Watsonville. CA 95076.
DOCK ATTENDANT NEEDED. Experience with
fuel, handling cash a plus. Miami area.
305-861-5343
SALESPERSON needed in Palm Beach
County. Waterfront News 524-9450





COOK/STEWARDESS/MATE wanted for 60'
sailboat. Also help with 10-room guest
house on the island of St. Lucia. Call Rick at
305-932-0796 NMB or 713-644-0333.
EXPERIENCED CAPT, mate/engineer, cook,
stew available for day work or perm post.
Team possible. Deliveries 527-0606
Looking for NZ or PAC PASSAGE from
Panama Jan/Mar experienced.
Rob 305-523-3034.
Situation wanted: CAPT, sail or motor,
Caribbean & Islands. Saar Levi 895-9660.




If you have a sailboat 36' or over and want
to make money with it. Call Heidgen
Yachting Assoc at 305-522-1724
GROUND FLOOR OPPORTUNITY- MLM, no
Investment, no product selling. 435-3884.


Docks available on a
weekly/monthly/seasonal & annual basis.
Live-aboards permitted.
Promotional effort of Hendricks Isle & Isle of Venice Association.


lvuuti %.11111 Lol-l".+f ul uof-;;Uff


ilw l wl. al -'







Classified December 1991 Waterfront News 25


L -

POMPANO WATERFRONT and OCEANFRONT
*1/1 $52,500 dock, beach area, pool.
*1/1 $69,900 Silver Thatch: ocean, tennis
*2/2 $97,500 dock, garage, w/d, beach.
.2/2 $105,000 on sand, view, gar, secure
DON INGRAM 949-8669 REALTOR
CITRUS ISLES Ig 4/4. Dock your boat
outside your back door. 70' dock.
$219,000. Mimi Donly, broker sales 923-
2167. MONARCH PROPERTIES 921-1003
NEED CASH?
We buy mortgages 1st, 2nd anywhere in
US. Precision Funding 305-321-9946
24 hrs. Call refunded. CMI certification.
LIGHTHOUSE PT condos. Marina area, 2-
bed, 2-bath, low maint, pool. Lynn Foote,
Prudential Fla. Realty 946-8885
LAS OLAS ISLE- 'Key West' private home &
4 legal liveaboard docks + land to build.
Deck-French doors galore-secluded-
cathedral ceilings. $279,500 offers.
CallA63-0716.



The Prudential 1 FT.u'm u *
Florida Realty RnPWXils awnomo

4-3.5 Intercostal view $795,000
4-3.5 New const. Deep water $479,000
2-2 75' Deep water rum. $225,000
3-2 Pool 2 CG.69"Deep water$259,500
If you are Interested In waterfront
Properties. Look no further. Call us:
THE WATERFRONT SPECIALISTS
Marni Canavan Sharon Berkowitz
Realtor Realtor
305-763-4091 305-797-6384


REAL ESTATE continued
OCEAN ACCESS- no fixed bridges,
custom designed, 4/3, situated on 1.5
wooded acre lot, magnificent view of So.
Fork of New River, two docks. 197'
seawall, oversized pool. The ultimate in
prestige & privacy. Asking $850,000. Call
Harriett Morris, Assoc., Prudential Florida
Realty 305-587-6500. eves 581-4930.
POMPANO- 150' point lot. 3/2 plus inlaw
apt. Pool. Reduced $40K to $165,000.
Harbor Village Properties, Realtor
943-8880
BEAUTIFULLY RENOVATED 2/2, 1600 sq ft.
Laud Isles, ocean access, no fix brdgs.
Quiet neighborhood. Designer kitchen,
garage, 65' dock. Lease option considered.
Assumable mortgage. 791-3628
Foreclosure Sale!!!
POMPANO BEACH- a new never lived in 2-
BR 2.5-BA townhome with dock for 35'
boat. No fixed bridges, min to ocean. Asking
$135.000. Joe Miletta 407-994-4378.


DEEPWATER OCEAN ACCESS -The mst extensive
-intenoarlyout kitchen and bthrooms.NEW: windows, dock,
t ;' :-. "" saunainterom, seaiy system, dublegage etc. eep
..:. .. -- c onalsuitaoblefn ae yacht. Asking $325,000.

OWNER WANTS OUf -Wanta bargoin? 2 andos, ...
eadchwith l bedi 1 1/2 bts.SSideblyide in on
exlusivcople xwih all imimiesnddng pualn gorn ; ; '
tenniscurts, poolad saun pls the o d in e..
town. Asking $68000eoh.All offers, poese.
'LIfmE RORIDA' -O0d Fort audedole's best known
riverut bndrmk property. Charming original home nestled
in parkike setting with obundant pals and exir tropio
plnts. A rarepptunitto on alittlepiece of Fot
Lmderdole's history. Rducedeto $650,000.

NO RXED BRIDGES- Bagain of the year Immculte
3 bedroom 2 both home wit huge 27' x 12'fmnil rom,
spacious 1' 10' renovated kitchen with blds of cupbards,
sparkdig pool, ocean access for ge yocht. Great nation!
Be quick! At $163,900, this wil not lost:

PETER MALONEY r


REAJ. ESTATE continued
LANDINGS- protected 240' point lot home,
two 50' docks, pool, 3 or 4 brds,
remodeled! MAKE OFFERIIIll $589,000,
Ellen Fischer realtor 491-3100
491-7894, The Prudential Florida Realty
Independently owned
AHOY THERE! Ocean access family home
3/2 on 3 lots. 2 docks. Steal me! $139.9K.

Sandpebble Motel/Apts 15 units steps to
Hlywd Bch. Charming patio 2 xtra lots.
Create your own community or run as
motel. $750K own fin w/$150,000 down.
Carole Rosen C-211 Int'l Shores 923-6316.

2/1 85' water N. Fork New River, 1524
Argyle Dr $175000 463-1554 for appt

LUXURY CONDO- largest 2/2 on 15th St.
New deepwater dock with elec, jacuzzi, full
amenities, new appliances, security. Must
see. $99,500. 761-3937.524-8857 eves.


Unique 5 Acres!
Tired of the congestion and noise of the city? Move out 4
P to a boater's delight!






4 4










This 5 acre parcel is a unique one-of-a-kind property. A tri-level
home, 3/3 (or 2/2 with 1/1. apartment) in a spacious, secluded
setting allows you to live, work and play at home.
Features:
*Marine Railway Boat basin with new seawall and pilings
Three (3) workshops Zoned AG2

S Occupational license, transferable
State Road #76 frontage
Nine (9) minutes from 1-95 exit

Your own marina in your front yard
This is a growing area with great investment potential. There is no
other property with these amenities in the Stuart area.
Offered at $450,000
For a complete information packet, contact:
John or Sue (owners) on site (407) 597-3866
Showings by appointment only
4 4


Buin- m
R& ..


Our Personalized Services Include:
SWorking with a fellow boater who understands
your special real estate needs.
Exclusive use of our motorboat,
ST h e"WATERFRONTologist", to view
waterfront properties from the water.
( Successful real estate experience spanning over
20 years and 3 continents working for you.


REAL ESTATE continued
SAILBOAT COUNTRY- 3/2. 70' waterfront.
Dock, new AC, windows & more. Owners
relocating. asking $144.900. Ph 587-3724


[ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES. REALTORS ,
(o 462-5770


SLAS OLAS ISLES PRICE SLASHED
$200,000. Spectacular view of Intracoastal &
New River Sound from this fabulous custom
contemporary 2 story, 4+ bdrm, 5 bath pool
home with 100' of protected deepwater dock-
age! Reduced $1,395,000.
*VACANT LOT WITH DEEPWATER
DOCKAGE Unique private waterfront
community. 100 x 105'lot with dockage for45'
boat in adjacent marina. Just Listed $89,900.
*TROPICAL POINT 2 DEEPWATER NO
FIXED BRIDGESI Spacious 4 bdrm, 3 bath
approx. 3,000 sq. ft. 2 story pool home with
huge 2 car garage. Great view down canal to
New River. $225,000.
*OWNER FINANCING! Deepwater No
Fixed Bridgesl 3 bdrm, 2 bath with central
A/C, new kitchen, Ige family room, wood
deck, custom woodwork & Mexican tile. Near
New River Just Reduced $243,500.
*LUXURY NE Townhouse with deeded
Dock! 2 Bedroom 2 1/2 bath plus loft with
custom wet bar, new carpet, mexican tile, 2
car garage, deck & 32' deepwater dock.
Sma pets OK. $259,900.
*OCEAN ACCESS Best Buy! 3 bdrm, 2 bath
move-in condition. New kitchen, central A/C.
60'waterfront. Just Reduced $104,900 owner
wantsofferl
SDEEPWATER DUPLEX 2 Bedroom/1 bath
and 2 bedroom/2 bath, Central A/C, 32'
Waterfront. JUST REDUCED $159,900!
DEEPWATERR RARE "ROA" ZONING -
Currently rental units and deepwater docks.
Zoning allows for conversion to office.
Currently generating $2,600 per month
income. Just Listed $329,000.
*LAS OLAS ISLE 200' OF DEEPWATER
DOCKAGE! 3 Bedroom, 2 bath pool home
completely updated. Just listed $550,000.
*OCEAN ACCESS Plantation Isles Large
executive 3 bedroom, 2 bath pool home,
Great family neighborhood! Just listed
$221,300.
*CITRUS ISLE SAILBOAT COUNTRY No
fixed bridges, 2 bedroom, new tile floors
throughout Updated kitchen, covered patio.
65' on deep water canal, just listed $169,900.
-RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES &
ANNUAL RENTALSI Live on a private is-
land near downtown Fort Lauderdale on the
New Riverl 24 hr. security, golf, tennis, sau-
nas & 3 heated pools. Small pets OK*, deep
water ocean access dockage* as available
*(owners only).
EFF $44,900 1/1//2 $74,900 2/2 $89,000
1/1 51,90012/11/2 74,900 2/2 89,500
1/1 56,900 2/2 74,900 2/2 89,900
1/l1/2 69,900 2/2 78,500 2/2 119,900
1/1//2 71,000 2/2 84,900
River Reach rentals also available
MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS
AVAILABLE
"NEW WATERFRONT LISTINGS NEEDED"
"I Have Qualified Buyers!"
ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
1700 E. Las Olas Suite 204 Ft. Laud., FL
(305 462-5770
Uving and Working on the New River




SWEET CARIBBEAN LADIES SEEK
lifemates. Free photosampler. Int'l Friends;
444 Brickell. #51-140(WN): Miami 33131
Tired of the ordinary? Attractive, mature,
tall, secure lady doctor, loves water,
tennis, humor, music, theater, travel?
Even animals & kids. Seeking committed
relationship with a tall healthy single
educated non-smoking, financially secure,
sharing male, 55 to 69. PO 39302, Ft Laud
33339 photo requested or 764-2625.
WANTED: LADY FIRST MATE type, or
captain; you are thin, charming age 28-42.
You are into sailing & scuba. You dream of
retiring soon & cruising the Bahamas &
Caribbean. Exploring the Islands and reefs,
enjoying sunsets & each other. I am a SWM
6', 180 Ib, 43, a #8 for looks.
Phone 305-583-4065 Broward to Boca.
Erotic Tour of Bangkok
Steamy nightlife, romance, marriage
For brochure G&F Tours- Dade- 868-1101
STEWARDESS' 25 yr collection of over 60
RECIPES from America's favorite locations
$5 LSASE POBox656 Homestead. FL 33090
SWM 5'11" 165 Ibs, 53- looking for slim
SWF cruising mate 30-45 non-smoker, no
drugs, social drinker, likes boating,
dancing biking tennis concerts 768-0831
Relaxing Back & Body Rubs By Kirk.
Appointment Only 760-4236.


SThis could be
your real estate
advertising...

Call the
Waterfront News
today at
305-524-9450.


Th" WATERFRONTologist"
For GuaranteedResults
When Buyinoeing or Selling Waterfront Property -
Call PETER MALONEY
The"WATERFRONTologist" -


!=- SOUTHPORT REALTY, INC. 525-6488 Eves. 467-1472 Beeper 768-4788


I









26 Waterfront News December 1991 Classifieds


STEERING OR CONTROLS PROBLEM? Call
Detone's Mar. Serv. Inc. 305-665-5348.
All types & makes. Lic. & Insured
DIESEL ENGINE TROUBLESHOOT & REPAIR.
DIESEL TECH 564-4412 POWER/SAIL
MARINE ELECTRIC- C. Tom Williams.
Your dock or mine. Insured for marinas.
Call 305-981-4663
Keep your boat looking good. Varnish
Paint/Teak R&R BRIGHTWORK will do it.
Call Roland 979-6946


REPAIRS SALES INSTALLATION
GPS/SSB/HAM/VHF/WeatherFax/Gensets
fngines/Radar/Inverters/Watermakers
Troubleshooting (305)527-1701
CRtIIISFRR tIIPPIY ( 305a87-07R9 been


One Call does it all, complete vessel
maintenance, wash, wax, buffing, also
underwater services, hull cleaning,
insured. Call Mike of Expert Marine Service
at 961-7065 for complete mobile service


RELIABLE MARINE SERVICES 15 yrs exp.
Sail/Power. DOCKSIDE REPAIR. Diesel/Gas.
General maintenance-troubleshooting. Fair
prices. Call Marc 587-5590.
ABOVE BOARD CONTROLS, INC.
Installation & repair of all
controls & steering
M.M.C. Electric, Morse, Hynautic.
305-791-6382 / Beeper, 305-497-0306
BOAT YACHT INSURANCE
Atlas Underwriters
Fast, Friendly Service
GREAT RATES
407-624-6161/800-244-9797
BIZARRE ELECTRICAL PROBLEMS? Call me!
Design work, boat schematics. All repairs-
dirty or clean. John Kessler.
305-766-2675 in Ft Laud' since 1978. kk
SOUTHERN CROSS YACHTING SERVICE-
reliable, professional & reasonable.
Call 563-5469.
COMPASS adjustments, installation, repair
& complete overhaul of magnetic, gyro &
flux gate compasses. 305-421-0657.
MATE-STEWARD-COOK.BARTENDER-DECK HAND
Available short trips or private parties.
Call Steve Younger
584-2903 or 875-5994 digital pager.
Day labor, multiple boat services to incl
wash-down, varnishing & teak cleaning.
Steve Younger 584-2903-875-5994 pager
17 ST CAUSEWAY MARINE MAINTENANCE
carpentry, refinishing, diving, cleaning,
electrical, mechanical, canvas, deliveries.
804 SE 17 St Causeway,
Ft Lauderdale. Call 305-768-9551.

17 ST. CAUSEWAY MARINE MAINTENANCE
THE VARNISH CREW
We are the best in town!
768-9551
HEIDGEN YACHTING ASSOCIATES. Total
Yacht Management & Maintenance for
absentee owners. Our policy is to care for
your yacht investment as if it were ours.
Competent Low rates. Call 305-522-1724
WORK FLOATS FOR RENT
Delivered dockside, extremely stable de-
sign. Keeps you at water level. Great for
waxing, painting, repairs, etc. $15/day.
Call 467-1229
RESTORE your fiberglass or wood boat at
your dock. Yacht refinishing Awlgrip
varnish. Karen Hill 763-4513. Call after
12/4/91 Free est Work carefully done
HEIDGEN YACHTING ASSOCIATES dockside
repairs-Underwater-Mechanical-Electrical
Refrigeration & A/C. Other. Competent.
Low rates Call us first 305-522,1724
BOAT WORKS- keep it looking good, keep it
afloat Refits welcome. All maintenance
covered. Yearly or monthly Absentee Care.
14 vrs local exo. Tel: 486-4157


FACTORY
APPROVED
membrane cleaning.
sanitizing, pump
rebuilding and testing!
Send us your pump or membrane
Fa 305-522-3248 305-467-8920
2233 South
SAndresr Ave
Lauderdale
Fl.1 33316


MOST
BRANDS OF
WATERMAKERS
Reverse Osmosis Seawater Desalinators
WE SHIP IMMEDIATELY
WORLDWIDE
Phone. Fax or Write your Order Today!
Fa 305-522-3248 305-467-8920
2 233 South
Andrewo Ave
~'STW Ft.L 33316


Marine Services continued
SAILBOATS all types of repairs, maint,
engines,installations,reasonable. No job too
small. Call 791-5638
HEIDGEN YACHTING ASSOCIATES. Custom
wash, wax & polish, teak cleaning, oiling or
varnishing. Competent. Low rates.
Call us first 305-522-1724
ALL MARINE MAINTENANCE: specializing in
mechanical repairs, detailing, dockside
service. Call Ron (30 537-0111
Marina Boat Transport dba Challenger
Marine boat hauling all 50 states Incl
Canada. Call 680-2323, bpr 877-1697
Greg 877-0996 Sid. Total marine svc.=Saul



TECHNICOLD refrigeration & air
conditioning. Rich Beers Marine sales,
service. Darts. All makes. 764-6192.
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.
JAN-CHRIS MARINE AIR INC. for all your
a/c & refrigeration needs.The best for less.
MasterCard & Visa accepted Ph 426-0665
HAWTHORNE MARINE. Factory authorized
dealer for Adler/Barbour Crosby -
Cruisair-Marine Air- Sea Frost 763-2653.
SPECIAL TECHNICOLD 16,000 BTU air
conditioning, S.S. construction, 2-year
warranty. $1395. Call 764-6192.



CANVAS FACTORY- flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, mooring covers & repairs.
Mobile truck will perform work at your
site Call 781-1970
Paradise Boat Tops Canvas
Bimini tops repairs cushions Estimates.
Call 921-5486.
SAILS CANVAS & RIGGING SERVICE
Quality repairs at reasonable rates. Free
pick up & delivery. Call 523-2223.
MIAMI- Custom canvas, cushions &
repairs. Call 305-538-3227. ea
SOS SAILS AND CANVAS
Sail repair- U.V. on furling-fullbattens.
Biminis-Dodgers-Sailcovers-Booth Tents-
Leecloth. Free estimates. 10 years
experience. Mobile Workshop- Absolute
First Quality Jobs.
Call 305-524-7653.




GLENN'S BOAT CLEANING SERVICE- custom
wash & wax, teak cleaning & oiling,
varnishing. Weekly & bi-monthly service.
Call 305-781-6861.


PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICES-
boats offices houses
Call Kathleen 462-0832.


YACHT POLISHING- We can polish your hull
& clean your waterline.
In-water service at your dock.
Call R R Railev at 921-8286


KAIWAHINE YACHT DETAILING- very reliable
Patricia Atkinson 475-2125 or 528-0379


HEIDGEN YACHTING ASSOCIATES Yacht
Cleaning -interior & exterior. General &
White Glove. Scheduled cleaning programs.
Dependable & Competent. Low rates. Call us
first 305-522-1724.


PEACOCK'S PRESSURE CLEANING & MILDEW
CONTROL. Residential*Commercial*Marine
"Free Estimates" Licensed. Glenn Peacock
854-8086 Dade 981-4663 Broward
BOAT/YACHT maintenance: we come to
youl Custom Int/ext wash/wax we clean
water-line/bottom algae removing & teak
work. Starting at $6/ft. Call B#855-1799
or 8om call 920-4363 Todd Verv reliable.



Detailing
HNI h At Its Finest
Reliable Cleaning, Polishing and Refinishing
Below Market Prices
Bonded, Licensed and Insured
305-463-1414 878-1629 (Mobil)


CLEANING continued
Satisfaction Boat Cleaning- total marine
services. Dade bpr 762-0006 Saul.
Broward beehnr 875-8568R


EUROCLEAN professional carpet/
upholstery/cleaning. Yacht specialist.
We don't cut corners We clean them!
Licensed and insured.
7 days 24 hrs. Call 941-4565.



CRUISE THE KEYS or BAHAMAS
Boat with captain. Relax & enjoy.
305-524-2609.


iBa a ai verie

YACHT CAPTAIN- 150-ton lic. Power &
Sail, all areas, charters & deliveries,
excellent refs Capt Ed Wiser. 977-3934


Want that vessel delivered with TLC? We
have a crew of exceptionally qualified
USCG licensed capts ready to serve-
WILLIAM I. NOBLE INC.
Cant Bill Noble 305-822-4433


1600-TON OCEAN MASTER will deliver
your vessel anywhere worldwide. Majoring
in Panama Canal transit. (305)421-0657.
TAKE SOME EXPERIENCE ALONG on that 1st
Bahama cruise. Power or sail reasonable or
have her delivered there or back. Qualified
Lic. Capt Bob 673-0044 ext 1129




M&E MARINE SERVICE- 305-760-7715.
"We clean your bottom." Dockside diving
services hull cleaning & zinc replacement
DIVER DAVE
Complete underwater maintenance
bottom cleaning, props changed,
inspections. 7 days 24 hrs 963-6325
GB's UNDERWATER MAINTENANCE-
clean & maintain boat bottoms including
replacing zincs & pulling props. Monthly &
bi-monthly service available. In Broward
call Geoff 431-1923. In Dade 770-8512.
Quality Marine Services Hull Cleaning
32 Years Experience Prop refinishing
Inspections Survey Photography New Zincs
Cabinetry 305-760-4236 Beep 878-8330


Srrop nRaemval & installati
* Bottom Cleaning & Inspections
SPhoto & Underwater Video Surveys (305) 989-1377




SOUTHERN CROSS YACHTING SERVICE-
electronics installations, general repairs.
Reasonable. Call 563-5469.
AMERICAN AUTO/MARINE WIRING. No job
too big or small. Troubleshooting, repairs,
electronics installation & complete
rewiring our peciality 782-0193 Philip
SOUND AND LIGHTS
Lowest prices anywhere on all stereos &
lights. Water proof Jensen 60 watt pull out
stereo only $215. Non-neon 30' light roll
only $155. Waterproof speakers, power
amps, equalizers, etc, plus all types of
custom lighting. Finest Boating Services
305-722-6478.


CUSTOM ELECTRONICS

Sales Installation Service _
Navigation Communications
Electrical Repair
Free Estimates -A--
Dockside Service '

CONCORD MARINE SERVICES
Licensed and Insured Located at Harbour Towne Marine
305-921-8400 305-923-4642


Call the
Waterfront News
to place a
classified ad.
524-9450
w^^^^ "-A


We pay CASH
for your old
Galley Maid Pumps


"ON YEAR WARRANTY"


.Vi tjlQFl Q QWFFL 1 w % iVyJr VQ ..... ... p


I


31 YRS EXPERIENCE
Gel coat & Fiberglass repair.
Custom-made hard tops.
Jack Anderson 462-6758.
ONE STOP FIBERGLASS-
Licensed & Insured.
We guarantee our work as long as you own
your boat! Enough said. 18 yrs experience.
After 6pm 792-4823



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.
PIANO/KEYBOARD LESSONS- your home or
mine children & adults. Ph Mindv 763-8973

USCG approved
/ol5 4 RADAR
S\ Originals *Monthly
S Recerts* Walk-in
S1-800-42-EXAMS
S l Fl. Lauderdale, FL
S' PREPARE FOR
O USCG EXAMS
MATES 0
Classroom Homesiudy-




RELIABLE LANDSCAPE SERVICE.
Professional turf & shrub maintenance.
Residential or commercial.
Free estimates. 463-2086,:




BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates. Free
estimate. Call 764-2229
Pre-spaced 3M VINYL BOAT LETTERING
7 yrs guar. Can be installed in or out of
water. Get 10% off with this ad.
Computerized Lettering, 1530-C North
Federal Highway, Pomp Beach.
782-2267 or 800-321-5387
LETTERING: yachts & accessories.
Custom work & gold leaf by Laurie Cahill.
Studio: 763-4783
CUSTOM PRINTED T-SHIRTS, Gold
Leaf. Transoms. Custom Logos. 779-1074.
QUALITY BOAT LETTERING GOLD
LEAFING. Reliable service with
satisfaction guaranteed. Claudia 920-0533;




BOATLIFTS, DAVITS, all phases of marine
construction. Licensed. Insured. Best
guaranties. 407-750-4255. Boca Dock &-
Seawall has moved to a new location.
See our ad on page 8.
NEW PERM-A-PILE: prevents pile rot, very
economical. Call 305-525-7411
PAPWORTH INDUSTRIES


'L-Marine- ---i-m-b-i--K

MARINE PLUMBER- 15 yrs local. New
installations, repairs. Wide exper. Working
w/legal marine sanitation device laws since
1976. Reasonable/trustworthy.
Call Nautical Johns 467-7847
WATER HEATERS, MARINE PLUMBING,
stoppages, leaks of all kinds, total
bathroom remodeling. 24-hour emergency
service. Immediate response.
Fastest service! Best Pricesl
Dade 620-3855 Broward 370-8555


--"-


[ M Lr I ..... ... .... .. ..... I...








C lassifieds December 1991 Waterfront News 27


CARPETS by Ray- 40 yrs exp in custom
marine service. Sold & Installed by same
master mechanic. Call 583-4067.




ATTENTION BOATERS: The Mailbag
offers worldwide mailforwarding
service & mailbox rentals. Reliable
reputable business. Est. 1986 on
prestious Las Olas Blvd. 1 month free
service with 3 mos paid. 1402 E Las
Olas Blvd 467-8085 fax=522-5174



BOATLIFTS, DAVITS, all phases of marine
construction. Licensed. Insured. Best
guaranties. 407-750-4255. Boca Dock &
Seawall has moved to a new location.
See our ad on page 8
NEW PERM-A-PILE: prevents pile rot, very
economical. Call 305-525-7411
PAPWORTH INDUSTRIES



MARINE PLUMBER- 15 yrs local. New
installations, repairs. Wide exper. Working
w/legal marine sanitation device laws
since 1976. Reasonable/trustworthy.
Call Nautical Johns 467-7847
WATER HEATERS, MARINE PLUMBING,
stoppages, leaks of all kinds, total
bathroom remodeling. 24-hour emergency
service. Immediate response.
Fastest service! Best Prices!
Dade 620-3855 Broward 370-8555




CROSS COUNTY SANDBLASTING 943-8877
See our display ad on page 19.
PARTS & SIGNS on Davie Blvd! 581-2777





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- All
type vessels, insurance & buyers. Call
avid Price at 305-463-6946
DIESEL ENGINE SURVEY, oil analysis
troubleshoot & repair. Power/sail Diesel
Tech 564-4412 #1 service
MARK RHODES MARINE SURVEYOR-
buyers, insurance & evaluation. Power &
sail. Call 946-6779.
PURCHASE & INS SURVEYS- power & sail.
Prompt service. Pascoe & Associates,
since 1944 Call Don Cote 524-8661
PROFESSIONAL MARINE SURVEYS, Inc. Pre-
pirchase, ins. & financial Dick Williamson
407-272-1053 800-329-1053
C&J MARINE SURVEYORS INC.
Pre-purchase, insurance.
Call Jim Sanislo 407-495-4920
ROGER P. KLEMPNER & COMPANY
Certified Marine Surveyor/Consultant
Prepurchase, financial, insurance surveys.
Specializing in smaller vessels from 17'.
Member: ABYC.AIMS.NFPA.SNAME.USSA
Servicing St Lucie to north Broward
(407) 731-0550 24 hours.
H. JACK MacDONALD
Buyers Insurance/Damage Surveys.
S 24 hrs/Certified 407-731-0471
WILLIAM I. NOBLE, INC.
i marine Surveyors & Consultants.
Call Bill Noble 305-822-4433
jAtlantic Maritime Consultants- underwriter
approved marine surveyor. Buyer &
insurance surveys. Casualty loss reports.
rtny vessel $4/foot. 305 421-0657
ALL TYPES-MEROLLA MARINE SURVEYORS.
Buyers & Insurance surveys. Certified by
NAMS, SAMS, SNAME, ASA. Kurt Merolla
305-772-8090


CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
reupholstery & custom work: autos, home
furniture, boat cushions & canvas
bedspreads, drapes, Tonneau cover,
renovations etc. Call Lisa 527-1825.
Specializing in INTERIORS, HEADLINERS,
CUSHIONS. Any type of LEATHER WORK.
YACHT TEN. Inc. 305-764-8470


MIAMI-
repairs.


Custom canvas, cushions
Call 305-538-3227


L --..

MICHAEL'S MARINE SERVICE offers
"Excellence in Woodworking' to the
waterfront community. Specializing in
custom furnishings & fabrications for
sailing & power vessels. Established in
1981 2101 SW 2 Av Ft Laud 765-1466.
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


31 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Custom fabrication and repairs
on wood and fiberglass.
Jack Anderson 462-6758


AT YOUR SERVICE- Finest varnishing,
teak restoring & yacht detailing.
Call Rirm 524-7032.


For Sale continued


SAILS FOR SAIL- 4 headsails, all in like
new cond., measure 17'9" x 15'6" x
8'11";l 18'11" x 14'4" x 7'11"; 24'8" x
19'0" x 10'7"; 19'7" x 19'2" x 14'9".
$300 ea firm. Call 305-977-3934.
MAINSAIL like new, 2 sets of reef point,
25'2" x 28'2" x 12'2". $500. 997-3934
Avon Offshore 8-man liferaft in f/g
canister. Certified 4/91. $1600 firm.
Plath sexton & chronometer & all tables.
$800 firm All as new. Owner 566-3648
WATERMAKER- 500gpd. $1950 763-4432
BOAT PROP. 19x20, 3L EP NIB 1.5" Federal
Cup new in box. List $475; yours for $175.
Call 768-9000
TEAK/ROSEWOOD
FRAMED LETTERPRESS PRINTS
(4 to a set) of wooden sailboats from
Rockport Apprentice Shop Maine. May be
seen at: Floridian Restaurant & Bahia Mar
Marine. Limited number' in stock:
"Washington Peapod, Nomans Land Boat,
Delaware Ducker, Prospect Marsh Pinky".
A Christmas gift of increasing value for
serious sailors.
Call 728-9418 to order.
After you've read it
Exchange it for credit
TRADER JOHN's PAPERBACKS
24181/2 Hollywood Blvd -* 922-2466


Had


Galley Maid
& Water

Delta Head Pump
New- $696.00
Rebuilt- $479.00
Recond.- $349.00

Super WaterPump
Rebuilt/Exchange
MR7- $298.00
MR10- $398.00


Head Pumps
Systems

Warranty
90 Days
One Year
One Year

Warranty

One Year
One Year


24 HOUR UPS TURNAROUND
WE SHIP NATIONWIDE GALLEY MAID PUMPS
"WE PAY CASH FOR YOUR OLD
GALLEY MAID PUMP"
Repairs done "While U Wait"
Raz Marine 281 SW 33rd St.
305-525-5513 Ft Laud., FL 33315


H'ave you SUBSCRIBED to the
WATERFRONT NEWS yet?
524-9450


WOODFINISHING interior finishing color
matching pickling spray painting
specializing in wood graining touch up.
Call Patti Sehi 524-0783.


BOAT CARPENTRY- mobile dockside
service & complete shop service for all
your woodworking needs & equipment
installations. 20 years experience.
Call 522-7578, pager: 761-6090.


CARPENTER- very experienced in fine
yacht restoration and repair. Free
estimates and advice. Reasonable rates.
The Old Carpenter. 305-581-0888


RICK VERRAN CUSTOM WOODWORKING
Full service yacht carpentry yacht refit
mgmt & custom furniture. Former
boatyard carpentry foreman. Advisor to
Broward County marine trades
vocational program. Many local
references. Beeper: 231-0112. Shop(w/
Downeast Boatworks)728-9291




Fine Yacht Carpentry
Teak decks
Custom cabinetry
Mica and Plexiglas work
Highest quality
Competitive rates
Ship Shape Marine
SCall Gordon 764-2285






SECRETARIAL SERVICES/RESUMES word
processing-copying- faxing-typing. Quick
service reasonable prices. 2nd floor
Harbor Beach Plaza, Monday-Friday. 9-1.
call 763-TYPE (8973).


PORT PETROLEUM &




a winning combination!

For information on Home Delivery
Call 522-1182
THE FUEL OIL PUSHING COMPANY OF FLORIDA
305-385-9800 1-800-794-4128
(See our ads in this issue)




HJrry Place your Classified
ad before the deadline. *
524-9450


Finally, a drink holder that's completely removable.
S installs in seconds and l's not in your way.
All Console Mate products are adaptable to
most center console and cuddy windshields.
ORDER NOW AND RECEIVE TWO Q 1 *
FREE KOOUE CUPS. $2105


.. ... i ... ...................... .....y uo...........
much needed electronic equipment to your boat All Console
Mate products are tested andguaranteed. *

Send $21.95 for the Console Mate drinkholder *Plus
$3.00 S&H (Fla. Residents add 7% Sales Tax) or $19.95
for the electronic equipment holder 'Plus $1.50 S&H
(Fla. Residents add 7% Sales Tax) to:
103 Douglas Road. Oldsmar. FL 34677 (813) 855-9116




KOHLER-ONAN.WESTERBEKE*NORTHERN LIGHTS
Dockside service & installation. Used gens.
24-hour emergency road service.
Generator Plus Call 429-8724
INVERTERS TRACE 2000 watt $1090
distributor Rich Beers Marine 764-6192
15 KW ONAN parting out new heads new
H20 pumps new fuel pump new starter ect
take all $800 or call 962-5568 aft 6pm
WIND GENERATOR by WINDBUGGER-hanging
mount $750 563-5810






DIESEL TECH 305-564-4412 Ft Laud
HYDROMAG FUEL FILTERS
eliminate fuel contamination
HEADHUNTER- 581-6996



We Buy Boats
Power & Sail
Any type, size or condition
Turn your unwanted boat into
cash today.
305-977-3934


S8' FIBERGLASS DINGHY- $250, 14' sailing
dory $575, or best offer. Call 463-2086.
Leave message
11' Whaler SS 15hp trlr cover 768-0831




33' CRUISER- INC FLYBRIDGE SEDAN, 1985
T-350 Crusaders, dual station, Loran,
autopilot, generator, AC, heat, 2 VHFs +
RDF scanner, Furano, windlass, Bimini,
fresh water cooled, full kitchen. Northern
boat in Pompano area 2 yrs only. $59,000.
Call 781-1717.
26' SEARAY EXPRESS. 1979 northern fresh
water boat, drydocked 3 yrs, new
Mercruiser 260, new Alpha I/O, full
camper top, teak throughout, remote spot,
head, alcohol, refrig, sleeps 6, Pompano
area, custom trailer available. $12,800.
Call 781-1717.
11' Whaler SS 15hp trlr cover 768-0831

Buying or selling, power or sail.
We're known for quality.
Call today.
River Bend Ycht Brokerage Ic.
151 SW 20th Sree. FL Lauderdla, FL 33315
305/728-8707




37' Custom-built ISLANDER. Equipped for
cruising $37000 Call 764-6192


CUSTOM MADE 40' SAIL centerboard needs
TLC priced for quick sale Ph 463-9637


41' LORD NELSON CUTTER
Fully equipped Ready to cruise.
Call after Oct 30th (305R32-099.n


50' STL PILOT HSE SCHOONER- new Ford
97HP dsl & 2:1 red gear exc bluewtr boat
ample storg sips 8 owners Ivabrd Inchd '84
ask $160K try offer. Call 305-764-7155.
JOIN THE RACING FLEET. Two slightly used
mint twelves for sale. New $3900 save a
$1000! Kim Whitney 728-9418


41' Lucander ketch 1979 try
38' S&S sloop 1976 try
28' Mariner 1978 try
25' Hunter 1981 try
25' Morgan 1966 try
25' U.S. Yacht 1980 try
Need financing? Call
Crisco Yacht Sales, Miami
305-892-8502


$55,000
$39,000
$11,500
$6,000
$6,000
$6,500


I


I wouf .-. -- -


.I


I






28 Waterfront News December 1991


II a


le


I.
0


r1


I


r0


to Experience e
a New Kind of t
Boating Supply Store
* The broadest selection of boating gear
in the State! Over 9,000 items in stock!
* Quality products-name brands
you trust plus our value priced West
Marine brand!
* Friendly, knowledgeable service from
experienced boaters
* Every purchase backed by our best-in-the-
business "No Hassle Guarantee" to
ensure your satisfaction
* Save money with our everyday discount
prices


0 West Marine
Power or Sail T-Shirt
with any purchase of $25 or
more while supplies last.
Limit I per customer


Win fantastic prizes like this i
FE-'I EU. /UAN
Nav 5000 GPS Navigator
valued at over $1300!
plus Many, Many More!
Garmin GPS 100MRN Navigator, Nissan 2.5 HP Outboard,
Icom M-7 Handheld VHF, Strandard Communications HX-230
Handheld VHF, ACR E.P.I.R.B., Cannon Downrigger, Heart Interface
Inverter, Powerwinch Anchor Windlass, Sevylor Inflatable Boat, Davis
Sextant, Ritchie Compass, Autohelm Compass, Marinco Shorepower
Cord, New England Ropes Anchor Line, Chelsea Clock, Weems &
Plath Clock, and much more!
Pri eD i a ur e c.
Enter Every Day of the Sale!
One entry per person, per day.
'You need not be present to win-but we hope you are!


Also-


FREE Seminars,
Refreshments,
Product Demos & More!


Bis


V West
64 Marine
Q-1.1y B-tng G-,,,A App-l


FIT-TAM-m-lir
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