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Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00090
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: January 1, 1992
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: UF00072837:00090

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






Waterfront News


South Florida's Nautical Newspaper


Residential dock rentals in political limbo


Sy M.G. SWIFT .
Waterfront News writer
"You can give your dock away," summed up Fort
Lauderdale Mayor Jim Naugle after a 5-hour public
hearing Dec. 10. "But, you can't rent your dock,"
Naugle cautioned residential homeowners, "and we're
going to go after the abuses."
The city commission rejected by a 4-to-l
consensus a proposal presented by a task force to put
teeth into the city's existing dock rental ordinances.
Plus, a motion to enforce current restrictions by
Commissioner John Aurelius of Coral Ridge died for
lack of a second.
An overflow crowd of hundreds of red-hatted


Broward Commission sends
Manatee Plan to DNR

By M.G. SWIFT
Waterfront Newswriter
A proposed Manatee Protection/Boating Safety
Plan was accepted by the Broward Commission and
transmitted to the Florida Department of Natural
Resources (DNR) for review and comment. Included
in that proposal is a controversial seven-mile-per-hour
speed limit for the entire Intracoastal Waterway within
Broward County, which passed the panel by a mere 6
to 5 vote.
A "minority report" was also sent with the majority
proposal. However, the county commission prefaced
the dissenting opinion as "unofficial" and not
technically a "minority report" in a cover letter to the
state. Commissioner Gerald Thompson and task force
members John Grady, Frank Herhold, Margaret
Collins and Larry Locker all members of the task
force signed off on the minority report.
DNR will return the Manatee Plan with
suggestions of its own. The commission will then
have until June to forward to the Governor a final
proposal for approval by the State Cabinet. Broward is
one of 12 other Florida counties (including Dade and
Palm Beach) to undergo this routine.

U -ae


waterfront residents attended the Tuesday evening
hearing at City Hall. Nearly one hundred spoke to the
commissioners pro and con about residential dock
rentals, mostly in favor of the illegal practice.
The mayor and City Commission have instructed
the city attorney to come back to them with a proposal
to clarify and redefine who the "occupants" of a
waterfront property are and what "uses" they are
allowed.
Commissioner Jack Latona of Tarpon River
suggested that he and his colleagues break the dock
rental controversy into its component parts in hopes of
solving the whole. Latona suggested: 1. clarifying the
usage question; 2. vote up or down on the tougher
dock rental proposal and 3. finally, deal separately
with the residential dock rental issue (perhaps, treating
it like the seat belt law, a secondary enforcement
matter) or not at all. Latona suggested legislating
against abuses like: rafting, liveaboards and mini-
marinas in residential areas objective and observable
things -,and drop all references to "dock rental" in the


ordinances.
A motion to reject the Waterway Master Plan's
dockage ordinance died for lack of a second.
However, later in the commission's debate Mayor
Naugle forged a 4-to-i consensus (including himself,
Latona, Commissioner Carlton Moore of Northwest
Fort Lauderdale and Carry Keno of Victoria Park)
rejecting the proposal and instructing the City Attorney
to cook up a usage opinion.
Heeding City Manager George Hanbury's advice
not to take an extreme stand either way, but rather, to
stay with a status quo course, the City Commission
took no straight up or down vote.
Currently, the city only enforces the dock rental
ban on a complaint basis. The city lacks the staff to
more strictly enforce the law.
Despite the rejection of the panel's dock rental
ordinance proposal, the Waterway Master Plan task
force's overall report was generally praised by the
commissioners and several of the public who were
familiar with it


State to propose rules for live-aboards


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN & M.G. SWIFT
Waterfront News writers
WEST PALM BEACH After several pubic
workshops, the state will begin drafting a rule aimed at
regulating liveaboard vessels.
Problems have arisen over water quality and a lack
of sewage removal facilities, since the number of
liveaboards has increased, according to state officials.
The Florida Department of Natural Resources
(DNR) held one such workshop here, Dec. 17, which
was attended by about 100 people, mostly from the
marine industry and boaters.
Jim Marx, DNR's environmental administrator of
marine programs, told the group that his agency would
be flexible in drafting liveaboard regulations and
invited them to help draft the new rules.
Some at the hearing were displaying black balloons
with the words, "DNR's authority ends at the high
water mark."
Marx reminded these people that his state agency
has the authority to regulate liveaboards anchored on
state submerged land.
Among those attending the public hearing was
Valerie Jones, president of Concerned Boaters, of
Stuart. Her organization is planning a National Water
Rights conference, Feb. 21-24 in Stuart, to discuss and
explore "issues surrounding growing regulations and
restrictions of the federal waterways


Jones' group has also filed a criminal complain,
with the state attorney's office, accusing city of Stuart
officials of violating Florida's public records law by
refusing to allow Concerned Boaters copy documents
discussed during a city dockage hearing in November.
The city attorney admitted to hiring a private
investigator to infiltrate the 1,000-member group of
boaters that has been feuding with the city for two
years over anchoring rights.






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Available from Commercial News Providers"






2 Waterfront News January 1992 Letters


The last bastion

of freedom

To the Editor:
For the past decade there has been a cacophony of
voices claiming that boating is our "last bastion of
freedom." That the rights of industry to sell anything
to anybody was as sacred as the Ten Commandments.
That to demand that the purchaser of a boat, any boat,
have a minimum standard of competence, and prove it,
was equal to a frontal attack on the Constitution and
the Bill of Rights.
Well, Gentlemen, I am afraid we are now reaping
the seeds you have sown. Oh, we have our "last
bastion of freedom all right; we have no regulation
whatsoever, though we are millions by numbers, we
are a Babel of indistinct voices who have no clout, no
prestige, no influence and worst of all, no respect!
Our Government, be it Federal or local, has taken
us at our word. That "word," as it is heard by
PLEASE SEE FREEDOM, page 3


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Letters


January 1992


Waterfront News


FREEDOM, FROM page 2
government ears, is that boats are just innocent toys,
unworthy of notice by anyone except those who wish
to manufacture, market or purchase same. Since they
are so unworthy of notice and regulation and minimum
standards of user competence and are exempt even
from such things as mandatory liability insurance, they
are obviously "toys" in every sense of the word. Since
many of these "toys" cost astronomical sums of
money, obviously we, the owners, are all "fat cats"
who can afford not only the "toys," but extensive taxes
upon those toys.
Seems to me when I was a kid, getting my driver's
license was my ticket to freedom! Certainly not the
other way around. It has baffled me over the years
trying to conceptualize why and how these "last
bastion of freedom" types, could possibly rationalize
that demonstrating your competence and financial
responsibility and having a piece of paper to prove it,
could possibly intrude on your freedom?
For better or worse, our nation is a nation covered
by paper. Everyone must have a paper of some kind to
define his or her limits. You don't get a job without a
high school diploma. You can't teach without a
teaching certificate. You can't fly an airplane without a
minimum course and a license. You can't drive a car
without a license. You can't even get a SCUBA tank
filled without a license. Many of the previously
mentioned activities require less skill than operating a
boat, yet boating has managed to escape any
competence proving of any kind, despite the clear,
unequivocal demand yes, demand by the people
actually out there operating the boats.
Proof of this clear, unequivocal demand can be
seen in the BOAT/US member survey, in which
approximately 87 percent of the members responding
favored mandatory education and licensing.
BOAT/US, now a 400,000 member organization, is
the largest and most highly respected of all boat owner
organizations, though the other of which I have read,
have similar views towards mandatory education and
licensing.
The boating industry has championed this frantic
call of our "last bastion of freedom" believing that to
do otherwise would hurt boat sales. I suggest to the
industry moguls that just the opposite is true. Sales
made to people on a casual or frivolous basis will
never be as sound as an industry based on those
persons who have taken the time and shown the
--"interest to learn something about that activity, first!.


The boating industry has built an industry with a
foundation of snow! That snow is now melting and the
industry collapsing. There is no cohesive material,
such as shared common experience like obtaining a
license to hold us together. Industry customers have
little faith in the boating industry because that industry
works at cross.purposes and does not support issues
that are vital to boaters. Some of these issues are:
public access to the water, anchoring rights,
unwarranted search and seizure by government
agencies, a blizzard of uncoordinated registration
requirements, proliferation of local ordinances that are
in direct conflict with federal regulations and most
important, competence of boating operators.
Since there is no shared concern with industry and
no respect shown to boaters by industry, is it any
wonder that government, any government, views all
boaters simply as cash cows?
I would plead with the major manufacturing
organizations, such as NMMA, to get together with the
major boater organizations and hammer out a realistic
mandatory education program to be administered at the
federal level. I suggest that a program of this nature
could indeed begin to heal our industry wounds,
,develop enthusiastic boaters and give us the clout and
respect we deserve. Industry, for its own, self
preservation, must help its customers combat the
overwhelming negative forces of the day. If the
industry continues on its present, ostrich-like course,
the freedom of boating will become yet another frontier
lost.
The "last bastion of freedom" should be a privilege
earned and have a piece of paper that says so.
Charles Kanter
SKey Largo


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4 Waterfront News January1992 Letters


Watching the sunset from


To the Editor:
I read with interest your story in the Dec. issue re:
seven mph speed limit rule goes into effect sometime
this month.
I write this letter in hopes that your paper will
become the courier of future bad news to the
unsuspecting homeowner or marine industry business
person.
If I may elaborate, I am a marine contractor and
infinitely more familiar with current rules and policies
that pertain to waterfront construction in South Florida.
I have watched the State of Florida's Department
of Natural Resources (DNR) and Dade County's
Department of Environmental Resources Management
(DERM) force waterfront homeowners to adhere to
outrageous and expensive policies and regulations.
While I support DERM and DNR's laudable
position in protecting and restoring South Florida's
environment, arbitrary unauthorized and at times
wrongheaded actions by these agencies do nothing to
support that goal.
Case in point is an Miami Herald article of 11/3/91,
regarding new state (DNR) requirements that requires
docks to be built over water that has at least four feet of
water at mean low water. Please note that the dock in
the article had to be built 300-foot seaward to obtain
thatgoal.


Dock rentals in residential

To the Editor:
I am writing this in the hopes of helping you to
understand how vital the issue of dock rental in R-l
areas is to myself, my neighbors, and the City of Fort
Lauderdale itself.
When I bought my Hendricks Isle property in
1985 I had reason to believe that I was protected from
competition for dock rentals by non-commercial
properties by the city zoning ordinances concerning
same. I paid a high price for the property, as did my
neighbors, based on this protection. In the intervening
years we have seen this protection erode, as a result of
lack of code enforcement, so. that the value of our
properties has not kept pace with other classes of
Waterfront property in the city. NQw, it is prposed.to I
make private dock rental legal and that would cause a
severe financial handicap to me, and be catastrophic to
some of my neighbors. This would probably result in.
a loss of value to the private residence as well.
Hendricks Isle and Isle of Venice rental land is
assessed by the County Assessor on the basis of
approximately $2150 per lineal foot of canal. He
arrives at this figure by using a standard rental rate of
about $300 per month per dockspace, minus a modest
vacancy allowance.
Consider the economic consequences if this
proposal should succeed:
1. Dock rents would be depressed to as low as
$150 per month.
2. The market value, as well as the taxable value
of our properties would be reduced accordingly.
3. The city would lose revenue from its own
docks.
4. The city would lose revenue from its lease at
Bahia Mar.
5. The city and county would lose tax revenue.
6. The state would lose sales tax revenue.
7. The cost of all city services to R-l areas,
especially garbage collection, fire and police
protection, and code enforcement would be increased.
8. Some property owners in our area would face
bankruptcy.
9. There would be no compensating economical
advantages to the proposal!


I have experienced that same mentality when
applying for dock projects in Dade County. Municipal
zoning codes are ignored, variance proceeding's are
lengthy and expensive, permit processes that used to
take four weeks now run into months and in some
cases even years to obtain.
Because of the four-foot rule, davits and boat
hoists will not be allowed, unless there is at least four
foot at mean low tide next to the seawall. This law in
effect eliminates 85 percent of the waterfront
homeowners from installing davits or hoists, which
forces the boatowner to either trailer or store their
boats. Both of these options are either costly or
prohibited by homeowners associations or city codes.
As with the seven mph law, we will once again be
caught unaware of new policies and regulations that are
being formulated, without any input from the people it
affects the most: waterfront homeowners, boat
owners, boat manufacturers, davit and boat hoist
manufacturers, contractors.
Prior to April 15, 1991, DERM allowed docks in
Dade County to be built to 500 feet. The DNR since
required that docks be built allowing only 160 square
feet, even though their own policies, trustees of the
Internal Improvement Fund (TIIF) specifically exempts
the Biscayne Bay Aquatic Preserve from its
jurisdiction!


Areas 'catastrophic'
Finally, a word about the people who have
spearheaded this proposal. They are, in many
instances, legitimate waterfront property owners.
However, a great many of them derive their livelihood
from the marine industry. They clean, paint, repair,
manage, crew, deliver, broker, and polish boats, and
otherwise administer to the needs of the boating public.
All these are legitimate pursuits except that these people
have no boatyard in which to operate. They would
have the entire city be their boatyard. It would be a
disservice to the property owners to allow this to
happen. Calvin Landau
Hendricks Isle


Boat Parade


unsung


To the Editor:
Waterfront News is one of the few in the media
giving credit to the Pompano Christmas Boat Parade -
and they were the first of Florida's boat parades.
The parade was born in 1962 by boater Russ
Clayton. To celebrate his Christmas spirit, he placed
three Santas on board, under a spotlight, adding
Christmas music amplified from a record player.
Clayton then cruised up the Intracoastal and residential
canals. The idea received support and enthusiasm
from waterway residents. The next Christmas, 11
Pompano boaters joined him.
But it didn't mushroom to the proportion it is
today. U.S. Coast Guard's Flotilla #34 and the
Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce
worked together for several years promoting the
parade.
As public relations officer for Flotilla #34, I was
unable to get local or national support for the parade -
with the exception of Bill Mullen, then editor of
Pompano's Sun-Sentinel bureau. In 1970, Al
Moreland, then President of the Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce, obtained a listing in the
Discover America Travel Organization. From then on,
Pompano's parade grew and other cities jumped
aboard. Barbara Perry
Pompano Beach


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


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


Shis seawall

I have written the DNR protesting this 'new'
policy and have pointed out its obvious flaws only to
be told that it's always been "historical" policy. I then.
asked for specific information about this "historical"
policy so as to familiarize myself and have yet to have
any copies sent to me.
Proposed new policies from DERM which I have
obtained after many months of letter writing will not
only limit the size of dock but will limit the size of
boat, type of boat, size of draft, and will add
thousands of dollars to mitigate biological impacts.
These dollars will ultimately be absorbed by the now
unsuspecting homeowner.
I have been informed by unnamed sources that the
Biscayne Bay Trust Fund does not have the financing
to sustain itself, so it must generate additional funds by
imposing mysterious "mitigating impact" fees on
waterfront homeowners.
As was brought out in an article in the Miami
Herald 11/19/91 re: The Supreme Court will decide
whether Fifth Amendment rights are violated, whed
state or county government reduces or eliminates the
intended use of private lands.
I would appreciate it if you could ask your readers
to write to the following people:
Mr. John Renfrow
Metro-Dade County (DERM)
111 NW 1st Street
Miami, FL 33128
Mr. Donald Keim
Southeast Florida Field Office
Department of Natural Resources
7400 H South Georgia Ave.
West Palm Beach, FL 33405
Your paper would do a great service to the public
if it would publish any of this information I have
offered. If we don't do something now the only
waterfront pastime we will be able to enjoy is watching
the sunset from our seawall.
Rory Dosh
North Miami


-- ....

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


January 1992 Volume 8 Issue 10
Copyright Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1992
ISSN 8756-0038


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ZZNew:5







Letters January 1992 Waterfront News 5


straighten you out.
Get an expert. Some Lorans have a video that tells


Question-
I can't believe what happened to me this week.
While out trolling in the Gulf Stream, I ran into real
heavy weather. I have twin 150 hp engines on my 21-
foot boat. After running back to harbor, I heard the
cracking and breaking up of my transom. I slowed up
and tied a line from my cleats to the engines and
transom and came in slowly on one motor.
My bilge pump and a buddy with a scoop kept the
water down. I have to repair my transom and reenforce
it. This boat does not seem to be strong enough for
these motors.
Sims
Answer-
I really can't believe you would re-engine a 21-
foot boat with 300 hp. The weight of those engines
'alone would put a strain on the transom. Under power
the stress would be enormous. Now add heavy seas
and pounding it's a wonder the boat held together.
You are overpowered and depending on the capacity of
your boat.
I would be very careful how I use it. You should
reenforce the transom with knees and fiberglass it so
that it can withstand the stress and strain it will get.
Al


Q-
I just bought a Loran and am a little at a loss while
reading the directions. I don't understand the
waypoints or the aerial hookups, the ground points and
the ground plate. The book gets me only more
confused.
What advice would you give me?
Larry
A-
I can only say go to where you bought that unit.
Most marine stores have classes or instructions to
help you. You must know what make and what price
range or number of your unit. Most sets operate a little
differently, but the principle is the same. A few hours
of instruction by a person who knows your Loran will


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 Ill 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!
Al

Q-
I would like a small rundown on electrical
connections for gauges, radios;,depthfinders, Lorans
and stereos. I've got a few electrical manuals. But,


they do mostly 110 volts and very few 12-volt or
marine connections. I would like to get some
instruction on boat and marine wiring.
Phil
A-
A course on marine wiring and electrical circuits
could take weeks and much study. There are manuals,
but the best way is to follow the instructions on each
piece of equipment you buy. They all show the pluses
and minuses or grounds and where to tie into, whether
directly to the battery or to the fuse box. If you can
follow color codes and have the tools, strippers,
crimpers and soldering equipment you can follow the
diagrams and safely wire your boat. Get a tester for
your boat and go to it.
Al



Ask Big Al
% Waterfront News
1523 So. Andrews Ave.
Ft Lauderdale, FL 33316













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6 WaterfontNews January 1992 Broward News



County targets derelict boats, owners


By EDWARD WISER
Waterfront News writer
Broward County has launched a multi-agency
effort to remove derelict vessels from navigable
waterways. Thus far the combined efforts of Broward
Sheriffs Office and the County Code and Zoning
Enforcement Division have led to the removal of 14
abandoned and sunken hulls. Most of the boats are
wood and range in length from 35 to 45 feet.
The greatest concentration of derelict vessels is
along the south fork of the New River between State
Road 84 and U.S. 441 and on the Dania Cutoff Canal
from 441 as far as U.S. 1.
Funds to support this task have been received from
Tallahassee through Florida's Derelict Vessel Removal
Program according to Sgt. Larry Whitford of the
sheriffs office marine unit.
Grants are awarded by the Department of Natural
Resources to counties statewide based upon the
severity of the local problem as outlined in each
county's application for funds. In the most recent
application, Broward County noted 28 derelict vessels
determined to be abandoned along navigable
waterways. After advertising for bids Resolve Towing
was hired to remove 14 hulls along the New River's
south fork in November. According to the firm's
president, Joe Farrell, the problem is more severe than
it appears on the surface. "We found boats inside of
other boats. Some had been run aground on long
submerged wrecks. I would say that some of them had
been there for as long as 20 years. "The work was
very difficult."
Farrell discovered an unknown and unmarked
wreck by accident While his crew.was busy on one
wreck they saw a nearby boater had grounded on
another in the channel. Farrell's crew came to the aid
of the distressed vessel and removed the newly
discovered wreck as well. He feels that the remains of
many more vessels lie submerged in waterways
throughout the county.
Farrell concurs with county officials that the
problems are worse along the south fork and the Dania



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Broward News January 1992 Waterfront News 7


County targets derelict boats, owners


DERELICT BOATS, FROM page 7

If you wish to report a derelict or sunken
vessel:
Statewide local Florida Marine Patrol office;
Unincorporated Broward contact Sgt. Larry
Whitford of Broward Sheriffs Office Marine Unit
at 938-0650;
In Fort Lauderdale Dockmaster Jamie Hart,
761-5423.
Additionally, if the vessel is leaking oil or
other polluants:
U.S. Coast Guard National Response Center,
1-800-424-8802 and
Broward County Office of Natural Resource
Protection- 24 hours.

immediate pollution threat through fuel leakage, debris
in the waterway, or some other hazard then the U.S.
Coast Guard and the county Office of Natural
Resource Protection (ONRP) become involved. The
Coast Guard addresses cleanup and punitive measures
while ONRP concerns itself with assessing
environmental effects.
If there is no immediate pollution problem law
enforcement officials attempt to locate the vessel's
owner and have him take corrective actions. Since state
law and county ordinance provide for both criminal
and civil penalties (see box) those boat owners who
can be located are frequently quick to cooperate. The
problem becomes difficult when a vessel has been
abandoned and the owner cannot be found. Then it is
the taxpayer who pays for the cleanup through the state
grants.
State funds are limited. Of the requests submitted
annually to Tallahassee only a fraction receive
favorable replies.
In 1991 Broward County requested $120,000 but
was awarded only $35,000. Funds are slow in coming
and more boats are continuously being dumped or
'abandoned as they become too old and financially
unviable to maintain or repair. According to Susan
Pierce at Code and Zoning Enforcement, it can take
two years from the time a vessel is discovered and
reports submitted, until funds are available to remove
-it.-
The City of Fort Lauderdale attacks the problem in
a somewhat different manner according to dockmaster


Jamie Hart. "There is so little grant money available
and the process is so lengthy that we don't bother with
it. We can't have these problems lingering in
residential areas."
Hart notes that usually the owner of a derelict
vessel is difficult to find or lacks the funds to raise the
boat. Using city ordinances, therefore, he frequently
bypasses the owner and goes after the owner of the
property where the boat is located. In so doing he
steers clear of the complexities of admiralty law. "We
can assess fines of up to $250 per day against a
property owner and so far we haven't had any
conflicts with admiralty counts." If the property owner
fails to pay his real estate can be liened. Hart goes
directly to the City Commission with a request for
funds and permission to hire a salvage firm to haul the
offending vessel. "We haven't had as much of a
problem with this as the county."
Hart notes that when a vessel is sunken or derelict
in a waterway and there is no legal or commercial tie to
nearby property the city usually pays for removal.
When a clear connection can be established with
adjacent property the property owner is considered
liable.
If you own property where a derelict or sunken
vessel is located:
Broward County does not currently target
property owners for legal action;
Fort Lauderdale property owners bear
responsibility for vessels on site. If a property owner
rents his dock and a vessel sinks at the dock, he is still
liable for removal costs;
Other municipalities several other south Florida
cities maintain Marine Units and hold property owners
as well as boat owners responsible for boat removal
costs.
If you own a sunken vessel or dump a vessel on
Broward waterways, you can be prosecuted under
Florida Statute 823.11 "Abandoned and Derelict
Vessels," and 403.413, "Florida Litter Law," or
298.66 which addresses obstruction of waterways.
The latter is a third degree felony punishable by up to
$5,000 in fines and five years in prison.
If the vessel leaks pollutants, fuel or hazardous
waste the penalties under the Oil Pollution Act of 1990
can be as high as $25,000 and five years in prison.
Note: Federal, state and local laws allow for both
criminal and civil actions against owners of sunken
vessels or those who are responsible for abandoning,
sinking or beaching vessels on navigable waterways.


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S WaterfrontNews January 1992 Dade News


Dade County

By HANK JONES
Waterfront News writer
City runs boatyard for now
The City of Miami is temporarily operating Dinner
Key Boatyard on a do-it-yourselfbasis, following City
Commission action in early December. The policy will
continue until the commission designates a new
operator.
Yet to be decided is whether a new bidder can be
selected from an existing list presuming the bidder is
still interested or whether new bids must be solicited.
Attorneys will decide and advise commissioners.
Meanwhile, Assistant City Manager Herb Bailey is
the man responsible for overseeing the boatyard. By
the end of December the City Manager's office expects
to turn over boatyard duties to Parks and Recreation
until a new operator is designated.
For the present there will be no mechanics on hand
and aside' from renting slips and pumping gas, few
services will be offered, Bailey said.
One consideration in obtaining a new operator may
be the city's ability to be grandfathered with respect to
construction of new docks and appurtenances now
difficult to be permitted under new rules.
Key Biscayne to challenge Seaquarium
expansion
Key Biscayne, recently created as a government
entity after a referendum, is coming out of its corner in
a litigious mood. The newly- elected board of Trustees
has voted unanimously to challenge both Dade County
and Miami Seaquarium over approval of $70-million
slated for improvement and expansion of the marine
attraction which has not held its own against Florida's
newer and larger theme parks.
An anti-development tide helped trigger the
community's incorporation this year when resentment
built toward a proposed tennis stadium and other
modified uses of open space and park lands.
Six months ago the Seaquarium won unanimous
approval of a plan to expand and upgrade existing
facilities. Projections were that visitors to the park
would triple, further increasing traffic on busy
Rickenbacker Causeway, the only land access to the
key.
Questions remain as to whether the village
government will join existing suits filed by the Key
Biscayne council, organized before the local
government was formed, or take over one or more of
the suits entirely.
"Everybody on the island is opposed to this," said
Trustee Mortimer Fried. "The people want to put a
stop to problems that will be caused on this island
because of Seaquarium's greed.


News briefs

Challenges already filed claim that Dade
ordinances were violated when the county approved a
variance for Seaquarim parking, and that the additional
Traffic would push Rickenbacker Causeway above
legal limits. Council was expected to recommend the
village's best legal options before the first of the year.

Columbus fleet replicas to make Miami
landfall in February
The Nina, Pinta and Santa Maria, or their present
day images, are expected to make a landfall off Miami
Beach February 15 and sail to Bayfront Park, where
they will dock for two weeks. The City of Miami has
promised to work with the Discovery of America
Quincentennial Committee and the umbrella Spain '92
Foundation, in welcoming the replicas of Columbus'
fleet which will make Miami its first port of call in the
New World.
Details of programs to be offered during the visit
have not been completed, according to Maricela Gago
of the local committee. National representatives have
been in Miami during December, and an agenda should
have been hammered out before the end of the year.
Some 15 or 20 cities are on the list for the trio of
ships, and late in the year the fleet is expected to visit
the Bahama Islands, where Columbus is reputed to
have called at Watling's Island (now San Salvador),
with a further visit to the Dominican Republic.


Miccosukee Indians want to lease Miami
River Park
Miccosukee Indians have requested a lease on
about one-third of the 10-acre Sewell Park at the
Miami River and Northwest 17th Avenue. The Indians
already own a two-acre site adjacent to the park.
The tribe wants a 20-year lease and would erect
chickees for artists, a gift shop, an alligator wrestling
arena, and a snack bar. Indians would maintain the
entire park and return to the city a portion of an
admission fee.
Such an endeavor would showcase the'
Miccosukee culture, providing a showcase for the tribe
close to downtown Miam'i. However, neighbors object
to the loss of their recreation area while some'
supporters discount the recreational value to the public
under its present use.


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Palm Beach News January 1992 Waterfront News 9


Palm Beach dragging feet on

Manatee protection


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
As other Florida counties finish up their manatee
protection plans for submission to the Department of
Natural Resources, Palm Beach County municipalities
continue to disagree on how to develop their own plan.
In an effort to expedite the process, DNR recently
sent a survey to the various Palm Beach municipalities
to ascertain their views on how best to proceed in
producing a comprehensive plan. Thirteen "key
counties" have been required to submit manatee
protection plans which include information on speed
zones, boater and manatee education, and marina
siting.
Some of the proposals recommended to facilitate
the planning process include: establishing a
countywide task force similar to those utilized by the
other 12 counties; obtaining boat ramp and marina
siting plans from each municipality; having the league


of municipalities coordinate the planning process; or
having the county staff develop the manatee plan.
Mary Morris, an environmental specialist with
DNR, stated, "We [the department] have yet to take a
position on this issue in Palm Beach County; we want
to find out how each municipality would like to
proceed before making a final decision,"
State officials and environmentalists say a
comprehensive manatee protection plan is needed to
stem the tide of manatee deaths in recent years which
threaten to extinguish the species.
Last year there were about 170 manatee fatalities,
which is down slightly for a total of 206 killed
statewide in 1990. Close to one-third of all manatee
deaths in 1991 were caused by collisions with boats,
according to DNR statistics.
In Palm Beach County, there were five manatee
deaths in the county, with at least one of them
connected to boating.


State to propose rules for liveaboards
WEST PALM BEACH After several public
workshops, the state will begin drafting a rule aimed at
regulating liveaboard vessels.
Problems have arisen over water quality and lack
of sewage removal facilities as the number of
liveaboards has increased.
Boynton to obtain downtown mangroves
BOYNTON BEACH The Diocese of Palm
Beach County has agreed to lease 10 acres of land
bordering the Intracoastal Waterway to the city of
Boynton Beach for 27 years.
The city is hoping to turn the mangrove area,
which makes up much of Boynton's downtown, into a
passive park.
County may buy proposed resort in Juno
JUNO BEACH A major condominium and
resort project planned for Juno Beach has residents


worried that the character of their town would change
dramatically.
As a result of the planned project, Juno's
population of 2200 would more than double.
Because the project site is located on
environmentally sensitive land that is home to more
than 22 endangered or rare species, Palm Beach
County may ask the state to consider buying the parcel
with money from the recently passed $100-million
bond issue.
Water district may tax farmers to help
Everglades cleanup
WEST PALM BEACH In order to help pay for
the Everglades cleanup plan, the South Florida Water
management District may tax area farmers to help pay
for the $300-600 million cost.
The Water Management District is also planning to
buy 35,000 acres of farmland to convert to filter
marshes as a way to control runoff.


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t0 Waterfront News January 1992


Sailboat Bend hosts historic 'House & Garden Tour'


By Kevin Lane
Special to the Waterfront News
Sailboat Bend is where it all began for Fort
Lauderdale. It was here where the aboriginal Tequesta
Indians lived from about 1450 B.C. until they
mysteriously disappeared in the mid 1700s, victims of
new diseases and slavery.
From 1700 and 1992 a lot has happened in the
city's only historic residential district and you can not
only visit this unique enclave, buy actually tour seven
homes.
The Fifth Annual Sailboat Bend House and Garden
Tour will take place Sunday, Jan 19, from noon to 5
p.m. This year the event becomes even better as an arts
and crafts festival, with music and refreshments, will
take place along Riverwalk. The festival alone is
expected to attract about 5,000 people. Trolleys will
carry visitors from the festival to Sailboat Bend for the
home tour.
Members of the Sailboat Bend Homeowners

Pompano Boat Parade awards
December 15
Pompano Beach
* Best of Show: Tail Piper II
* Chamber of Commerce Award: Hanky Panky
* Judges Award: Swap Shop circus barge.
* Best Commercial Boat: Helen S VI.
* Best Private Boat: Freedom
* Best Club Entry: Hammer-One.
* Best Sailboat: Mooncusser.
* Best Big Boat: Bearly Ours.
* Best Small Boat: ACE, Express.
* Best Use of a Theme: Blondie.
* Most Unique: Bus Boat.
* Best Costuming: Chapter Two.
* Best Entertainment: Heat Wave.
* Most Effective Lighting: Kathleen W.
* Most Enthusiastic Crew: Miss Priss.
* Committee Award: Tail Piper II.


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Association will recount local history between visits to
the private houses open for the occasion. On the tour
will be three renovated historic homes, two modem
waterfront houses and one undergoing renewal. Once
again Mayor Jim Naugle will open to the public his
ecologically-sensitive carriage house which sits on the
banks of the New River.
Naugle's home was designed by his neighbor, well
known architect Bill Bigoney, who has designed many
homes in the area. Cutting down only Brazilian pepper
trees and other exotics, space was created among the
sabal palmettos and strangler figs to place his 1,000-
square-foot carriage house. A four-car garage provides
a base for the second floor living quarters with an
outdoor staircase.
Cedar and southern pine are used throughout he
simple open structure. Louvered vents and window
panels adjust easily for cooling breezes, therefore
eliminating the need for air conditioning.
There will also be music in the Explanade gazebo,
strolling musicians on Riverwalk and a tour of the

1991 Winterfest Shoreline
Decoarting winners

Realtors' Choice (overall winner regardless of
category):
"Blue Sunset"
Dr. & Mrs. John Gomez
2316 Intracoastal Drive
Lowrise Condo:
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Dick & Tina Rice
2895 NE 33 Court
* Commercial:
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Marina Mar, Bootlegger, Shooters,
Mombasa Bay and Charley's Crab
3033 NE 32 Avenue
* Restaurant:
"Yesterday's:
Stan Januska
3001 East Oakland Park Blvd.
* Residential:
"A Molinet Reflection"
Dr. Roland & Kathy ioline '
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* High Rise:
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Where: Tickets can be bought at a booth
located on the comer of Southwest Second Street
and Southwest Fifth Avenue, across from the
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Price: $5 in advance for adults, $3 for children
under 12. At the event, $7 for adults.
Parking: Available at the City of Fort
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the Broward Center for the Performing Arts
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For more information, call 767-0057.


Winterfest Boat Parade winners
Seventy-five vessels participated in the 20th annual
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* Showboat (overall sound, theme and lights) -
Swap Shop barge.
* Private, 20 to 50 feet (overall sound &
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Hanky Panky;
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Commerce January 1992 Waterfront News 1


Latin American visitors may have significant impact on Miami boat show


By GERI HABER
Special to the Waterfront News
MIAMI BEACH Greater economic stability in
Latin America is good news for the Miami
International Boat Show and Sailboat Show,
scheduled for February 13-19.
As the world's largest and most prestigious boat
show, the Miami show affords visitors an opportunity
to see the very latest in boats and marine products, and
to speak and deal directly with factory representatives.
Because of its geographic proximity to Latin
America, the show has traditionally been a favorite
destination for dealers, brokers and boating enthusiasts
from the region. For example, last year's show
inspired a 24-page feature spread in a popular Latin
American marine publication.


Show manager Dale Robbins predicts that this
year's show should see an even greater number of
visitors from Latin America.
"The economies of Brazil, Chile, Venezuela and
other Latin American countries have made tremendous
improvements, so we expect to see an even greater
participation from the entire region,' he said. "Already,
the number of inquiries from Latin America is far
ahead of last year.
According to Robbins, Venezuela is the largest
single source of Latin American visitors. Last year,
more than one-third of the total of Latin American
visitors came from Venezuela. "1992 should be more
of the same, since Venezuela's economy is much
healthier compared to last year," he said.
Robbins noted that the economies of Brazil and
Chile had made similar improvements. "Since both of
those countries have a significant amount of navigable


bodies of water, we expect to see a lot of visitors
originating from there," he said.
International participation has always been
important to the Miami International Boat Show and
Sailboat Show. The show's International Business
Center, located in the convention center, offers such
services as translations and faxing, providing a setting
where foreign visitors can conduct their boating
business.
"The Miami show has long been a showcase for
the world's top boating manufacturers to debut their
new models and products for the public, said
Robbins. "The show generates more international
interest than any other boat show in the world."
The Miami International Boat Show and Sailboat
Show will beheld February 13-19, 1992 at the Miami
Beach Convention Center, the Biscayne Bay Marriott
Marina and at the Miami Beach Marina.


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-12 Waterfront News January 1992 Sailing


Sailboats compete in

Lauderdale to Key West Race

The 17th annual Fort Lauderdale to Key West
Invitational Race Weekend gets underway Thursday,
Jan. 16, half a mile south of the Port Everglades
harbor entrance, about one mile offshore.
Multihulls and monohull sailboats will compete in
IMS and PHRF classes in the race that's sponsored by
the Lauderdale Yacht Club and the Storm Trysail Club.
A skipper's meeting will take place Jan. 15 at the
Lauderdale Yacht Club. For entry forms and sailing .
instructions, write to race chairman John Hastings, c/o
the Lauderdale Yacht Club, 1725 SE 12 ST., Fort'
Lauderdale, FI 33316. The deadline for fees and entry -'- '
forms is 5 p.m., Jan. 10. "
The finish line will be located at the Key West Sea '
Buoy, "BWMO (A)," due south of Key West Limited
dockage is available on a first come, first serve basis
All skippers are responsible for their dockage.
Ted Turner Jr.'s, Whitbread contender, Challenge
America, will make its second appearance in the race.
Turner is again hoping to break the elapsed record.
While finishing second in 1991 behind Congere, the
current record holder, Challenge America, was still
more than half an hour faster than the old record,
14:44:00, held by Inverness since 1977.
For more information, contact the Lauderdale-Key
West Race committee headquarters at the Lauderdale
Yacht Club at 524-5500 or faxsimile, 524-5843.


Hello U.S. sailing; farewell USYRU


By BOB BLACK
Special to theWaterfront News
STAMFORD, CT The United States Yacht
Racing Union, at its annual meeting here in October,
voted to change its name to The U.S. Sailing
Association U.S. Sailing for short.
While the name change has long been sought by

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Olympic


sailing coverage


By BOB BLACK
Special to the Waterfront News
Gary Jobson, who is back doing ESPN on the
America's Cup and who was responsible for the award-
winning 1988 Olympic coverage, reports the National
Broadcasting System is thinking about totally deep-
sixing the sailing coverage.
Jobson points out that some sports will be covered
on pay television Sports Channel, most likely and
NBC is contemplating no coverage at all of the sailing
venue. The millions of people who sail and boat don't
seem to count as even prospective viewers, evidently.
Stay tuned. Jobson will keep BWI apprised and we'll
pass it on to you. It may even be worthwhile to stir up
a letter-writing campaign to NBC.

Patrol Director named
TALLAHASSEE An interim director was
named Wednesday to take charge of the troubled
Florida Marine Patrol.
Mickey Watson, a veteran Florida Department of
Law Enforcement officer, was named to the post on an
interim basis by Virginia B. Wetherell, executive
director of the Department of Natural Resources. The
marine patrol is an arm of DNR.
Watson, presently special-agent-in-charge of
FDLE's Jacksonville region bureau, will begin his
new duties Monday. Watson, who has been with
FDLE for 28 years, will be on loan from that agency
and is not a candidate for the permanent job.
A selection committee is being formed to find a
permanent director, Mrs. Wetherell said.
"A final selection will be delayed until state
reorganization plans, currently being discussed by the
Legislature are resolved," said Wetherell.
Gov. Lawton Chiles and the Cabinet have proposed
reorganizing DNR, which could affect the marine
patrol.
Mrs. Wetherell has also asked her staff to reconsider
a policy allowing Florida Marine Patrol officers and
their family members to hold commercial fishing
licenses.
"I am concerned about the perception of it," Mrs.
Wetherell said. "But I'm also concerned about the
rights of individuals."

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Saili ig January 1992 WaterfrontNews 13


'Ever try sailing?' program popular


By KATHY GIBLIN
Special to the Waterfront News
NEWPORT, RI Organizers of the 1991
Newport International Sailboat Show (NISS) are
calling the "Ever Try Sailing?" program introduced at
the recent show a "great success," and have announced
plans for further expansion of the campaign at the
1992 Newport Boat Show.
The hands-on program offered non-sailors a first-
hand, "no strings attached" opportunity to experience
sailing. Participants were given a free ride around
Newport Harbor with a qualified instructor, choosing
from one of six sailboats of varying sizes. A shoreside
exhibit at NISS provided "Ever Try Sailing?".
participants with information about sailing schools,
"how-to" books and videos, yacht charters and other
helpful materials.
Karla Little, NISS manager, said 633 people went
through the program over three days of the show (the
first day was rained-out). Calling the program a
"proactive attempt to help build the sport," Little said
feedback from "Ever Try Sailing?" participants at the
show was excellent. "People were genuinely excited to
have the chance to get out on a sailboat for the first
time. We could have put even more people through the
program if we'd had more boats and no inclement
weather," she said.
"The program proved tremendously popular,"
Little continued. "We hope we created bona fide
interest in some of those people, and they will now


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become actively involved in the sport. Out goal is to
refine and expand the program for 1992, to encourage
even more people to give sailing a try."
The average age of the "Ever Try Sailing?"
participant was 27.8 years old; the majority of program
participants came from Massachusetts, followed by
Rhode Island, Connecticut and New York.
Additional follow-up is planned by the Newport
Yachting Center to determine subsequent sailing
activity by the "Ever Try Sailing?" participants.
Plans for the 1992 "Ever Try Sailing?" campaign
will include more sailboats and instructors, sailing
school and yacht charter raffles, and increased pre-
program promotion to encourage more people to
participate.



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14 Waterfront News January 1992 Marine Community C


Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedn<

TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLF 1 Eastel
High LOH New Year's Day
Boca Inlet ........... .... ...... +08 inutes.................. ........ +17 Fort Lauderdale Eve
Deerfield Beach ............. ... +12 ................. .............. +11 761-5363.
Hillsboro Inlet .........................-3 ...................................-50
I A N I lsBahia Mlar ............ ........2..0 ................ ............-18
Port Everglades.................. ..-45 ...................................-62 Boating courses in: E
Dania Cut Off ......... ...... .... +45 .................................. +28 3600, Lighthouse P
Davie Bridge.......... .......+40 ..................................+40 Lauderdale 462-4497
Haulover Inlet ................+38 .................................. +39 5043, North Miami
Government Cut (Miami) .............-39 .......................... .....-56 Hollywood 961-4147,
Baseline: Andrews Avenue over New River in Downtown Fort Lauderdale. 07) 744-2904 or 62
In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the times High+2.1'
are military and the tide heights are in Feet above or be- Time0621-121
low "an low tide". Figure above the time Indicates a L
high tide whereas a figure below Is a low tide. Low +0

5 6 7 8
Sunday Jazz Brunch, Riverwalk, Fort Moon In Apogee Boating Safety Class, Coast Guard Boating Safety Clas8
Lauderdale 11 a.m. Call 761-5359. Boating Safety Class, Coast Guard Auxiliary, Deerfield Beach, 7:30 p.m. Call Guard Auxiliary, Hollywc
South Florida Divers, 8:30 a.m. dive. Auxiliary, Fort Lauderdale, 6 p.m. Call 561- (407) 479-0946. 931-7990.
Call 989-7539. 0435 or 463-0034. Safe Boating Course, Pompano Beach Pompano Beach Gole
Paddling in Chokoloskee Bay, Atlantic Acting Classes for Adults, Hollywood Power Squadron, 7:30 p.m. Call 782-7277. Navy League of the Ui
Coast Kayak Co. Call 781-0073. Playhouse, 7 p.m. Call 923-2623. Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north meeting. Call 785-2216.
Poetry in the Woods, Secret Woods Young at Heart Club, senior group Broward. Call 941-1631. Coral Ridge Power S,
Nature Center, Fort Lauderdale, 1:30 p.m. meeting 1 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. Sierra Club, meets 7 p.m. Call 941-0479. meeting. Call 772-9032.
Call 791-1030. Call 564-6282. Lighthouse Point Saltwater Miami River Divisio,
Riverside Park, Civic Assoc., 4 p.m., Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Sportsman Association, directors a.m., Miami River Inn, t
Riverside Park Pavilion, Ft Lauderdale. 761-5363. meeting. Call 566-1882. South Florida Divers;
Hollywood. Call 989-753

High +2.1' +1.9' +2.1' +1.9' +2.1' +1.8' +2.0'
Time 0259.0901.1530.2105 0336.0937.1606*2143 0312.1012.1641.2221 0449.1047.171
Low -0.1' +0.2' -0.1' +0.2' 0.0' +0.2' 0.0' +0

12 13 14 15
Christopher Columbus Jorney to First Quarter Waterfront Advisory Board, City of Public Boating Instrui
America, a lecture at the Historical Young at Heart Club, senior group meets Miami. Call 579-6961. Power Squadron, Jupil
Museum of Southern Florida. Call 375-1492. 1 to 3 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. Call Single Sailors Social & Sail 7420.
Dr. Paul George Walking Tour, Art 390-2131. Planning, meets Tuesdays 6 p.m., north Lauderdale Yacht
Deco district; Miami Beach, 11 am. Women's Tennis Camps, Brian Piccolo Broward. Call 941-1631. meeting, Fort. Lauderds
Call 375-1492. Park, Cooper City, 9 a.m. Call 437-2674. Sierra Club, meeting at Fern Forest Call 524-5500.
Courtesy Marine Examinations in: Boating courses in: Boca Ratonr call 391- Nature Center, 7-10 p.m., Pompano Beach. Wintefest Reception,
Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421- 3600, Lighthouse Pt 971-0648; Fort Call 493-7760. .. of the: .Fort tauerdale
7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano Lauderdale 462-4497, Hollywood 922- Palm Beach Sailing Club, meets 6:30 Shoreline Decorating cc
782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort 5043, North Miami Beach 939-BOAT. p.m., North Palm Beach Country Club. Call 0686.
Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766, Hollywood 961-4147, Palm Beach Power 746-4648. Florida Keys -:Ren
Hollywood 865-7511. (407) 744-2904 or 626-2815. Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call through Jan 19, Marathi
761-5363.

High +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' -
Time 01180740.1324.2011 0216.0838.1419.2107 0319.0939-1519.2208 0419-1045.1
Low +0.3' +0.1' +0.5' 0.0' +0.5' -0.1' +0.4'
"I I --
19 20 21 22
Full Moon Martin Luther King, Jr. Birthday Cat 44 Club, Call 429-8377 for location. Florida Mercury Con
Sailboat Bend House & Garden Tour, Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north on the Everglades, Wes
12 to 5 p.m. Call 767-0057. day, Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500 Broward. Call 941-1631. (407) 684-9400.
Pearl Harbor Survivors, meets 3 p.m. Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale, call 523-0994. OPBRA general meeting, 8 p.m., Apache Lighthouse Poll
at the American Legion Hall, 171 SW 2nd Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Landings, 3025 NE 188 St., Miami, call 895- Sportsman Assoc.,
St., Pompano. Call 941-2168. 761-5363. 5493 (Dade) or 925-3646 (Broward) meeting. Call 566-1882.;
River Oaks Civic Assoc, 7:30 p.m., Miami River Marine,
Courtesy Marine Examinations, Boca Westminster Church. Fort Lauderdale a.m., City Club of Mi
Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421-7054, Boating courses in: Deerfield 975-7254, Center. 285-1864.
Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano 782- Pompano 782-7277, Coral Ridge 491-0012, Greater Miami Shell}
4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort Ft Lauderdale 462-4497, Plantation 472- Rosensteil School, Virgil
Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766, 7614, Hollywood 981-7746, Miami Shores 5190
Hollywood 865-7511. 624-4974 & South Miami 266-1553.

High +2.4' +2.3' +2.4' +2.4' +2.5' +1.9' +2.4'
Time 0203.0807.1436.2018 0255.0856.1526.2112 0348.0944.16162205 0440.1032.1
Low +0.6' +0.3' -0.6' -0.4' -0.6' -0.5' -0.6' -

26 27 28 29
Last Quarter Learn to Sail, six-week course, Pompano Coastal Navigation, six-week course, Chicago Boat, Sports
Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Beach. Call 786-4111. Pompano Beach. Call 786-4111. Feb. 2. Call (312) 836-4
761-5363. Young at Heart Club, senior group meets Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north Sailing Class, six(
Courtesy Marine Examinations: 1 to 3 p.m., Hagen Park; Wilton Manors. Call Broward. Call 941-1631. Pembroke Pines. Call 43
Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421- 564-6282 or 390-2131. Florida Marine Aquarium Society, Lighthouse Poll
7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call 7:30 p.m., Museum of Science, Miami. Call Sportsman Associati
782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort 761-5363. 666-2226. meeting. Call 566-1882.
Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766, Courtesy Marine Examinations in: South Middle River Civic Assoc., call Lap Swimming, 10 r
Hollywood 865-7511. Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421- for time & location 763-1010 or 467-2458. day, Swimming Hall o
Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every 7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano "Float Fly," Radio-controlled seaplanes at Seabreeze, Ft Lauderdab
day Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500 782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort Markham Park. Call 971-8330. Fort Lauderdale Eve
Seabreeze, Ft Lauderdale, call 523-0994. Lauderdae 463-0034, Danla 962-8766 Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call 761-5363.
Hollywood 865-7511. 761-5363.

High +1.9' +1.8' +1.8' +1.7' | +1.8' +1.6' +1.7'
Time 0147.0815.1358.2044 0251.0917.1456.2143 | 0357.1021.1559*2245 0459.1125.1
Low +0.1' -0.2' +0.2' -0.1' +0.3' 0.0' +0.4'








lendar & Tide Tables January 1992 Waterfront News 15


sday Thursday Friday Saturday

n Standard Time 2 3 4
Moon Farthest South of Equator Stranahan House Social, Fort New Moon
Tits Hotline: call Broward County Marine Advisory, Lauderdale, 5:30 p.m. Call 524-4736. Shipcrafters Radio Model Boats, 8
meeting, 2 p.m., Fern Forest Nature Center, Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 a.m., C.B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
Pompano Beach. p.m. Call 926-2444. 437-2650.
Ft Lauderdale Marine Advisory, T.Y. Park Concerts, Hollywood. Call 985- "Finesse-it Clean," a fiberglass cleaning
*oca Raton call 391- meeting, 7 p.m., City Hall. 1980. lecture at Sailorman, Fort Lauderdale. Call
t 971-0648, Fort Sailing Singles, meets Crown Sterling Group Waterslide Evenings, T.Y. Park, 522-6716.
! Hollywood 922- Suites Hotel, 6 p.m. Call 565-0775. Hollywood, 6-9 p.m. Call 985-1980. South Florida Divers, boat dive. Call
Beach 939-BOAT. South Florida Surfing Association, Adult & Jr Sailing Instruction, 3-6 989-7539.
Palm Beach Power meets 8 p.m., 2500 Coral Springs Dr., p.m., every Friday. Call St Lucie Sailing Club Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North
i-2815. Country Club Manor. Call 564-0202. 407-334-2243. Beach Park, 6 p.m. Cal 926-2444.

+1.8' +2.1' +1.9' +2.1' +1.9' +2.1'- +1.9' High
j.6.1816 0056.0704*1331.1854 0140.0748*1414-1944 0219.0826.1451.2045 Time
.4' 0.0' +0.3' -0.1' +0.3' -0.1' +0.2' Low

9 10 11
les, U.S. Coast New York National Boat Show, Moon on Equator Bahia Mar Gulfstream Regatta, for the
d, 7:30 p.m. Call Manhatten. Call (212) 922-1212. Paddling the Crystal River, Atlantic Stolichnaya Cup, 9:30 a.m. Call 566-3562.
Boating Class, Coast Guard Auxiliary, CoastKayak Co. Call 781-0073. Cycle for Life, through the Everglades.
Coast Council, Pompano Beach, 7 p.m. Call 941-5781. Stranahan House Friday Social, Fort Call 594-4363.
lited States board Sailing Singles of South Florida, Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Historical Lecture, the Spanish
meets 6 p.m. at the Crown Sterling Suites Group Waterslide Evenings, T.Y, Park, Exploration of Florida, for kids 9 to 13, 9
luadron, general Hotel, Fort Lauderdale. Call 565-0775. Hollywood, 6-9 p.m. Call 985-1980. a.m. Call 463-4431.
SRoyal Palm Audubon Society, meets Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 Star Gazing, Fox Observatory open to the
meeting, 7:45 7:30 p.m. in Boca Raton. Call 368-5517. p.m. Call 926-2444. public second and forth Saturdays, Markham
m43-1967. Underseas Sports Club, meets 7:30 Friday Night Movies, T.Y. Park. Call Park, Fort Lauderdale. Call 721-4159.
|meets 7:30 p.m., p.m., for location call 564-8661. 985-1980. Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North
Diga Dive Club, meets 8 p.m. in Miami. Beach Park, 6 p.m. Cal 926-2444.
Call 238-9754 or 387-0733.

+1.8' +1.9' +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' High
i8*2301 0529*1121*1755*2343 0608*1158-1835 0048*0653*1239-1920 Time
12' +0.1' +0.2' +0.2' +0.2' +0.3' +0.1' Low

16 17 18
.tion, Palm Beach Fort Lauderdale-Key West Race. Call Moon farthest north of Equator International Trade Fair for Marine
ar. Call (407)_ 743- 524-5500. Emergency Medicine at Sea, a seminar Products, Dusseldorf, Germany..
Tampa International Boat Show, at Marriott's Harbor Beach, Fort Lauderdale. "Hook up," a lecture on holding power at
Club, skipper's through Jan. 19. Call (813) 264-0490. Call 527-9355. Sailorman, Fort Lauderdale. Call 522-6716.
le-Key West Race. Travel & Marine Photography, BCC, Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 Shipcrafters Radio-controlled Model
central campus, 7-9:30 p.m. Call 492-4004. p.m. Call 926-2444. Ship & Boat Show, C.B. Smith Park,
honoring winners Greater Fort- Lauderdale Boardsailing Friday Night Social, Stranahan House, Pembroke Pines, 8 a.m. Call 437-2650.
iBoats-Parade 'and: ,Assoc., meets 7:30 p.m. at the Riverside Fort Lauderdale:~Call 524-4736. Riverwalk Winter Arts & Craftsi
petition. Call 767- Hotel. Call 525-7037. Group Waterslide Evenings, T.Y. Park, Fort Lauderdale, 10 a.m. Call 961-8052.
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing* Club, meets Hollywood, from 6-9 p.m.. Call 985-1980. Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North Beach
tissance Faire, 7:30 p.m. at the Lighthouse Point Yacht Club. Friday Night Movies, .T.Y. Park in Park, 6 p.m. Call 926-2444.
in. Call 856-8252. Call 771-6349 or 785-9868. Hollywood. Call 985-1980. American Merchant Marine Vets,
meets 2 p.m. in Dania. Call 923-6256.

1.8' +2.0' +1.9' +2.2' +2.1' +2.2' +2.2' High
523-2311 0524-1148-1726 0012-0621-124661826 0109*0715 1342.1924 Time
-0.2' +0.3' -0.6' +0.1' -0.5' -0.2' Low

23 24 25
ference, a focus Moon on Equator Canoe Trip on the Sante Fe River, Philadelphia Boat Show, through Feb. 2.
;Palm Beach. Call Broward Center for the Performing Atlantic Coast Kayak Company. Call 781- Call (215) 449-9910.
Arts, Iso & the Bobs. Call 462-0222. 0073. Fly Fishing Casting, a clinic by the West
t: Saltwater Port Everglades Propeller Club, 7 Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 Palm Beach Fishing Club, Palm Beach. Call
monthly dinner p.m., call for location 523-1212. p.m. Call 926-2444. (407) 832-6780.
Sailing Singles Social, Crown Sterling Friday Night Social, Stranahan House, Jazz Around the Bend, Fort Lauderdale,
Group, meets 8 Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, 6 p.m. Call Fort Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. 7 p.m. Call 468-2680.
mi, SE Financial 565-0775. Group Waterslide Evenings, T.Y. Park, Fox Astronomical Observatory, open
Marine Council Breakfast, 7:30 a.m.; Hollywood, from 6-9 p.m.. Call 985-1980. to the public second and fourth Saturday,
Club, 7:30 p.m., 147 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables. 856-0206. Friday Night Movies, T.Y. Park in Markham Park. Call 721-4159.
lia Key. Call 726- Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., Hollywood. Call 985-1980. Seashore Cinemas, Hollywood North
Winston Towers -Marina, Miami Beach, call Beach Park, 6 p.m. Call 926-244
932-0720.
+2.3' +2.3' +2.2' +2.2' +2.1' +2.0' High
706-2258 0509*1121-1757.2353 0622-1212-1851 0047-0716.1304.1944 Time
3.5' -0.4' -0.4' -0.2' -0.3' -0.1' -0.2' Low

30 31
-Show, through Moon farthest south of Equator Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every
'40. Boating Safety Class, Coast Guard day, Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500
week course, Auxiliary, Coral Springs, 7:30 p.m. Call 421- Seabreeze, Ft Lauderdale, call 523-0994.
1-0503. 7054. Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Calendar items should be received at the
t Saltwater Coastal Navigation, six-week course, 761-5363. Waterfront News no later than the 15th of
>n 7 p.m.dinner. Pembroke Pines. Call 437-0503. the month, prior to the date of event.
Folk Entetainment, Broward Center for Boating courses n: Boca Raton call 391- Submissions should be typed or neatly
.m.-4 p.m., every the Performing Arts, 8:15 p.m. Call 462- 3600, Lighthouse Pt 971-0648, Fort printed and Include only pertient details.
.m.-4ame Pool, 500 0222. Lauderdale 462-4497, Hollywood 922- Mail submissions to: Community Calendar,
call 523-0994. Sailing Singles, meets Crown Sterling 5043, North Miami Beach 939-BOAT. 1523 South Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
SSailing SinHollywood 961-4147, Palm Beach Power FI 33316.
its Hotline: call Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, 6 p.m. Call (407) 744-2904 or 626-2815.
565-0775.


1.6' +1.8' +1.6' +1.8' +1.7' High
559*2343 0557.1220.1755 0033.0643.1308.1843 Time





0.0' +0.3' 1 0.1' +0.2' Low








16 Waterfront News January 1992 Heritage


South Florida's other great air mystery


PART II
Last month "Part I" left off where Miss Earhart
and Noonan, her co-pilot, took off from Lae, New
Guinea on what was to be the longest and most trying
leg of their attempted 'round the world flight. They
had already passed the halfway mark. Once this
segment of their undertaking was completed, the rest
of their venture would be all downhill, and in ten days
they would be back in Miami from whence their
endeavor to be the first to complete flight around the
world commenced. Their destination was a speck of
land called Howland that was right smack in the
middle of nowhere and about the size of Bimini.
However, something went amiss.
Nearly sixty years have transpired, and today the
mystery of what happened to Amelia Earhart, Noonan
and their shining, sleek Electra has created as much
controversy among seafarers and aviation buffs as the
strange disappearance of the five TBMs and the
Mariner search plane that vanished off south Florida's
coast in 1945. Although Flight 19's notoriety resulted
from six planes and 27 men having vanished, Miss
Earhart's'disappearance ranks just as high on the
echelon of great air and sea mysteries because she was,
and undoubtedly still is, ranked as the greatest aviatrix
of all time.
As of this writing, several groups of explorers and
researchers are actively seeking the solution to
Florida's other great air mystery.

The radiomen on the cutter changed receivers,
rotated antennas, did everything they could. There was
only static. They transmitted and retransmitted for
another hour, which stretched into two more hours and
then three. Still, they received no further word from
Amelia Earhart. Every hand aboard the Itasca knew that
there would be no replies to the ship's calls.
Somewhere in that empty expanse of Pacific Ocean,
Amelia Earhart and Fred Noonan had gone down. But
where?
Though the plane was missing, hopes were up for
the safety of the two fliers. Officials at Lockheed stated
that the Electra, with the tanks empty and-the valves
closed, could remain afloat for hours and possibly
even for days. The plane carried a rubber raft, a flare
gun, life belts, emergency rations, and other lifesaving
paraphernalia. Searchers estimated from the strength of
its last signals that the plane could have gone down no
more than two hundred and fifty miles from Howland
Island. But in what direction?
A study:of weather conditions and surface winds
suggested that the lost plane had missed and overshot
the island and crash-landed somewhere to the north of
it. The ship began searching to the north. Hopes were
running high. The British freighter Moorby, bound for
Australia, diverted from its course to join in the search.
Two thousand miles away at Pearl Harbor, the
battleship USS Colorado, with three catapult planes,
was putting to sea to join the rescue efforts. Other
ships were steaming with the Colorado. The aircraft
carrier Lexington was en-route from San Diego. On
her flight and hangar decks were sixty-two planes. Six
destroyers were accompanying her.
At the Navy communications center in Hawaii,
three operators picked up a message twenty-four hours
after the plane was thought to have gone down: "Can't


last much longer. Plane is sinking." All along the
Pacific coast of the United States, amateur radio
operators heard erratic signals supposedly from the
plane. All of these proved to be the results of cruel
hoaxes.
Dozens of vessels were converging on the search
area. So was a violent equatorial weather disturbance.
Search planes from Hawaii were forced to turn back.
Severe icing caused carrier-based planes to return to
their ships.'Squalls brought zero visibility. The smaller
ships had to abandon the search temporarily in order to
ride out the storm.
With the passing of the storm, the all-out search
was once again underway. The Navy minesweeper
Swan sighted green flare-like lights but attributed them
to meteorites after finding no source for them.
Lookouts on Howland thought they saw flares to the
northeast. When at least twenty-five men aboard the
Itasca sighted what looked like green lights, the cutter
steamed towards the spot. Upon reaching the location,
they found nothing.
After sixteen days and 250,000 miles of looking,
the search for Amelia Earhart and Fred Noonan was
called off. However, the memory of the first woman to
fly alone across the Atlantic would live on.Within
months rumors began to fly rumors that supposedly
"explained" the mysterious disappearance of the two
fliers. The most prevalent was that Earhart and
Noonan were prisoners at a secret Japanese base on a
Pacific island; that they had deliberately flown off
-course to spy on war preparations at Jap military
installations, and when their plane went down, the
Japs had captured them. Both the United States' and
the Japanese governments denied the rumors, and with
the United States' entry into World War II, the missing
aviators and rumors about them were all but forgotten
at least temporarily.
After American forces stormed ashore and captured
Okinawa, a body count of dead.Japs was taken.
During the check, a souvenir hunting GI discovered a
packet of photographs on one of the Japanese bodies.
Among the pictures was a snapshot of Amelia Earhart
and her plane. Then word came out that someone had
found a whole album of Earhart photographs on the
island.
Once again rumors generated: Amelia Earhart and
Fred Noonan had been executed after having
accidentally discovered a Japanese military buildup that
was then in violation of existing treaties; the two fliers
were still alive and being held at a POW camp in Japan;
Miss Earhart and Noonan had died of disease while
being held in a Japanese army prison ... and so on.
Japanese officers who had served on Okinawa and


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in Japan when the Electra disappeared were
questioned. All denied any knowledge about the fate of
the fliers. However, the mystery was kept alive
because so many Japanese military documents had
been destroyed. Most of the persons who might have
had some knowledge of the record-seeking pilots had
died in the fighting. Still rumors persisted.
In fact, enough rumors lingered to inspire a CBS
news team to go to Saipan on an investigative
reporting assignment in 1960. Some of the natives
there told of having seen a white man and woman
taken prisoner after their plane had crashed in the
harbor. One woman, who was questioned, stated that
when she was eleven years old, she saw a white man
and the "American lady pilot." They were being led
away by soldiers. The woman was Japanese-born but
had lived in California for several years. One man said
that an officer had invited him to witness the hanging
of two Americans but he had declined the offer.
The reports accelerated the investigation. Dredging
operations were started where witnesses said they
thought the plane had sunk. Salvagers recovered
wreckage from an airplane that obviously had been
submerged since the Electra had vanished. Most of the
debris was too badly corroded to be identified.
However, salvagers found a Bcndix generator with a
readable serial number. The number was cabled to the
Bendix factory for matching against the Bcndix
numbers on the missing plane. A reply came back. The
electric generator was not from Miss Earhart's plane.
The serial numbers, they said, were different. Nor was
there any record of the original generator having been
replaced.
In November, 1961, a Saipanese native led
authorities to a grave where supposedly a white man
and woman were buried after having been executed.
Two skeletons were recovered. The remains were
flown to California where the renowned anthropologist
Theodore McKown examined them. Again the
investigators ran into a dead end. The skeletons were
both Oriental.
As the probe was about to end, word was released
that the photographs found on the Japanese soldiers
had actually come from Lae, New Guinea. They had
been taken while Noonan and Miss Earhart were


PLEASE SEE


AMELIA EARHART, page 17


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Heritage January 1992 Waterfront News 17


AMELIA EARHART, FROM page 16
waiting for a change in weather before taking off for
Howland. The Japs who had the pictures were
stationed in New Guinea earlier in the war. They had
apparently obtained the photographs at that time.
In Columbus, Ohio, a group of amateur detectives
was convinced that Miss Earhart and Noonan did die
while in custody of Japanese authorities. One of the
group, Donald Kothers of Newberry, Ohio, first
became interested in 1946, while stationed with the
American forces on Saipan. He found the wreckage of
an American plane deep in the island's jungle. He gave
it little thought at the time. However, years later, he
saw photographs of the Earhart plane for the first time
and was struck by the similarity of the two aircraft. In
1967, Kothers and two others flew to Saipan. And
again in 1968, he returned to the island. The wreckage
was not the Earhart plane. It was a 1936 vintage U.S.
Navy plane.
Nevertheless, Kothers and his companions did
uncover other information that could lead to the
Solution of the air mystery. Several islanders told them
that they remembered a thin white woman with short
hair and a white man with a long nose. The Japanese
were holding them under guard. The woman, the
natives said, looked sad, seemed hurt and was sick
with dysentery. Those natives stated that authorities or
officials had never questioned them.
One Saipanese, Antonio Diaz, told Kothers that he
was assigned to a detail that hacked a trail out of the
jungle over which the Japanese pulled a wrecked
airplane that they later shipped to J'pan. Another,
Anna McGoofma, said that when she was seven and
returning from school one day, she came across some
Japanese soldiers forcing a white man to dig a grave.
A white woman was sitting nearby. Anna, who
watched from behind some brush, said that the
soldiers beheaded the white man. She fled before
seeing the white woman's fate.
Ms. McGoofma led the Ohioans to the exact spot
that she had described. The investigators excavated and
recovered pieces of bone fragments along with some
dental bridgework.
Dr. Raymond Baby, a professor of archeology at
Ohio State University, examined the eighty-nine bone
fragments. The results indicated that the exhumed
bones were those of a white male and a cremated
female, "probably white," and just beginning to age.
The dental bridge dated to the 1930s, and the Japanese
were known to cremate the bodies of the ill.


The grave showed signs of prior excavation.
Additional research disclosed that two Marines under
orders from a Captain Tracy Griswold had dug up the
grave. During taped interviews, the Marines mentioned
picking up a rib cage and part of an arm. The marines
asked Griswold why they were robbing the grave. The
captain, they told Kothers, asked them if they'd ever
heard of Amelia Earhart. When they replied in the
affirmative, he told them to say nothing about what
they were doing.
The Ohioans then located and interviewed the
captain who had been in charge of the detail. He told
them that on the record, he didn't remember a thing.
Off the record, they were on the right track.
Washington bureaucracy and red tape have blocked
efforts by Kothers and his group to find the remains
that the Marines exhumed and the missing fliers' dental
records. The government officials, probably living in
fear of losing their jobs, each tell the same story: "All
records are unclassified and in the National Archives."
There is little doubt that the Ohioans were on to
something. What was a 1936 Navy planedoing in the
middle of the jungles of Saipan? If they did actually
discover the fliers' graves, why do the reports
concerning and originating from the Itasca tend to
shatter any theory pertaining to Miss Earhart and
Noonan having been on Saipan? Someone is right, and
someone is wrong.
For the Earhart-Noonan Lockheed Electra to have
gone down on either Saipan or Okinawa, it would have
had to be thousands of miles off course. And the last
radio messages received by the Itasca, as estimated by
their strength, had to originate from less than a few
hundred miles out. The official consensus is that the
plane ran out of fuel while trying to find either the
Itasca or Howland Island and the fliers ditched at sea.
The ensuing storm was of ample violence to
overwhelm either a floating plane or a rubber raft. For
now, that is the most logical conjecture concerning the
fate of Amelia Earhart and Fred Noonan on their flight
back into yesterday.
There is still the other unsolved aspect to the
mystery. Where did the wreckage of the supposedly
American plane that was dredged up from Saipan
Harbor come from? It was of pre-World War II
vintage, and the generator did not have military
designations on it as would have been the case if it
were from a war plane. And what about the islanders'
eyewitness accounts of two Americans led away by
soldiers? Could another man-and-woman flying team,
unbeknown to the rest of the world, have crash-landed
at Saipan in the 1930s? If so, where did they come


from, and who were they?
Down through the years there has been much
controversial speculation as to the fate of the twin
engine airplane and its crew that climbed skyward over
Miami over a half century ago on a flight destined for
oblivion.
The Marine airfield, later named after the missing
aviatrix, is no more. It became the Miami Springs golf
course. A commemorative plaque and monument
honoring the world's greatest aviatrix (it also marked
the spot from where the plane took off) lay hidden
under a canopy of weeds for years. In 1970, a work
crew clearing the weeds discovered the marker was
missing. In June, 1989, a new plaque was mounted on
the wall of a warehouse that is now on the site.
If Amelia Earhart had successfully completed her
flight around the world in 1937, would Americans
remember her name as well as they do today? After all,
how many persons can name the first aviator (male or
female) to fly around the world?
Copyright Richard Winer, 1991


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18 Waterfront News January 1992 Habitat


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Revised DNR rule would allow

renourishment during nesting season


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
Revisions made in a proposed Department of
Natural Resources (DNR) rule regarding beach
renourishment projects would make it easier to conduct
those projects during turtle nesting season.
The new rule would still disallow all coastal
construction during the turtle nesting season, which
runs from May 15 to October 15.
However, beach renourishment projects may be
permissible during that time if certain requirements are
met. These conditions include those projects that are
consistent with the federal Endangered Species Act of
1973 and those cities which have turtle nest relocation
programs within their borders.
One particular project which is expected to test the
proposed rule is the city of Delray's plan to renourish
its public beach this spring, during turtle nesting
season.
John Walker, a project manager for the city, had

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written a'letter to the Secretary of the Interior asking
that the time restriction for beach renourishment be
removed.
James Pulliam, Jr., the regional director of the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in Atlanta responded
by saying, "The Service is not prepared to modify the
timing window for Delray Beach nourishment."
However, according to David Arnold, biological
administrator with DNA, cities like Delray which
already have turtle nest relocation programs, will be
given greater consideration in obtaining the necessary
permits for doing such projects during the nesting
season.
Arnold added that the advantage of the proposed
new rule is that there will be a defined process that
cities will need to go through in order to obtain a
permit for renourishment projects. "Individuals will
know up front what they will have to submit in order
to get department approval and they will know what
circumstances will have to exist in order to be
.approved."




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Habitat January 1992 Waterfront News 19


Artificial reef theories tested off Palm Beach


By ROSEMARY SULLIVANT
Special to the Waterfront News
Some artificial reefs are like towns where everyone
is a transplant from somewhere else. But a well-
designed artificial reef could be placed where many
residents are home-grown natives. "Artificial reefs can
be a type of mariculture," says Professor alina Szmant,
a marine biologist at the University of Miami
Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science.
Szmant has just begun a two-year study of the
relationship between nutrients and the development of
new plant and animal life on artificial reefs. The goal of
the project, funded by Florida Sea Grant, is to find out
more about how artificial reefs attract fish and how
they can be used to develop new populations of sea
life.
"People have been using artificial reefs for a long
time to attract fishes," says Szmant, "but little
systematic work has been done to find out just how the
reefs work." For her study, Szmant designed artificial
reefs, made of concrete, with specific design features.
"They look a little like miniature Aztec temples. Each
structure is eight feet wide at the base and six feet tall.
The sides are sloped so that all the surfaces get light in
order to encourage algae to grow. They have holes to
allow fish to come in and out. Waste from the fish
becomes fertilizer for algae growing on surfaces."
A dozen of the pyramid-shaped artificial reefs were


built by Palm Beach County and put into the water last
August Three of the structures are empty inside; nine
are filled with cement rubble to simulate a coral reef.
"Coral reefs look solid," says Szmant, "but actually
fifty percent of a coral reef is void space. These holes
and cavities entrap organic particles and their
decomposition releases nutrients for algae."
Of the nine rubble-filled reefs, three contain rubble
enriched with a special fertilizer encased in thousands
of knee-high stockings. Three other reefs contain
rubble without any additions. The final three pyramids
are painted with anti-fouling paint.
The different configurations allow Szmant to test
several theories about artificial reefs. "One hypothesis
is that the organisms that grow on a reef can be an
important source of food for fish," she says. "If the
food-generating property is eliminated as is the case
on the reefs covered with anti-fouling paint the kind
of fish who are attracted to the reef should also
change." Szmant compares the reef to a resort where
you can get meals in addition to just a bed. "A habitat
with no food supply means fish have to leave to
forage. With a food supply, a reef may have greater
diversity and different compliment of species."
Szmant and her students are visiting the reefs on a
regular basis, monitoring changes, and conducting fish
surveys. So far they've found that the reef has attracted
a community of more than 1,500 fishes of 34 different
species.


Waterway Cleanup project receives grant


FORT LAUDERDALE The Marine Industries
Association of South Florida's Waterway Cleanup
project has received a $5,000 grant to help produce the
annual event.
The event, which takes place every March, is in its
15th year and covers Broward County's waterways
and the Intracoastal. The 1991 event drew more than
1,500 people and 600 boats and hauled more than
600,000 pounds of trash from the waterways in
Broward'County. The 1992 event is shaping up early
this year with more than twenty (20) sites in Broward
County and expansion into Palm Beach County.'
The $5,000 grant was received from the Fish
Aiei6ica Foundation in Washingtoh, D.C:#ThIe
Foundation's efforts are based on the need to preserve
and enhance the quality and sanctity of all waterways
aiid, fisheries of North America. Improving the
opportifiity to catch fish now and in the future is the
focus of this effort. By ensuring that water is clean and
accessible, and by restoring fish to it, helps not only
the sportfishing community, but everyone who uses
the water resources of North America.



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20 Waterfront News January 1992 Nautical Dining


Scenery, food, a delight at historic restaurant


The Riverview Restaurant
1741 Riverview Road,
Deerfield Beach, 428-DINE

By JENNIFER HEIT
Waterfront News reviewer
If you're cruising around Hillsboro Inlet looking
for a place to lunch, the Riverview Restaurant has the
makings of a promising waypoint.
About 140 feet of floating dock can accommodate
most vessels. Outdoor tables overlook a view of
Deerfield Island Park.
The 43-year old establishment, a rarity in newborn
south Florida, displays its history proudly. In the '20s
and '30s, the cracker-style structure, built from Dade
County pine, was a fish and vegetable packing house.
It was a casino until the Stewart family, who are still
the proprietors, took it over in 1948.
Although the restaurant offers a full dinner menu,
we decided to try the place for lunch.
An appetizer of roasted garlic clusters ($2.50)
surrounded by toast points was delicious. The garlic
- which tasted surprisingly mild was softened by
the roasting process and came dripping tiny beads of
olive oil.
Another appetizer recommended by our attentive
waiter was the jalapeno peppers, ($4.95) topped with
goat cheese sauce and stuffed with cream cheese.
There's several luncheon entrees to choose from.
For example: a "cheese Board," a three-cheese combo
served with fresh fruit ($7.95); or an openfaced
sandwich of smoked turkey and gorganzola between
slices of home baked French bread ($6.95); or a roast
beef and brie melt ($7.50) served with horseradish
butter; or a smoked sliced duck breast ($9.95) with
raspberry sauce, wild rice and poached fruit. Specials
of the day vary.


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792-8523 FAX: 792-4514
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Caesar salads priced from $4.95 to $8.95 can be":
served wih plain chicken, cajun chicken, or shrimp.
We ordered the homemade Riverview Roulette
Wheel Pizza ($7.95 or market price). This unusual
pizza for one boasted a pastry crust, seafood topping
and mozzarella cheese.
The Mushroom Cognac Burger ($7.95) proved to
be an elegant makeover of an old standby. Sauteed
with cognac and draped with mushrooms, the thick
burger rested between slices of homemade sourdough
bread. A homemade potato salad with-just the right
hint of mayonnaise was an appropriate side dish.
For dessert, there was warm apple pie and a scoop
of cinnamon ice cream ($3.95).
The Riverview Restaurant is open seven days a
week, 12 to 10 p.m. on Saturday and week days, 12
to 8:30 p.m. on Sunday. All major credit cards
accepted.
Reservations for boat dockage suggested.


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__ -.5g



Editor's note: "Nautical Dining" highlights
restaurants in south Florida's waterfront communities.
Reviewers dine anonymously with all expenses paid
by the Waterfront News.


Call 524-9450 to place
your dining ad.



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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.
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.
Fish Market Restaurant, 2175 State Rd. 84,
Marina Bay, Fort Lauderdale, 110' dock, 10' draft.
Guido Murphy's, 3217 NE 32nd Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, ICW, 100' dock, 10-15' draft.
Honky Dory's, 1318 N. Ocean Dr., Hollywood, ICW,
450' dock, 3-6' draft.
Lauderdale's Cafe, 3333 NE 32nd Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, ICW, 365' dock, 6' draft low tide, valet
dockage.
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.


January 1992


IT tr (if C rT j


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.
Topsiders, 400 North Ocean Dr., Hollywood, ICW,
250' dock, 4' draft low 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.
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.
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.


I-' ~1


Waterfront News


Z1


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Waterfront News January 1992


Diving


University's SCUBA diving degree

program only one in U.S.


By HANK JONES
Waterfront News writer
It's a complex business: selling safety as a life and
death matter to rank beginners as well as experienced
SCUBA divers.
A diver's survival depends on acquired underwater
skills along with an oxygen supply and the hardware
that goes with it, and Miami's Barry University offers
the country's only four-year undergraduate program
leading to a degree.
Recreational Dive Management (RDM) is the
brainchild of Thomas H. Ingram who created the
program and brought it to Barry four years ago when
he moved from the Jensen Beach campus of Florida
Institute of Technologoy and established the new
degree program.
Instead of lear-while-you-earn, this is an
organized program to teach all aspects of diving and
dive management, along with a university minor in
business the student is graduated competent in all
areas.
The first six graduates of the initial class are in the
field, and one has elected to return for an MBA in
management, satisfaction for Ingram, academic and
diver.
S The program has grown to 40 students a figure
Ingram expects to increase to 50, and the faculty has
grown as Gale Marie Simmons joined the staff. She
holds a BS from University of San Francisco, MS
from San Francisco State University, and is a PADI
instructor.
Ingram earned his undergraduate degree in
geology from the University of Florida, an MA in
anthropology from Florida Atlantic University, and an
MBA fromBarry as he pursues his doctorate. He, too,
is a qualified instructor.
"This is not a soft degree program," Ingram said.
"Entering undergraduates are certified divers, and we
still have a 20 percent attrition rate. People come in
thinking this is a dive program, then we start talking
about the physiology of mixed gases."
A few students have applied who want to learn to
dive,but candidates for a degree aren't accepted until
they hold a "C" card and rate as qualified divers.
"A lot of people are more interested in becoming
instructors than in retailing. I think that's a mistake.
There is more future career potential in retailing,"
Ingram said.
A few students entering the program already have
two-year degrees in affiliated fields or some dive and
business courses.
The advantage of the degree program is a planned,


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sequential approach to the industry designed to
enhance and advance the student's progress.
Major Bob Williams, United States Air Force, is a.
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Two career tracks are offered. One prepares
students for careers in instruction and retailing. The
second offers professional growth for certified
SCUBA instructors actively teaching when admitted to
the program. These students must maintain active
teaching status as well as professional liability
insurance.
In both cases requirements include study of human
anatomy, English composition and literature,
techniques of research, precalculus math for business,
elementary probability and statistics, speech, electives
in the social and behavioral sciences, electives in
theology and philosophy and electives in the arts and
humanities.
The minor in business requires concepts of
business behavior, accounting, economics,
management and marketing, along with electives in
business law, ethical issues, organizational
communication and behavior, and retailing.
RDM courses also include introduction to
computers, seamanship (most divers operate from
small boats), exercise physiology, legal aspects of the
sport, retailing, and instructing.
Ingram and Williams agree the better career path is
through retailing. The dive shop produces better cash
flow and income. The retailer can first affiliate with
one or more dive boat operators, then acquire a boat
and qualified instructors.
Some ambitious students undertake a double major
combining business and diving, Ingram said. That
may result from serious older students entering the
program in their mid-twenties. They have had some
exposure to the business world and diving.
Ingram said as many as 1.5 percent of America's
250 million people are divers with a.market of three
or four million currently active and new divers entering
the field daily. The oldesrcurrently certified diver is
estimated to be in his mid-eighties.
Future growth of the industry appears assured
with diving tied to two growth industries tourism
and recreation. Barry students intern at resort areas
during their studies to get a feel for the marketplace.

Visit South Florida's Famous




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19







Di ving January 1992 Waterfront News 23
I II`


4 f O* m Ob* o&m l
-- -w 9- m-. 0 M o -





t-_C"opyrnighted Material .


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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Resumes And Cover Letters
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We service all models of
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Specialize in custom installations for
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All Services Guaranteed


Sales & Service
Shipmate Stoves Yanmar
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Service Contracts included with
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Consultation and
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24 WaterfrontNews January 1992 .Classifieds


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
STORAGE WAREHOUSE 20x30, overhead &
walk-in doors, $318, 2101 S. Andrews
Ave. 463-2257
EXUMA, Bahamas- 400-plus acres with
house & dock Call for info 305-635-8425.
HOUSEMATE WANTED. Lg 2B/2b waterfront
home off SE 17 St. Prof boat person
preferred. M/F. $450/mo + 1/2 utilities.
Karen. 467-8325 work-523-7254 eves.
HOUSE- Riverland: Exec home, 3/2.5, lush
landscaping, marble foyer, spiral
staircase, skylights, 2-car garage.
$1200/mo lease. No smokers/pets. Call
779-3020 or 792-2297.
WAREHOUSE- 35'x45', downtown Ft Laud,
zoned M-1 $525/mo 525-3005.463-9717
EFF COTTAGE with utilities, private ent,
for one prof person. On New River. Also
two docks for rent. Call 791-1509.
Lg rm, POMPANO. Prvt entrance, refrig.
Also deepwater dock & garage. 467-1200.
DEEPWATER- 2/1 55' dock, hot tub,
immaculate. Also 4/3, 100' dock, pool.
Both off New River. 763-1780



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
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.
Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a classifiedad. 524-9450


APARTMENTS continued
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.
SUPER LOCATION- waterfront apts
efficiencies. Pool jacuzzi cable close
to shops & beach laundry. Week-month.
No pets. Off Las Olas. Seasonal. 463-7067
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.
1-BED unfurnished apt with waterview,
verticals, newly painted, clean, $600/mo.
763-9732
FT LAUD- Intracoastal & Las Olas. Friendly
atmosphere, clean apts, effs & rooms.
Fishing, BBQ, pets OK, from $34.95 daily.
Call now 462-0531.





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.
FORK OF NEW RIVER up to 50'. Great
location/Captain in residence. H20/elec. No
Ivbds. Available immediately. 463-5517.


Hendricks


Isle


and


Isle of Venice


Over 500 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
71
91
'87


OF VENICE
Aqua Mar
Bali Hai
Banyan Marina
Beau Rivage
Cape Cod
Island Resorts
Sandpiper Resort
Sorrento


HENDRICKS ISLE
'21. Admirals Court
220 Desperado
435 Hyannis Marine
225 Landau
76 Primrose
124 Rio Chateau
208 Villa Nelson


Apts. Seasonal/Furnished
Apts-Motel Weekly/Monthly
Apts-Motel Weekly/Monthly
Apts. Seasonal/Annual
Apts. Seasonal/Annual/Furnished
Apts-Motel Weekly/Monthly
Apts. Seasonal/Furnished
Apts. Seasonal/Annual/Furnlshed


Apts-Motel Weekly/Monthly
Apts. Annual/Furnished/Unfurnlshed
Apts. Annual/Unfurnlshed
Apts. Annual/Unlurnished
Apts. Annual/Unlurnished
Apts. Annual/Furnished/Unfurnished
Apts. Seasonal/Furnished


Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks


Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks


779-2818
463-6300
524-4430
522-8845
523-5550
525-2223
527-0026
462-7268


462-5072
763-6623
463-5172
527-0451
523-6534
779-1134
463-7067


DOCKAGE continued
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.
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. Call 781-5244
VILLA VENEZIA & AQUA MAR DOCKS- up to
38'. Shwr Rm*Pool-Sun Deck*Cable
TV-BBQ-Security*Laundry. 779-2818.
POMPANO- 1.5 mi to Inlet. boat to 60'. No
Ivbds. Call 781-3447 or 537-5577.
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. Sail only. Call 462-7406.
WEST LAS OLAS NFB, no Ivbd. H20/elec.
incl Up to 35' Secure 761-1191 eves
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
12volights.H20.elecblcablepool.583-4065
79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, Ivbds to
50'. shower/BBO Eves 763-1695
LAS OLAS southside- up to 55', no Ivbds.
Water/elec. Secure. Call 523-8895.
LAS OLAS southside- up to 35', no Ivbds.
Ideal for sail. secure. Bill 764-0673.
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
FORK of NEW RIVER- secure location. Water
& Electric. 764-5615 evenings.
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.
Pomp.dock.25'.whips.adult.neat. 946-4272
CORDOVAROAD
1 block to Intracoastal. Up to 32'.
No live-aboard Water/elec 522-4163
RIVERLAND off New River. Deepwater up to
70'. Water/elec/220/phone/cable.
Nightlights. Secure. No Ivbds. 581-2988.
NEW DOCK- deepwater, util. & whips.
No bridges 305-427-0876.
POMPANO: 25'dw dock, no Ivbd. Also room
for rent & garage. Call 467-1200.
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 321-9899.
NEW RIVER- secure, deepwater, no Ivbds.
No fxd brdgs $150/mo. Call 581-6584.
LAUDERDALE ISLES- up to 50', deepwater,
water/elec. No Ivbds. Call 583-2265.


LAS OLAS- Hendricks isle. Lybds or not.
12$ 5-$325/mo Call 765-1984


MIAMI BEACH- prvt home, secure,
reasonable water/elec. no Ivbd 673-0077
LHP- up to 100'. No Ivbd, No bridges,
Elec/wtr. Close to inlet. 305-426-8022.
LHP DOCK 5 min to inlet $5/foot. Water &
electric. 941-1293.
MYSTIC POINTE Marina 50' boat slip $300
per month, 1-3 yr lease incl parking spot.
Call person to person collect L. Rogers 416-
394-3250 or 416-922-2160.



FREE HAUL/LAUNCH FOR
DRY STORAGE LONG TERM
December, January, February
YACHTS, ALL SIZES TO 100' at
HARBORTOWN
BOATYARD'S
Newly expanded storage area.
Port of Fort Pierce.
A CLEAN, SAFE & SECURE YARD.
D.Y.O. Program available.
Call 407-466-7300 J


DOCKAGE continued
RIVERLAND- to 45', deepwater, no fxd
brdgs. wtr/elec. No Ivbd. Call 463-7616.


60' DEEPWATFR. SE 13 St. 213-656-4240


LHP- inlet, deepwater, secure, up to 45',
beautiful. Wtr/elec. No Ivbds. No sails. Call
305-785-0559.
Deepwater- POMPANO. Up to 30', wide
canal, good security, no Ivbds. Water/elec.
$150 Call 942-1927.
MIDDLE RIVER- up to 23', water/electric,
secure407-395-1200*305-564-4836eves
GUAVA ISLE- brand new deep wtr dock, up
to 50'. wtr/elec. No Ivbd. Call 523-6171.
NEW RIVER sailboat 40' dockage no
liveaboard water/elec. 846-6520
UP TO 65' YACHT- beautiful area, minutes
to Pt Everglades. no Ivbds. 566-0042
LAS OLAS- 65' dock 5' draft elec/H20
shower. security. No fxd brdgs. 467-8554
DEEPWATER- near Intracoastal NFB. Good
spots no live-aboard Call 764-8075.
FREE DOCK for use of your 32'+ boat.
Upkeep & 100% security. Deepwater.
$350/month value. Nice. 523-6813.
DOCKAGE AVAILABLE- water/elec. Off New
River. No Ivbds Call 587-0707.
HOLLYWOOD BEACH INTRACOASTAL- any
size boat, phone, cable, elec/wtr, Ivbd.
Apartments too. Dan 922-7505.
FT LAUD- up to 45' water, elec, pool &
parking, no fxd bridges. 463-1905.

BEST RATES- any length, clean, quiet-
across from Performing Arts Center.
Live or work onboard By day/week or
month. Shop & office space also avail.
Sun Power 522-4775.



Seeking RETAIL MANAGEMENT & SALES
candidates for our newest stores in your
area. Outstanding benefit package incl:
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
SALESPERSONS needed.
Waterfront News 524-9450



If you have a sailboat 36' or over and want
to make money with it. Call Heidgen
Yachting Assoc at 305-522-1724


TRAVEL BUSINESS
Earn extra $$$ and travel free.
Exciting, glamourous, lucrative.
Call ICS for details 1-800-600-6330.


GROUND FLOOR OPPORTUNITY- MLM, no
investment, no product selling. 435-3884.




BOSTON WHALER 11' w/options 763-5897
LORAN good working order cheap 978-8894
VINTAGE VESSELS SOUGHT Movie makers
& television producers are often seeking
antique, vintage & character boats of all
sizes for utilization or background settings
in their dated period productions. Here is a
chance not only to put your vessel to work
but to provide it with the fame & glory of
being a movie star. Contact Flying "W", Inc.
305-467-0007 P.O. Box #1673; Ft
Lauderdale, FL 33302




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).



UNWANTED BOATS
REMOVED

Any size disposed of,
refloated and removed.

Capt. Ed Wiser
305-852-3393


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


I


1.








Classified January 1992 Waterfront News 25
- -


POMPANO WATERFRONT and OCEANFRONT
*1/1 $47,000 next to beach.
*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 943-8669 REALTOR

CITRUS ISLES- huge home 4/4. Dock your
boat. 70' dock. $219,000. Mimi Donly,
broker sales. 923-2167 or 921-1003.
MONARCH PROPERTIES
LANDINGS- protected 240' point lot home,
two 50' docks, pool, 3 or 4 brds,
remodeled! MAKE OFFERIII $589,000,
Ellen Fischer realtor 491-3100
491-7894, The Prudential Florida Realty
Indeoendently owned
2/1 85' water N. Fork New River, 1524
Aravle Dr. $175,000 463-1554 for aDot.

DDD ID 9 9 P 9 9 9 9 D i P J 9P

SCAMPBELL&
ROSEMURGY

SProudly serving South Florida since 1953 I
1233 E. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach t
a 427-8686
INTRACOASTAL VIEW. Charming
Sdeepwater pool home. Well located ,
0to Boca Inlet & Hillsboro Inlet.
4 $305,000. Carole V. Watson '
'4 Assoc. 428-1576 Eves.

SSAILBOAT COUNTRY. 400' from 1
SIntracoastal, immaculate 3/2 on
quiet street. New listing at $300,000.
Barbara Conrey, Broker Assoc.
S427-7240 Eves.

"KEY WEST FLAIR IN LIGHT-
I HOUSE POINT. 3/2 Deepwater & 5
1' p0orhome features updated kitchen, ,
, formal dining & large rooms. Patti
SKarlin Assoc. 428-1715 Eves.

O WATERFRONT WINNER. You
don't need to win the lottery to afford
This excellent value. Only 2 blocks to w
the Intracoastal $149,900. Barbara
SConrey, Broker Assoc. 427-7240 <
Eves. '

DEEPWATER TRI-LEVEL. Great 6
family home in a super neighbor- 1
Shood. 4/4, family room and pool, just
Soff Intracoastal. Carole V. Watson a
SAssoc. 428-1576 Eves.

OCEANFRONT ELEGANCE. Boca ^
Raton. Totally renovated, 2 bed-
rooms & 2 baths- $399,000. For
information on this condo and others
Please call KIku Martlnson GRI/
Broker Assoc. 428-4917 Eves. ^

CONDOS WITH DOCKAGE. I have
the following available:
#201 SE Corner $148,900.
#605 furnished $149,900.
#801 SE corner $164,900.
#802 SW comer $151,900.
Kathy Rider Assoc.428-6782 Eves.
^aa a i a sa a aar aa aaa-


This could be
your real estate
advertising...

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


REAL ESTATE continued


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.
SAILBOAT COUNTRY- 3/2. 70' waterfront.
Dock, new AC, windows & more. Owners
relocating, asking $144.900. Ph 587-3724
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.
DEEPWATER OCEAN ACCESS. 2 bedroom/2
bath need TLC-- $109,000.
FORECLOSURES
WE HAVE IT ALL!
Call Barbara Alves 522-0999
LAUDERDALE ISLES- Best Buy Tri-Level.
Just reduced. 65' on deepwater ocean
access. Many updates. $163,500.
Call 797:0472. No realtors.


REAL ESTATE continued
LHP FABULOUS VIEW large 2/2 CONDO,
pool, DOCKAGE, storage, plenty parking,
large closets, immac, white Berber min to
ocean MOVING! $127,000. One pet ok.
946-8251
EXUMA, Bahamas- 60-plus acres for sale.
All waterfront. Call 305-635-8425,
BODY SHOP- 100'x45', small down pymt,
owner financing. Ft Lauderdale downtown.
525-3005-463-9717
LAUDERDALE ISLES- 3/2 TRI-LEVEL.
Sale by owner.
2530 Whale Harbor Lane, Ft Lauderdale.
Ocean access, no fxd bridges. 583-6746
for appt. $158K. NQ AGENTS.

270' Deepwater Must Sell
Minutes to Hillsboro Inlet 3 or 4 bedroom
reduced from $497,000 to only $389,000
Secluded Harbor Village Island. Point lot.
Executive Realty 305-786-0077.


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




4 i











This 5 acre parcel is a unique one-of-a-kind property. A tri-level
4 home, 3/3 (or 2/2 with 1/1 apartment) in a spacious, secluded
S 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

P Occupational license, transferable
State Road #76 frontage
Nine (9) minutes from 1-95 exit
4
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


For GuaranteedResults
When Buying or Selling Waterfront Property
Call PETER MALONEY
The"WATERFRONTologist"
DEEPWATER OGAN ACCESS The most extensive
and pmfesiol s renotion you will ever se! NEW: roof,
intero ayout kitchen ond bkthroon. NEW: windows,dock,
sauna, intercom, serity yse, double gange, etc. Deep
cnol suitable fa" hge yadt.Asing $325,000.

:HELP HEP HELPI -Wontao baoin? OwnDers ihuions:
WHATEVERITTAK( SEli Twooniloeachw/l bd 11/2 '
bathImnm sidkebside.Suoted on privaleisblnd. ( e'
dodcke in Ton win h ocan access. Buyone orot. .
nU.OFFERSONTHESE, PFASE *----" .,* mi
uIlmE RFORID' -Old Fot IaudedolQ's best known
rivedrot ndrmln p pel. Coming ii hone nestled
in porkike setting wdh abndnt podl and exotic hqiol
kntrs.A Ar= tunioytownno tpieceof Fot
auderdl's histy. Reduced to 65OP00.

NO FIXED BRIDGES Baoain of the year! Irmcwlobte
3 bedrom, 2 both homewith huge 27'x12'famk reamm,
spacious 17'i renovated kchen wth bads o caborads,
spaorkig pool, oean acce for large yoht. Great kfatfn!
Be aqufk At $163,900, thiswil not lst.

PETER MALONEY B


REAL ESTATE continued
YACHTSMAN's BARGAIN- Coral Ridge; 2/2
convertible, deepwater, no fixed bridges.
Pool & BBQ, patio, walk/jog to shopping,
parks, beach! Small complex, 8 units. Call
Cerra -Keyes- 563-5662.370-7284


Our Personalized Services Include:
Working with a fellow boater who understands
your special real estate needs.
Exclusive use of our motorboat,
Th e"WATERFRONTologist", to view
waterfront properties from the water.
Successful real estate experience spanning over
S20 years and 3 continents working for you.


S SOUTHPORT REALTY, INC. 525-6488* Eves. 467-1472* Beeper: 768-4788


*LAS 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'lotwith dockage for45'
boatinadjacentmarina. $89,900.
*TROPICAL POINT 2 DEEPWATER NO
FIXED BRIDGESL S ous 4 bdrm, 3 bath
approx. 3,O0 aory pool home with
huge 2 car gfI Great view down canal to
New River. $225,000.
DEEPWATER RENTAL-2 bedroom, 2 bath
home with central air and 65' of water on
deep canal. Annual lease unfurnished -
$1,100/month, includes dockage.
*LUXURY NE Townhouse with deeded
Dockl 2 Bedroom 2 1/2 bath plus loft with
custom wet bar, new carpet, mexican tile, 2
car garage, deck & 32' deepwater dock.
Small pets OK. $259,900.
*OCEAN ACCESS- Best B, bdrm, 2 bath
move-in condition. Ne icl, central A/C.
60' waterfront. JustL $1 04,900 owner
wants offer!
DEEPWATER DUPLEX 2 Bedroom/1 bath
and 2 bedroom/2 bath, Central A/C, 32'
Waterfront. JUST REDUCED $159,900!
-DEEPWATER RARE "ROA" ZONING -
Currently rental units and deepwater docks.
Zoning allows for conversion to office.
Currently generating $2,600 per month,
income. $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! $221,300.
*CITRUS ISLE SAILBOAT COUNTRY No
fixed bridges, 2 bedroom, new tile floors
throughout. Updated kitchen, covered patio.
65'on deep watercanal. $169,900.
RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES &
ANNUAL RENTALSI Live on a private is-
land near downtown Fort Lauderdale on the
New River! 24 hr. security, golf, tennis, sau-
nas & 3 heated pools. Small pets OK*, deep
water ocean access dockage* as available
'(owners only).
1/1 51,900 2/11/2 $74,900 2/2 $89,000
1/1 56,900 2/2 74,900 2/2 86,500
1/1/2 68,90012/2 75,0002/2 86,500
1/1/1/2 74,900 2/2 84,900 2/2 89,900
2/2 119,900
River Reach rentals also available
MANY OTHER WATERFRONT STINGS
AVAILABLE
"NEW WATERFRONT STINGS NEEDED"
I" Have Qualified Buyersl'
ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
1700 E. Las Olas Suite 204 Ft Laud., FL
(30) 462-5770
Uvlng and Working on the New River


T WATERFRONTologist"


%-.F









26 Waterfront News January 1992 C I a S ifi ed s


STEERING OR CONTROLS PROBLEM? Call
Detone's Mar. Serv. Inc. 305-665-5348.
All types &.makes Lic. & Insured
DIESEL ENGINE TROUBLESHOOT & REPAIR.
DIESEL TECU 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/Radar/
Watermakers/ Inverters.
Sail or Power. $25/ HOUR.
CALL JOHN AT CRUISER'S SUPPLY
305-527-1701 FREE ESTIMATES
Beep (305)878-0769.
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;,. Electric, Morse, Hynautic.
305-791-6382 / Beeper" 305-497-0306
BOAT YACHT INSURANCE
SAtlas 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.
COMPASS adjustments, installation, repair
& complete ,overhaul of magnetic, gyro &
flux gate compasses. 305-421-0657.


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.
VARNISH & AWLGRIP yacht refinishing.
Renew & repair your wood & fiberglass
using modern techniques at your dock. Call
Captain Karen Hill 763-4513.
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 yrs local exp Tel* 486-4157
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 (t 537-0111.
ADMIRAL- YACHT SERVICE- pre-survey
restoration, full maint, inter/exter. Free
estimates 305-462-8016
BRUCE' DIESEL MECHANICS- preventive
maintenance, repairs tune-ups 646-0283


NEED VARISH WORK DONE?
Wooding & Repair. Free estimates.
Call 527-2753.


Y^.--.

SFACTORY
APPROVED
membrane cleaning.
: sanitizing, pump
rebuilding and testing!
Send us your pump or membrane
Fai 305-522-3248 305-467-8020
2233 South
Andlem Ave
'Ft Laudedale
AA ~ FL 33316


MOST
BRANDS OF
WATERMAKERS
Reverse Osmosis Seawater Desalinators
WE SHIP IMMEDIATELY
WORLDWIDE
Plone. Fax or Write yoor Order Toda
Fa305-522-3248 305467-8920
2233 South
drew Ave.
Ft Lauderdale
FL 33316


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
|place a classified ad. 524-9450 a
\ ^-^ .. .A.J.... ..


TECHNICOLD refrigeration & air
conditioning. Rich Beers Marine sales,
service, parts. 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.




CORPORATE & BUSINESS CATERING. Large
or small orders. We foli.ow4your menu.
581-7 71





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. Prep & varnish work.
Kathleen 462-0832
YACHT POLISHING- We can polish your hull
& clean your waterline.
In-water service at your dock.
all oR B Bailev at q921-A8286


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
The MARINE FINISH PROTECTION Co.
Professional marine wax or teflon
protection. Hand &/or machine polishing &
compounding incl. Satisfaction always.
Since 1983. Free estimate call 341-7781
MORNING STAR YACHT SERVICE all aspects
of cleaning ext/intovarnish.delivery.
Reliable dependable honest. Please call
Captain Jeff Denis 522-7028 Rev 22-16.
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.
Va~ig


WH W Detailing |
11m s At Its Finest
Reliable Cleaning, Polishing and Refinishing
Below Market Prices
Bonded, Licensed and Insured
305-463-1414 878-1629 (Mobil)


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





YACHT CAPTAIN- 150-ton lie. Power &
Sail, all areas, charters & deliveries,
exclnt refs. Capt Ed Wiser 305-852-3393


Want that vessel delivered with TLC? We
have a crew of exceptionally qualified
USCG licensed capts ready to serve-
WILLIAM I. NOBLE INC.
Caot. 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. Have her
delivered there or back. Reasonable rates.
Qualified Lic Capt Bob 673-0044 ext 1129
Need your yacht delivered? I supply all
gear, radios, GPS, EPIRBs, liferafts & 25
yrs exp. Caribbean, South America, Panama
Canal transits. 832-0099.





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 957-9620
QUALITY MARINE SERVICES Hull Cleaning
32 Years Experience Prop refinishing
Inspections Survey Photography New Zincs
Cabinetry 305-760-4236 Beep 878-8330


* Prop Removal & Installation r.a iLiu-W 1a7,
* Bottom Cleaning & Inspections
* Photo & Underater Vdeo Surveys (305) 989-1377


E e r i

AMERICAN AUTO/MARINE WIRING. No job
too big or small. Troubleshooting, repairs,
electronics installation & complete
rewiring our speciality. 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.



ELE(eTRfO JUC'
New and Used Equipment
Sales Installation Service
*Navigation Communications
Electrical Repair
*Free Estimates "
Dockside Service

CONCORD MARINE SERVICES
Licensed and Insured Located at Harbour Towne Marine
305-9218400 305-923-4642





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 Mindy 763-8973
aUSCG approved
S RADAR
Originals Monthly
Racerts* Walk-In
1-800-42-EXAMS
S Ft. Lauderdale, FL
PREPARE FOR
MATE USCG EXAMS
Classroom Homesludy




RELIABLE LANDSCAPE SERVICE.
Professional turf & shrub maintenance.
Residential or commercial.
Free estimates 463-2086
RESIDENTIAL LAWN CARE & trash hauling.
Clean-up work, dependable service.
Call 463-2436.




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.
_ETTERING: 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.'
^-----------^^r -



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


M i S a p

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





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 9.
DOCK PILE restoration. Save your wooden
dock economically. Call Dan 462-3179.




MARINE PLUMBER- 15 yrs local. New.,
installations, repairs. Wide exper. Working:i
w/legal marine sanitation device laws since.
1976. Reasonable/trustworthy. "
Call Nautical Johns 467-7847


pl = L ...


%au m o. otiu a


1=


CALL
525-5513


-----------







Classifieds January 1992 Waterfront News 27


IS anbIat


CROSS COUNTY SANDBLA I ING 94s-U /
See our disolay ad on page 3.
PARTS & SIGNS on Davie Blvdl 581-2777
Blast Off Sandblasting, see page 13 Call
781-4333.



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
David 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-
purchase, ins. & financial. Dick Williamson
407-272-1053 800-329-1053.


C&J MARINE SURVEYORS INC.
Pre-purchase, insurance.
Call Jim Sanisln 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 Lucle to north Broward
IA\l\0 731-0550n 94 hniur


H. JACK MacDONALD
Buyers Insurance/Damage Surveys.
94 hrs/Certified 407-731-0471


WILLIAM I. NOBLE, INC.
Marine Surveyors & Consultants.
Call Bill Noble 305-822-4433.


Atantic Maritime. Consultants
underwriter- approved marine surveyor.
Buyer & insurance surveys. Casualty loss
reports. Any vessel $4/ft. 305-421-0657




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- Custom canvas, cushions &
repairs. Call 305-538-3227 ea





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
NIETWORK 763-4263 766-9966
31 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Custom fabrication and repairs
on wood and fiberglass.
Jack Anderson 462-6758
A- YOUR SERVICE- Finest varnishing,
teak restoring & yacht detailing.
pall Rico 524-7032.
W/OODFINISHING 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
SInstallations. 20 years experience.
Call 522-7578. oaaer: 761-6090.


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


NEED VARISH WORK DONE?
Wooding & Repair. Free estimates.
Call 527-2753.


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
S Teak decks
Custom cabinetry
1 Mica and Plexiglas work
0 Highest quality
Competitive rates
Ship Shape Marine
Call Gordon 764-2285




SWEET CARIBBEAN LADIES SEEK
lifemates. Free photosampler. Int'l Friends;
444 Brickell. #51-140(WN): Miami 33131
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
MATE / COMPANION FEMALE 38 to 43, for
38-foot sloop, male skipper, cruise
liveaboard, share expenses and life. Call
305-832-9328.
Relaxing Back & Body Rubs By Kirk.
"Appointment Only 760-4236.


3-3000 GALLONS
HEADHUNTER-581-6996


TANKTENDERMONITORS 1-10
TANKS. FAST, EASY INSTALLATION,
HEADHUNTER-581-6996




Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a classified ad. 524-9450


WATERMAKER- 500god $1950 763-4432
BOAT PROP. 19x20, 3L EP NIB 1.5" Federal
Cup new in box. List $475; yours for $175.
Call 768-9000
LEE OUTRIGGERS- 6' base, 24' mast. Also
marine services Exp & refs 764-4511
SAILS FOR 45' KETCH- Main: 42'x44'x16'
$600. -125% Genoa: 46'x43'x25' $500. *
Mizzen Staysail: 35'x30'x27' $350. *
Mizzen 28'x29'x16' $250. Fore Staysail:
31'x26'11' $250 includes bags & battens.
Make offer for whole set. Also full 3-piece
awning for 45' ketch $375. Call 524-1953
MAIN SAIL Catalina 27, luff 28', foot 10',
leach 30'3". Fair to good with bag. $120.
Call 463-2796
ELECTRICAL PIGTAIL ADAPTOR- Hubble,
250v/2-125v's. $225 new. $125 OBO.
463-2086.
After you've read it
Exchange it for credit
TRADER JOHN's PAPERBACKS
24181/2 Hollywood Blvd -* 922-2466





DIESEL TECH 305-564-4412 Ft. Laud
JOHNSON COMM 14HP high torque charger
low hours $750. Call 781-9111.
1967 JOHNSON 60hp $350 obo 792-2169




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
For sale- 2.5 KW BRUSHLESS DIESEL, new
$1000. Call 305-635-8425.







PORT PETROLEUM &




a winning combination!
For information on Home Delivery
Call 522-1182
THE FUEL OIL PUSHING COMPANY OF FLRIDA
305-385-9800 1-800-7944128
(See our ads in this issue)





Galley Maid Head Pumps
& Water Systems

Delta Head Pump Warranty
New- $696.00 90 Days
Rebuilt- $479.00 One Year
Recond.- $349.00 One Year

Super WaterPump warranty
Rebuilt/Excharge
MR7- $298.00 One Year
MR10- $398.00 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


Electronic Charts by Maptech from V.E.I.
Complete Systems Starting at $6995.00
* Complete Hardware / Software Package Full Color Chart Reproductions
* Loran / Satnav / GPS Interface Tide Prediction Program
* Easy to Use Software One Year Hardware Warranty
* Optional Radar Overlay Optional Waterproof Bridge Station
Valhalla Enterprises Inc. Mrine Computing Specialist (305) 764-1640
-I 1


13' NOVAMARINE inflatable & 30 HP
Evinrude. New in 90 console&storage seat.
Many extras $11K n eg 305-849-5874
8' DINGHY with oars &/or Seagull o/b
engine complete $400. Call 463-2796.
4-MAN BEAUFORT LIFERAFT in valise. Cert
8/91 $1000 Call or fax 463-5730
11' BOSTON WHALER- tender like new
$2295 run lights/battery 305-428-5827




Buying or selling, power or sail.
We're known for quality.
Call today.
River Bend Yacht Brokerae Inc.
1515 SW 20th Street. tLauderdale, FL 33315
305/72-8707



BWe Buy Boats
Power & Sail
Any type, size or condition
Turn your unwanted boat into
cash today.
S 305-852-3393





37' Custom-built ISLANDER. Equipped for
cruising. $37 000 Call 764-6192.
CUSTOM MADE 40' SAIL centerboard needs
TLC priced for quick sale Ph 463-9637.
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
mini twelves for sale. New $3900 save- a
$1000! Kim Whitney 728-9418.
14' sailing dory $575, or best offer._
Call 463-2086. Leave message.
14' SLOOP like new on trailer $1500 & 22'
Chris-Craft SKIFF, fiberglass, inboard
engine $6500. Call 407-479-4848.
35' ERICSQN fully loaded, must sell.
305-360-7368
38' MORGAN- Heritage mfg. "West Indies"
ctr-ckpt wlk-thru dp-wtr Ivbd 50hp Prkns
dsl 5 sails liferaft $44,500. 305-856-
3891.

(Have you SUBSCRIBED t-? the
\ WATERFRONT NEWS yet?
524-9450


'v 1) 1 a I ........


--------~~~


*There is no repair kit for the
HEADHUNTER ROYAL FLUSH
5 Year Warranty
*At last, a head that works and lasts
in a marine environment.
'* No duck hills. joker valves or flapper valves.
Takes ciar, clierrs,et., ,ec.
SWe figured it this way.
T Build a head that really works!
SBujild it to last!
Build it to look better than all the others!
STAMP OUT PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE
Wedid...We call itthe ROYAL FLUSI. Find outwIt
"A Fort Luderddle head mt has been dert eating the trou c
,ulurcohi. njcm sit;,, t bml s bip.r i C"OPHI, *d olhc.
neftthem inrl ehtostotorp z""
=( &MjarYaMJ.t'56,r31)
CALL TODAY FOR INFO
1-800-662-8557
214 SW21stTerrce Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312
FAX: 305-587-0403 305-581-6996







28 Waterfront News January 1992


//


SMAGELLAN "
Lk.7. WE BRING GPS DOWN TO EARTH:-
NAV-5000 4.
GPS RECEIVER '
5 channels for
continuous,
accurate position
and speed info!
* Tracks 5 satellites
simultaneously f
* 100 waypoint storage
w/routing capability
* Waterproof actually
floats!
* NMEA 0183 interface
* Uses battery, 12V, or 11OV
power
Reg: $1,429.00
Sale I39900


HULLGUARD
FENDERS

15%


OFF!
Our Normal
Guaranteed for
Excellent light duty
Have plenty on han


Dia/Length
31/2" x 13"


White
132506


I I
Discount Price
Life!
fenders.
d!
Blue Reg.
6 277863 $5.95


41/2" x16" 132514 277871
51/2" x 20" 132522 277889
61/2"x23" 132530 277822
81/2" x 27" 132548 277830


Sale
419


$6.50 550
$7.95 675
$12.95 1 05
$23.50 1995


SA West Marine
EXPLORER FOUL
WEATHER GEAR
The best value in top
quality foul weather
gear on the market!
* Tough 220 denier oxford
nylon fabric that's
guaranteed waterproof
* Plenty of pockets to
hold all your gear
* Fleece lined collar and
handwarmer pockets
for comfort
* Built for heavy duty
offshore performance
Colors: Red/White,
Yellow/White


BIB PANTS
Model 404318S Reg. $124.95
Sale 8795


STAINLESS STEEL
HANDRAILS
100's of uses inside and out!
These tubular stainless steel handles
have a unique mounting system
which hides the fasteners. Use them
to provide secure handholds wher-
ever you need them on your boat-
interior or exterior.
Length Model
12" 489112 1895
18" 489120 19 5
24" 489138 2395


ARIES II VHF
Low price high performance!
* All US + 10 weather channels
* Gasketed case resists moisture
* External speaker jack
* Instant Channel 16 access
* 2 year warranty + $49 lifetime
flat-fee repair plan
Model 451500
Reg. $149.95. S 1 3 5
Sale I W


30 AMP "'
SHOREPOWER CORDS
Quality cords feature heavy-gauge,
3-conductor wire for lower voltage
drop.. Specially formulated vinyl
cover resists salt, sunlight and
moisture caused breakdown.
Length Model Reg. Sale
25 Foot 410415 $54.95 4995
50 Foot 147397 $69.95 6495


DEEP CYCLE
BATTERIES
FULL 2 YEAR GUARANTEE!
Reliable, economical 12 volt.
power for years of trouble-free
performance.


Hours Model
Group 24 85 141838


Reg. Sale
$79.95 5995


Group 27 105 165951 $89.956995


BLUE
POLY-
TARPS
15% OFF
Our Normal Discount Price
Sturdy UV resistant polyethylene
tarps in 11 sizes. Brass grommets.


6 ft. x 8 ft. size
Model 271130
Reg. $3.59


Sale 29


10 ft. x 15 ft. size
Model 132845 S 9 5
Reg. $11.98 Sale


50:1 '
OUTBOARD OIL
Meets all manufacturer's
specifications, including TCW 2.
Model Reg. Sale
15 oz. 280651 $1.99 125
Quart 159251 $2.99 249


SUBMERSIBLE W
BILGE PUMPS
Little pumps-
big performance!
* Low amp draw 12 volt operation
* Built-in strainer bases
Model Reg. Sale
360 375188 $10.95 895
500 375196 $15.50 1195
1000 375204 $23.50 185





Seapower
CI AND NWAX



ONE STEP..
FIBERGLASS
CLEANER/WAX
Clean and protect in one step!
One quart can.
Model 190447
Reg $895Sale


3635 South Dixie Hwy.

(305) 444 5520


IA


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