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Waterfront news
ALL VOLUMES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00093
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: April 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: UF00072837:00093

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main: News
        page 2
        page 3
    Main: Analysis
        page 4
    Main: News
        page 5
    Main: Letters
        page 6
        page 7
    Main: Broward News
        page 8
        page 9
    Main: Dade News
        page 10
    Main: Palm Beach News
        page 11
    Main: Cruising
        page 12
    Main: Admiralty
        page 13
    Main: Commerce
        page 14
        page 15
    Main: Marine Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        page 16
        page 17
    Main: Fishing
        page 18
        page 19
    Main: Commerce
        page 20
        page 21
    Main: Nautical Dining
        page 22
        page 23
        page 24
    Main: Waterfront Entertainment
        page 25
    Main: Diving
        page 26
    Main: Heritage
        page 27
    Main: Classifieds
        page 28
        page 29
        page 30
        page 31
        page 32
Full Text




Volume 9
0
Issue 1


Waterfront


News


South Florida's Nautical Newspaper


Manatee hearings

planned in Broward
FORT LAUDERDALE Broward County's
proposed Manatee Protection and Boating Safety Plan
will be debated this month during two public hearings.
Pamela McVety, Florida Department of Natural
Resources (DNR) director of Marine Resources, has
reviewed the Broward plan, which was two years i the
making by a task force of citizens appointed by the
County Commission. McVety has written two critiques
of the plan suggesting stricter protection measures "to
ensure year-round protection for manatees" and their
habitats in the county.
McVety wants to "selectively 'decriminalize'
certain violations related to manatee protection a
measure which [DNR believes] will promote active and
consistent enforcement," moving some violations from
felonies to misdemeanors.
McVety also believes that "a limit is needed for the
number of slips (powerboat) allowed at residential
docks, both single and multi-family." She desires an
expansion of existing marinas near the county's inlets
instead.
McVety's goal is "zero mortality" of manatee
population at the hands of Broward's boaters.
Broward maritime leaders characterized this as a naive
and totally impossible standard.
"This is a boiler plate," said Broward County
Marine Advisory Board Commitee Chairman John
Grady, who was also a member of the manatee task
force, concerning the DNR officials's review of the
plan Grady helped craft.
"Tallahassee is setting us up," said MAC member
and task force participant Robert Middlemas, who
wants to reconvene the manatee task force which was
dissolved last December. "The public hearing is not the
proper venue. Send the county commissioners to
debate DNR."
Broward County Commissioner Gerald
Thompson, also a former task force member, hopes
for some workshop meetings to be set up by County
Chairman John Hart prior to the first hearing April 14.
At such workshops, former task force members could
join the rest of the public, and with commissioners
prepare for the hearings, Thompson said.
Hart has not acted upon Thompson's pre-hearing
workshop idea, nor has he directly responded to a
letter from MAC chairman Grady in which Grady
"urgently requested that [Hart] schedule a special joint
meeting" of the MAC and the Manatee Taskforce with
DNR officials.
Hart agrees with Grady, though, when the MAB
chairman writes: "It is rather apparent to [the MAB]
that the well-meaning intentions and the essence of the
county's task force suggestions have been largely
ignored and little attention paid to how man and
manatee can successfully cohabitate here in Broward
County."
Broward is one of 12 waterfront counties charged
by former Gov. Martinez with coming up with a plan
to protect manatees over two years ago. The deadline
for getting a homegrown county plan approved by the
cabinet is in June.


Scientists


The Associated Press
TAMPA It is widely believed that manatees are
hit by boats because they're slow and stupid. Some
scientists are speculating, however, that the lumbering
sea cows simply can't hear oncoming boats.
If a two-year study at Lowry Park Zoo proves the
theory, it could lead to a technological solution to such
collisions the manatee's leading cause of human-
related death.
"We have manatees with 12 or 13 hits," Ed
Gerstein, director of marine mammal research at
Florida Atlantic University. "After they've been hit
one, two or three times, why don't they learn to evade
boats?"
Gerstein said prevailing dogma that manatees are
slow and dim-witted is just not true. Tests have
clocked some manatees exploding through the water at
22 feet per second, and they are considered nearly as
trainable as dolphins.
"There has to be something else going on,"
Gerstein said, adding that might be an inability to hear.
To find out, Gerstein and Geoffrey Patton, senior
biologist at Mote Marine Laboratory in Sarasota,
devised a two-phase study on a pair of manatees that
have weathered numerous boat collisions.
The first phase involves a series of hearing


experiments, and if they indicate boat noise is outside
manatee hearing range, the scientists will move to
phase two: development of an acoustic warning device
for boats that manatees can hear.
The hearing tests are similar to human hearing
tests, but manatees can't just raise a flipper when they
hear a tone. Instead, they must be trained to push a
pair of paddles. If the manatee hears a tone, he presses
one paddle; if not, he presses the other.
Once the manatees make the paddle connection, the
scientists~test their range of hearing by playing tones of
varying frequencies and volumes through an
underwater speaker.
"We get the basic science first, then we can get
creative once we have the facts," Patton said. "We
have a chance to find technological solutions to the
problem."
Solutions could include modifications to boat
motors so they would emit sounds at frequencies in
manatee range, or the simple addition of a plastic
device that would vibrate in the water at the proper
frequency.
Manatees were once found in the tens of thousands
in coastal waters of the Southeast. There are now less
than 2,000, almost all in Florida.


New programs planned to lessen poisoning of manatee habitat


By SUSAN B. PETERSON
Waterfront News writer
Newborn manatees are dying off at an increasing
rate in Florida perinatal deaths (baby manatees
under 100 centimeters in length) are up from 14
counted in DNR reports from 1982, to 30 in 1988, 44
in 1990 and 53 in 1991.
Dr. Gregg Bossart, staff veterinarian at the Miami
Seaquarium, said: "If you look at the species
reproductively, it's not what we would call efficient,
one calf every three or four years. If you're losing
adults and now we're losing the younger population, it
doesn't take a rocket scientist to put two and two


urn~tbls


together. You can't lose the young population and
expect in 10 years to maintain the present breeding
status. That's certainly not a good prognosis for the
species."
Dr. Bossart reports that both Sea World in Orlando
and the Miami Seaquarium are treating many orphaned
manatees. "You wonder, why are we seeing so many
orphans? If you put the data together, it looks like you
see so many orphans because they're losing their
mothers, because they usually stay with their mothers
for many years. We see more traumatic injuries here.
In 1990 we spent almost $300,000 to take care of
manatees that were injured by boats."
Manatees have super immune systems
Dr. Bossart, who is also a pathologist with six
years of post-doctoral study in the field, had a slide
from a Case Western Reserve University study on
manatee immune systems, that showed a T-cell
lymphocyte suppressor cell. He said: "We're studying
what makes manatees sick, how they get sick, how to
make them better. And we're able now, thanks to a lot
of the AIDS research, to look at manatees' immune
systems. It seems they have quite exquisite immune


systems, and they are apparently able to respond to
challenges in the environment a lot better than other
marine mammals, so it's kind of brand new, what
we're looking at."
Regarding herbicide or pesticide poisoning as a
possible cause of baby manatee deaths, Dr. Bossart
said: "Well, certainly these are all theories, and if you
look at what we've done to this planet, and if you look
at some of our beginning research in what toxic
residues we call anthropogenic toxins that are put in the
environment by man specifically, it's a very new
science. But what we're finding is quite astounding.
For example, animals in the Antarctic have levels of
PCB's and breakdown products of DDT and things
like that, so it's certainly there and it's bioconcentrated.
Die-offs aren't generally caused by a single specific
cause and a single specific effect there are many
things interacting, and they have to be interacting at the
right place and the right time to create an effect, in this
case being perinatal mortality. Certainly,
anthropogenic toxins may be involved in that, but
again, it's strictly speculation right now."

PLEASE SEE MANATEES, page 4


wonder: can manatees hear the boats


~






2Waterfront News April 1992 News


Editor's Log
Scallops & lobsters have closed
season in Biscayne Bay
Closed, seasons on Florida lobsters and bay
scallops begin April 1. The ban on taking bay scallops
ends June 30 and for lobsters it's Aug. 5, although
lobsters are protected year round in some parts of Dade
and Monroe counties.

Salt tolerant gardening update
Readers have expressed an interest in salt tolerant
plants discussed here in March. A quick faulty
memory attributed the work to University of Florida's
Sea Grant program. Credit should go to, and the
pamphlet can be obtained from: Florida Horticulture,
Department of Ornamental Horticulture, University of
Florida. For a free copy of the pamphlet: Salt Tolerant
Plants for Florida, C.R. Johnson and R.J. Black,
write: C.M. Hinton, Publications Distribution Center,
IFAS Building 664, University of Florida,
Gainesyille, FL 32611.


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Waterfront News


3


Scientists express concern over rise in newborn manatee deaths


MANATEES, FROM page 2
Dr. Jesse White, retired staff veterinarian at the
Miami Seaquarium who developed the successful
captive manatee breeding program there, says: "By the
time we find out, it may be too late." Dr. White thinks
that state and federal aquatic weed control programs are
contaminating manatee habitats and their food supply.
"Something's in milk or in the mothers' systems,
whether it is herbicide or pesticides," said Dr. White,
and he is convinced that the increased death rate for
taby manatees is connected with the use of herbicides
to control aquatic weeds like hydrilla, an important
food source for manatees, and criticizes the state DNR
programs for not testing dead manatee tissue samples
for herbicides and pesticide residues since 1987.
Reducing nitrogenous waste is the most important
part of an overall solution to the pollution problem,
said Dr. White. New approaches to sanitary treatment
are needed. Dr. White said that in early March Crystal
River began a program to divert wastes to a spray
field.
In Broward County the South Florida Water
Management District is in charge of aquatic weed
control at eight field stations in the area, and has 80-90
fulltime herbicide applicators on staff, 90 percent of
whom are licensed. Gordon Baker, a district
environmental scientist explained that until six years
ago, in the C-11, C-12, C-13 and C-14 canals, hydrilla

Memberships drive planned for
marine group

Marine Council members are meeting to develop a
program that will stimulate membership in the
prestigious group. Executive Direct' Richard Briggs 1
expects to see development of programs on the
consumer side recreational boat users and the
purveyors of boat and recreational equipment in
separate units.
Closer relationships with the Greater Miami Marine
Association, Marine Industries Association of South
Florida, Marine Industries Association of Florida, and
groups such as BOAT/US, also may be developed.
Briggs also reported that a second Marine Industry -
Summit is being planned, although no agenda has been
developed. The pattern established during the 1991
meeting, reported in Waterfront News, was functional
and may be adopted for a second year.
In addition, a committee of Marine Council and
Miami Chamber Members are exploring the advantages
of encouraging development of a megayacht marina in
Dade. Feasibility of such a marina operation is being
studied along with the potential, economic impact and
return on investment in terms of employment and cash
flow for the area. Megayachts today have great needs
and few facilities available for service and maintenance.
An increasing number of megayachts have outgrown
conventional marina facilities.
Marine Council members hope that DERM
representatives are becoming more flexible in terms of
addressing programs to save the manatee, the
environment and even the rights of human beings.
Briggs perceives a trend toward recognizing the
continuing and expanding needs of greater numbers of
boaters and water sports enthusiasts balancing
preservation of the environment, protection of manatee,
and rights of the entire community. He applauded the
perceived shift in attitudes and hopes it may bring
progress in all areas as environmentalists and marine
interests attempt to learn to live together.
The bidding process for the Dinner Key Boat Yard
is underway to find a new operator for the old Merrill-
Stevens yard on South Bayshore Drive in Coconut
Grove, long a resource for local and cruising boaters.
An April 9 meeting has been scheduled so
commissioners can consider a request for proposals. A
committee will be formed to evaluate proposals along
with a certified public accounting firm, nominated to
evaluate the financial aspects of any proposal.
Assistant City Manager Herb Bailey said the
concept will be scaled down a full-service boatyard
and marina, but no restaurant, food or beverage
facilities. Retailing will be limited to marine supplies.

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was harvested mechanically, using tow boats dragging
a steel A-frame to break the hydrilla from the bottom.
The weed was then gathered into baskets and put out
to dry. Since it was 95 percent water, it "dried out to
almost nothing." The cost of mechanical harvesting
was about $1,000 per surface acre. Mr. Baker said that
the present cost of herbicide treatment is approximately
$300 to $500 per surface acre. (There are about 15
surface acres in the North New River canal between
Sewell's Lock and SW 64th Street in Davie.)
Gordon Baker said they mostly use the herbicide
Aquathol in the Fort Lauderdale area, and Sonar in the
central Florida lakes. He considers both herbicides
safe for use around adult manatees, saying the diluted
material is almost harmless, but he was sure about
possible effects on baby manatees. "If you look at the
pesticide industry," Baker said, "the one unregulated
thing is private lawn and garden use." He said that
many common lawn chemicals have fine print on labels
cautioning against use near fish, but that most people
don't read them.
Baker said that the water management district plans
to experiment with the use of grass carp in enclosed
canal areas of the C-ll and C-12 canals,
Since 1980, herbicide application in the Crystal
River manatee habitat has been prohibited by the state


from October 1 to April 1, during the manatee
aggregation periods, to protect the habitat. The DNR
Manatee Habitat Preservation Group, an inter-agency
group which meets on an as-needed basis to study and
coordinate state programs that affect manatees, recently
met to study manatee aggregation areas. Jeff Schardt of
the Division of Resource Management said the meeting
was called "so we can tailor our aquatic plant
management to keep from doing damage to critical
habitat."
Dr. Scott Wright of the state funded Florida Marine
Research Institute in St. Petersburg, which is in charge
of collecting tissue samples from dead manatees, says
that in 1992, "We will test for everything we can,"
although the testing dates have not yet been decided.
The first tissue sample testing by gas
chromatography will be for metals such as mercury,
cadmium, iron, copper, zinc and others, and a second
study will test for herbicides and pesticides in manatee
tissues. Dr. Wright said that large pieces of manatee
tissues are frozen in a tissue bank and will also be
available for later research when better tests are
developed. "Historically, the studies show that
pesticides can compromise the immune systems of
animals," said Dr. Wright.


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4 Waterfront News April 1992 Analysis


Presidential candidates and boating issues explored


By JOHN B. ANDERSON
Special to the Waterfront News
As we pass through the thicket of state primaries
and caucuses which are part of the 1992 presidential
race the readers of Waterfront News will be interested
in discovering the views of candidates on the topics of
special interest to boat owners. They will range from
such specifics as taxes on boats to broader topics like
coastal zone management and land use planning which
also impinge on people who live close to the water or
seek it out for recreational purposes.
Although politicians rail against special interests,
they pay attention to them as they draw up the lists for
fundraisers and seek out contributors. They have them
in mind as they draft their speeches and appeals for
votes. Traditionally boat owners and others with allied
interests who are reading this column, although
numerous, are probably not as focused in their political
activity as, say gun owners. They may, of course, be
part of that group too. If they are, they may or may not
know that from a multi-storied modem'office building
in downtown Washington the National Rifle
Association (NRA) with its computerized membership
lists can reach its hundreds of thousands of members
literally overnight about legislation and issues which
they believe threaten their interests. Their power is
both admired and feared. In contrast, a multitude of
both trade and consumer groups which do speak to
many of the interests of the readers of this publication,
although they are sometimes heard from on both state,
local, and national issues, they do not have the rifle
shot effect of the NRA.
Let's take the most notorious single issue, in the
category we are discussing, of the last couple of years
- the luxury tax on certain boats. Yes, there were
some loud protests from the group affected. Broward
County's Congressman E. Clay Shaw and a member
of the House Ways and Means Committee responded
to these constituent-generated complaints to no avail. It
was not a free-standing proposition like the Brady Bill
requiring a waiting period in connection with the sale
of guns. It was part of a much larger tax package with
a myriad of provisions. In turn, this was part and
parcel of an even broader agreement reached earlier in
October of 1990 on how to deal with the budget -
both revenue and expenditure-wise at a so-called bi-
partisan Budget Summit.
How do the candidates still in the race stand on the
issue of a special tax on purchasers of boats? President
George Bush's lips have moved twice once to OK a
tax package which included the tax. Now his lips have
moved again to confess error. His chief tormenter, Pat
Buchanan is, of course, ideologically opposed to any
new taxes of this type.
Among the Democrats views range from former
Governor Jerry Brown's flat tax of 13 percent which
would relate solely to income to former Senator
Tsongas' willingness to consider a targeted reduction
of the capital gains tax to encourage more savings and
also investment over consumption. Governor Bill
Clinton's position on taxes seems to be not all that
much different from Tsongas'. He does go along with
the Democratic leadership in Congress who are
strongly pushing some type of middle class tax cut;
whereas Tsongas has clearly repudiated the idea.
So we are left with the question: which of the
candidates would be more favorable to the interests of

Week of the Ocean set for April
Ocean Odyssey: celebrating
500 years of ocean exploration
FORT LAUDERDALE Individuals, businesses,
campuses and non-profit groups across the United
States are gearing up to celebrate the Ninth National
Week of the Ocean to be held April 19-25, 1992,
according to president/founder Cynthia Hancock.
The theme Ocean Odyssey: Celebrating 500 Years
of Ocean Exploration was chosen in honor of-the
Quincentennial and the group's national co-chairs,
American ocean pioneers whose explorations are not as
widely known as such voyagers as Columbus,
Magellan and, perhaps, the Cousteaus.
National Week of the Ocean members encourage
year-round ocean exploration which encompasses
from the arts to commerce, from history to foods,
from endangered sea creatures to issues such as
offshore drilling or ocean dumping.
-The Fort Lauderdale event now entering its
thirteenth year is planned for April 10 to May 10.
Events include the Fort Lauderdale Billfish
Tournament; Broward County Earth Day; sea chantey
concerts featuring Connecticut's state troubadour Tom
Callinan; the Fort Lauderdale Jaycees Beach Cleanup;
a seafood sampling; a school marine fair involving
more than 80 area schools; and the Yachtsman's Race
to the Reef. The festival "sea-son" ends with Mother
Ocean Day, May 10.
<'.*( (* -.(2 **


the readers of this column? I would submit that to
answer the question you will have to rather carefully
examine each candidate's overall economic philosophy
and program as well as his track record on past
performance. From the strict standard of that type of
analysis in the short term at least the Republican
candidate in November will be anti-tax. But so will the
Democrats. After Fritz Mondale's pledge made in
accepting the 1984 Democratic nomination that he
would raise taxes, he won one state, his home state of
Minnesota and the three electoral votes of the District
of Columbia. No Democrat has forgotten that.
However, Jerry Brown has talked about a
consumption tax of 14 percent. Presumably he is
flirting with the European value-added tax (VAT)
which would certainly raise the prices of many
manufactured goods, including, of course, not only
boats but a lot of other things as well. Tsongas in his
now celebrated platform, "A Call To Economic Arms"
uses this ringing phrase: "Through the New American
Mandate our people will affirm their commitment to a
policy that defines the common good as the promotion
of investment over consumption." Arguably there
could be buried in that language a future VAT tax.
Governor Clinton years ago lost his initial bid for re-


arriott.


election as Governor of Arkansas after he raised state
taxes in his first term. To date he has been extremely
careful not to even hint at any eventual necessity to
raise taxes except on the very rich where he would
raise the maximum income tax rate to 35 percent and
also favor a surtax on this class of taxpayer.
If all of this doesn't leave you feeling totally secure
about the answer to the question I posed, stay tuned.
The campaign still has a way to go. Before it's over
they may all have a message like that of former Senator
Russell Long, long-time chairman of the Senate
Finance Commitee. He said when he wrote a tax bill it
could be summed up as: "Don't tax you. Don't tax me.
Tax that fellow behind the tree." Then there was also
the French Finance Minister of long ago who said that
the art of taxing the public was a lot like plucking a
goose. You should strive for a maximum amount of
feathers and a minimum amount of hissing.
Editor's note: This is the first in a series of articles
written by former Congressman John B. Anderson.
His column will run through November. Rep.
Anderson currently resides part-time east of the
Intracoastal Waterway in Fort Lauderdale. He was a
candidate for President of the United States in 1980.


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News April 1992 Waterfront News 5

Survey shows need for more boat launch ramps


WASHINGTON Gaining access to the nation's
waterways can entail long trips and long waits in many
parts of the country according to boating facilities
experts. Correlating recently compiled data which
counts just 18,696 public boat launching ramps from
coast to coast with more than 16 million boats in use
today suggests as many as 800 craft vie for each
access point. "Many states have done a commendable
job providing access to fishermen, hunters and those
who use boats for varied outdoor recreation, but the
statistics indicate much more needs to be done," says
National Marine Manufacturers Association's Facility
Development director Ron Stone.
Findings of the NMMA Boat Ramp Survey,
completed in December, 1991, indicate that a majority


of public ramps 60 percent serve inland lakes or
ponds and 27 percent access rivers. These facilities are
funded and managed most often by state governments
(37 percent), local governments (16 percent) and
federal agencies (14 percent). Top ten boat launch
ramp facility states are, in order: Minnesota (with
2,321 locations), Wisconsin (1,610), Michigan
(1,101), Washington (898), Oregon (801), Texas
(742), Illinois (655), California (644), South Carolina
(536) and Pennsylvania (494). By definition, each
facility has at least one launch lane, though some have
as many as fifteen, and adjacent parking facilities for
tow vehicles and trailers.
"Progressive state and local planners are learning
that the same benefits which accrue to marina facilities


are shared with their launch ramp cousins," explains
Stone. "Building berths or ramps actually increases
demand because the quality of the boating experience
improves. With increased use comes benefits to local
economies where water-bound outdoorspeople shop,
gain sustenance, seek service, spend and raise tax
revenues."
In addition to identifying in which states launching
ramps are located, additional details of this survey
show number of launch lanes, parking spaces,
construction details, management, and type of water
served. An earlier survey by NMMA verified more
than 6,000 marinas in the U.S., detailing location,
number of berths, etc.


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Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312
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North Miami, FL 33168
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5966 South Dixie Highway
South Miami, FL 33143
(305) 666-1806
Lauderdale Marina, Inc.
1900 S.E. 15th Street
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316
(305) 523-8507
Perdue-Dean Company
2 Fishing Village Drive
Key Largo, FL 33037
(305) 367-2661


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701 South Federal Highway
Pompano Beach, FL 33062
(305) 946-1450
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E v 1 -11







6 Waterfront News April 1992


Letters


Marine Advisory Committee

questions manatee protection plans


Editor's note: The following is an open letter to
Broward County Commission Chairman John Hart
from the county's Marine Advisory Committee
concerning manatee protection measures proposed by
the state.

Dear Commissioner John Hart:
Members of the Marine Advisory Committee are
deeply disturbed over the Feb. 6 response you
received from Pamela P. McVety, director of Florida's
Division of Marine Resources, regarding
recommendations submitted by the Broward County
Manatee Protection and Boating Safety Task Force.
It is rather apparent to our committee that the well-
meaning intentions and essence of the county's task
force suggestions have been largely ignored and little
attention paid to how man and manatee can
successfully cohabitate here in Broward County.
If the designs of the Marine Resources Division are
adopted, we feel these will impose severe restrictions
on the economy of Broward County and the lifestyles
of its residents and visitors. The negative impact poses
severe implications for not only the marine industry


but also travel and tourism, real estate and innumerable
support services which make up the primary base of
Broward's economy.
In what should support this claim, an economic
impact study related to Broward County is now being
prepared by the University of Miami's Boating
Research Center. This study, which has been
commissioned by the Marine Industries Association of
South Florida and Safe Boating Roundup, should be
completed in advance of a scheduled April 14 public
hearing.
In the meantime, we urgently request that you
schedule a special joint meeting of the Marine
Advisory Committee and the Manatee Protection and
Boating Safety Task Force prior to the April 14 public
hearing. You may also wish to request that a
representative from the Department of Natural
Resources, Office of Protected Species Management,
be present so that we can more constructively approach
reaching an amicable consensus.
John J. Grady, Jr.,Chairman
Marine Advisory Committee
Broward County


Non-motorized boats over-taxed by state


To the Editor:
On February 26, 1992, I attempted to obtain a
Transfer of Title from the State Tag Agency in
Lakeland, FL for a small rowboat.
The Tag Agency clerk and supervisor refused to
issue me a Transfer of Title unless I also purchased a
Florida State Registration Sticker, (required only for
powered boats) at an additional cost of $6.25.
Knowing Florida State law, I challenged the
agency to produce the written code. They were
cooperative but unable to do so. They indicated that
someone from the Department of Natural Resources
(DNR) had phoned and instructed them to charge all
boaters the fee. The supervisor could not remember
who,it was they spoke to.
Enforced state code is now phoned in! This
certainly is not good government. The DNR dictates
code over the phone?
Later in the day, the Supervisor of the Tag Agency
called to apologize for their error and indicated they


had been charging the public at tag agencies throughout
the state for years.
There are 700,000 registered boaters in the state,
most of whom are voters and if you consider that only
one in 10 owns a canoe, rowboat, or small day
sailboat, then over the last seven years the DNR has
collected well over three MILLION dollars to which
they were not entitled!
The DNR should right this terrible wrong by
refunding to the people of Florida the money collected
plus interest.
All boaters of canoes, rowboats, sailboats, etc. that
do not have a motor are entitled to a refund and
apology from the DNR.
Seems to me that the DNR owes Florida state
taxpayers a lot of money plus interest. What do you
think?
Donald Bundy
New Port Richey


Dock debate ignored water pollution


To the Editor:
I attended the meetings of the City Commission at
which the recommended restrictions on dock usage by
homeowners was vetoed. At the same time it was
recommended that residential docks should not be used
for commercial repairs, signs "For Sale" or "Rent" and
liveaboards. It seems that nothing is ever followed
through.
Also, Project F2360 (Cooley's Landing)
concerning the proposed air conditioning of the
shower area is ridiculous. It is totally unnecessary and
is going to be a huge electric bill for the city. It will
present a real problem for people hanging out there in
the summer season.
All .areas with homeowners associations seem to
have pet projects and the most important project for Ft.
Lauderdale is completely ignored: THE POLLUTION
OF OUR WATERWAYS. The minute you bring that

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CLIP & KEEP ABOARD


up there is a huge cry that everyone is against the
liveaboards. That is not true. We are all against
irresponsible liveaboards. It makes no sense that on the
west side of the Karen Canal there must be a five foot
easement on each side of our docks and no
liveaboards. On the east side of the Karen Canal which
is Hendricks Isle and Isle of Venice the boats are rafted
like firewood. Don't they have fires on that side? The
pollution by all the liveaboards is disgusting.
Why can't the owners of the properties on
Hendricks Isle and the Isle of Venice be forced to tie
into sewerage? I see by the ad in your paper that there
is a company that manufactures sanitation systems.
If Fort Lauderdale doesn't do something soon
about the pollution problem the city is going to be in
real trouble!
Mimi Stewart
Fort Lauderdale

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Commission cuts through the
abandoned vessel lip service

To the Editor:
Some time ago, after a futile five-month effort to
have a motor yacht removed from the canal between
Nassau and Okeechobee Lanes [Waterfront News,
Jan. 92] my wife wrote to Commissioner Scott Cowan
to ask for his help. Up to that point, the best we had
gotten from Broward County Zoning, the Broward
Sheriffs Office and the Florida Marine Patrol was lip
service, referral from one agency to the next, and
denial of jurisdiction.
Commissioner Cowan's written response was in
our mailbox within three days; within a week we had
an assurance from County Administrator Jack
Osterholt (through Cowan's office) that action would
be taken without delay. In a little more than a month,
the boat had been raised and removed. Unfortunately,
a boating accident, caused by the boat blocking the
waterway, occurred in the meantime.
We are very appreciative of the outstanding
assistance provided by Commissioner Scott Cowan
and his aide, Carol Fitzgerald; perhaps if we had
contacted them sooner, the accident would have been
prevented.
Edward' Mandt
Lauderdale Isles




Letters
c/o Waterfront News
1523 South Andrews Avenue
Fort Lauderdale Florida 33316



April 1992 Volume 9 Issue 1
Copyright Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1992
ISSN 8756-0038


News TM@


1523 So. ANDREWS AVE.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33316
PHONE (305) 524-9450
FAX (305) 524-9464
Dade, Palm Beach &Nationwide
Call 1-800-226-9464
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.


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Craig Lustgarten (Palm Beach)
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Dennis Pearson, Scott Wright
P Associated Press


The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories, art and
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Advertising rates are available upon request. To subscribe
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Ask Big Al -

marine mechanic


Question-
When I accelerate my motor and drop back down,
I hear a tremendous thump. When I just speed up
slowly, I don't hear it at all. The boat runs good except
for that thump as I advance and retard the engine.
Could it be the main bearing? I don't see anything at all
and nothing seems to be loose.
Harry
Answer-
Everything you say indicates a broken or loose
motor mount. With the hatches open, advance and
retard the throttle. Have the boat securely tied to the
dock and put it in forward. See if the engine lifts off
the stringers. Be careful! You will notice the engine tilt
away from a defective mount and thump as you bring
the throttle back down.
Al
Q-
I find water in my boat every time I go out for a
run in it. It is a fresh water tank. The water pump is
new as I replaced it as I felt that was where the water
was coming from. The salt water pump does not leak
any. All my hoses are tight and double clamped. Does
not leak at all ovemite and find no water in bilge in the
morning. Go out for a run and bilges are with water.
No leaks or bad hoses I can see.
Josie
A-
I would check my exhaust system. A cracked or
split muffler or exhaust pipe or hose could be dribbling
water into the bilge. This is extremely dangerous as
carbon monoxide gas could be also leaking into your
cabin or other parts of your boat. Lift your hatches and
see if water is coming from the back of your boat
down to the bilges. Usually you can smell the exhaust
if the leak is large. Check all hoses and mufflers and
outlet fittings.
Al
Q-
I was out last Sunday on the Intracoastal and it
was a mess speeding, big wakes, overloaded boats,
people sitting on the bow rails, etc. It seems there is no
control over anything. Maybe through your column
you could reach some of these people and advise or tell
them what to do or not to do. You risk your boat, your
family and your life on the water today.
Concerned


Letters


I really do not go out on the weekends anymore as
you are right about the mayhem on the water today.
We of the Coast Guard Auxiliary and the Power
Squadron give classes on boat safety and the Coast
Guard Auxiliary do vessel inspection and safety
seminars and rules of the road but people have to come
and enroll.
The courts are now sending us people who break
the rules but you can't catch them all. All these (7
miles per hour) rules and no wake zones are there
because of the inconsiderate few. Between the muscle
boats, the jet skis, and the speed demons the
Intracoastal looks like the Atlantic in a heavy storm.
Al
Q-
I have a twin engine cabin cruiser that I use about
once a week. Runs swell and I do most of the
maintenance myself. Nothing major, but oil changes,
filters, plugs, etc. On the last change the oil poured out
of the port engine more like water, thin and no
viscosity not like the other engine. I'm worried about
that and I'm wondering what could have caused that.
Hate to have a problem that I could correct now.
Sidney
A-
Whenever you check your oil you can also check
the viscosity or quality of your oil. When oil is being
thinned out by gas diluting it, it mostly comes from
your fuel pump having a cracked or split diaphragm.
This enters into the crankcase and thins out the oil. It
shows more oil on the dip stick and can in excessive
amounts cause ring and cylinder damage. Remove
your fuel pump and replace it and check your oil
regularly on both engines.
Al
Q-
I met you at the auxiliary building at Fort
Lauderdale when I took the auxiliary Boating Safety
and Seamanship. You gave us the Marine Engine
course and when I was out in my boat with my wife
and kids my boat quit and would not start.
SMy wife, who had taken the classes with me, said
she heard you say check your fuel filter, also other
things. I found a fuel line that had kinked and would
not allow fuel to flow freely and my engine did not get
gas.
We both thank you and want to let you and the
Coast Guard Auxiliary know that you really helped
this family. We got started and we and the kids got
back safely.
Frank and Sue


April 1992


Waterfront News


It makes all of us at the Coast Guard Auxiliary feel
good to hear that we are getting a positive response
from our lessons and courses we teach. Marine
Engines is only one of our courses. Navigational
Rules, Piloting, Trailoring, Legal Requirements, are
only some of our other classes.
Thank you for writing and tell your friends that
they should sign up for these courses. We also teach
weather and all types of safety tips.
Al




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



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8Waterfront News April 1992 Broward News


Riverwalk's boat a

By JEFFREY G. HARRELL
Waterfront News writer
FORT LAUDERDALE Riverwalk project
officials and commercial boat owners aren't exactly
losing sleep over access inconveniences construction is
causing along the banks of New River in downtown
Fort Lauderdale.
But, then, they're not exactly dismissing the
situation with a shrug of the shoulder, either.
"We had to shut down facilities around Riverwalk
due to liability considerations with the contract
workers," says Jamie Hart, supervisor of marine
facilities for the City of Fort Lauderdale.
"We also had to shift around some tenants, and
that wasn't the easiest thing to do. But we've got to
make do with what we have."
What city officials and private businessmen
associated with Riverwalk have is a $100 million-plus
renovation project that some say is currently leaving
little room for pedestrian traffic along the Riverwalk
bank due to Riverwalk's "linear park" theme. The
project's plans call for lush landscaping between the
river bank and the sidewalk, but some say the
landscaping and the river bank's natural design make
for limited access to the shore for those stepping off
boats.
"There's been some jaw-flapping about the
sidewalk on the north side (of New River)," says Bob
Bekoff, owner of a local water taxi business.
"Even if there were a motor yacht with a tide-ride
ladder, they couldn't use it because the walk isn't
exactly adjacent to the sidewalk. If you get out from
the slips, you might have to walk through some
landscaping."
Still, Bob Dugan, vice-president of Riverwalk
architects Ed Stone & Associates and project manager
of Riverwalk, says the area from the river onto
Riverwalk already provides adequate access.
"We originally addressed that facility as a linear
park with marine uses," Dugan says. "Some areas
were tight, limited in the amount of space available,
and we had to keep a soft surface adjacent to the
seawall. The result was some grass up against the
seawall, but there were never any hard and fast
requirements by the city to keep surfaces against the
seawall as hard surfaces."
Dugan also says the project's original criteria called
for the provision of privacy extended toward those
living aboard boats docked along Riverwalk's
boundaries. Riverwalk planners expect a high volume
of pedestrian traffic along the area's sidewalk,
especially during special events such as the monthly
jazz festivals and the Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival,
but Dugan says liveaboards shouldn't have to worry
about strangers hopping aboard their floating homes.
"The criteria for the design was also to provide
some level of privacy for boaters who lived on their
boats along New River by separating them from the
potentially large pedestrian population that is
expected," Dugan says.
"An area has been designated for larger tour boats
and a higher pedestrian volume between Southeast 1st
and Southeast 2nd, and the pedestrians generally need
a hard surface to get on and off the boat comfortably.
We felt that those living on boats didn't have a critical
need to get on or off their boat comfortably, and,
again, the whole idea was to separate those boaters
living on their boats from the high volume of
pedestrian traffic. That's why there is landscaping
between the river and the sidewalk in most of the area."
Hart says Dugan has a point; liveaboards shouldn't
be subject to high volumes of pedestrian traffic.
"I would have preferred more walking space on the
land side with adjacency to the seawall," Hart says.
"But it would have cost a fortune and they didn't have
much land to work with anyway. Besides, that's only
a minor problem. Very minor."
A bigger problem affecting boaters that has
surfaced involves the heavy construction work that is


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cutting into an already limited amount of dockage
space in the area. With the major portion of the
project's work completed between S.E. 1st and S.E.
5th, the incompleted area between S.E. 1st and
Brickell has presented some problems in the way of
dockage space.
"Dock-rental revenues are down from the
construction,"says Fort Lauderdale Mayor Jim Naugle.
"The projection was $700,000 (annually), but the
city's only been able to take in about $540,000."
Lower-than-expected revenues coupled with the
area's construction traffic could mean a revamping of
the dockage system along New River. Currently,
parallel dockage space is provided along the seawall
and boaters wishing to walk around Riverwalk are able
to bypass construction areas by walking to the
sidewalk from the adjoining property.
Dugan says it's up to the city to program the
dockage system.
"Previously," Dugan says, "the size of the boats
were such that they didn't pose a problem. Now, there
are bigger boats in the area. It's more of a matter of
programming by the city; the boats need to be
positioned according to the configuration of the
shoreline and to the availability of the provisional
facilities, like fueling facilities, in the area."
"Right now there's a problem because the dock is
tom apart at Bubier Park," says Beckoff. "But that's a
construction problem and they're going to put in a new
one. So, it's only a temporary problem."
According to Naugle, another temporary problem
has surfaced around the Cooley docks. "It's just sitting -
there without electrical wiring," he says. "They're
dragging their feet, and it's costing about $30,000 a
month. I'm really disappointed in Cooley's situation.
"I'm not real thrilled with the service centers
(electrical power boxes for docking boats to plug into)
they've put in," the mayor adds. "They're these flimsy
fiberglass things; they don't look like they would hold
up very well over a long period of time."
Still, says Bekoff, "A project of (Riverwalk's)
magnitude can be fixed. If they do some good
landscape planning and throw a few dollars at it, then
they can fix it"
Hart's dockage proposal, which was recently
approved by the Marine Advisory Board, is being


FAX
305-683-7939


F. Ludrdle Mim
587-1620 947-2607111


.y be temporary

viewed as a shot in the arm to the area's future dockage
situation. The four-point plan calls for:
1. Day Dockage Dockage space for boaters
who want to spend the day at a Riverwalk activity,
such as the monthly jazz festival or the Seafood
Festival. The plan provides space for boaters to dock
their boats for up to 24 hours.
2. Seasonal Dockage The seasonal dockage
facet of the plan provides up to six months dockage
space for boaters participating in transient activities.
3. Commercial Dockage Space around Brickell
Avenue will be provided for charter boats, sightseeing
boats and other commercial boating operations
provided there is enough off-street parking to handle
the traffic patronizing the commercial boating
businesses.
4. Long-term Dockage The plan's final facet
provides dockage space for liveaboards. So far, two
facilities will handle long-term dockage space:
Cooley's Landing Marina and the 1,000 feet of
dockage space at Sailboat Bend.
Still, Hart is holding his breath since land leases
key to expansion of day-dockage areas have yet to be
completed.
"We can't do much of anything until those leases
are completed," says Hart.
In spite of the problems, boaters, the city and the
contractors have all gotten along minus any
extraordinary amount of bickering. For the most part,
Riverwalk has been a city-financed project laced with
looming political implications since the project's
thinking stages, yet, public officials and the private
business sector have managed to work together with a
minimum of animosity directed toward each other in
public and virtually no instances of the usual name-
calling.
"We've had our problems and our differences,"
says Hart, "but we all work pretty close together.
"Time has been a major concern of mine, and not
all of the project has met the time specifications that
were originally set.-But I'm still amazed that we can
do these things in the amount of time they've been
done."


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Ft. Laud. FL 33312


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Broward News April 1992 Waterfront News 9


Political changes in store


for Marine Advisory Board
By M.G. SWIFT waterfront usage issue.
Waterfront News writer It may depend on who Naugle and Keno name to
the board and how newcomer Irwin Siegel comes


FORT LAUDERDALE With current long-time
chairman Arne Carlson stepping down from the
Marine Advisory Board, the newly appointed panel
which takes office later this spring, will elect new
leadership.
Sources say a power struggle may ensue.
Two possible successors are waterfront civic
activist Sonny Irons of Riverside Park, and Las Olas
attorney Hugh Chappell.
Both were renominated to the MAB for the 1992-
'93 session by City Commissioner Jack Latona who
represents the southwest section of the city.
Irons is known as a staunch supporter of liberal
dock usage, city policies and the marine industry.
Chappell, on the other hand, believes in
conserving the integrity of single family waterfront
neighborhoods and fears a creeping "commercial
intrusion" into the city's residential waterways.
MAB Vice Chairman Chris Jacoby is also
resigning in April. Board member Jim McKee has not
been renominated by City Commissioner Cary Keno of
Victoria Park. Keno said he is unsure whether or not
he is going to rename Shady Banks Realtor Bruce
Tyrrell to the advisory panel.
Each member of the commission has three seats to
fill on the 15-member board. By March 19, only two
new panelists newspaperman and United States
Coast Guard Auxiliary leader Irwin Siegel and Coral
Ridge attorney Bruce Leary were named to the
incoming MAB.
Mayor Jim Naugle is holding off on naming his
last MAB pick until the April 7 City Commission
meeting. Naugle is said to be considering several
candidates, including Shady Banks court reporter Guy
Von Wiegand.
Though the City Commission recently voted 4-1 in
favor of gutting an old city ordinance governing dock
rentals in residential neighborhoods, an informal straw
poll of the incoming MAB members predicts that six
would vote in favor of dock rentals, six opposed and
three undecided or unknown.
No matter who takes over as MAB chairman, the
board is likely to swerve to the right or left on the


down on dock rentals.
A telltale sign of the political bent of the new board
will probably be indicated at the panel's May 7
meeting.
Listed below is the new Marine Advisory Board
roster as was recorded in late March.
City Commissioner Jack Latona has chosen::
*Sonny Irons (i)
*Hugh Chapppell (i)
*Jack Malloy (i)
Commissioner John Aurelius has tabbed:
*Bryan Leary
*Binni Sweeney (i)
*Dennis Nusser (i)
Commissioner Carlton Moore has renominated:
*Charles Bames (i)
*Marty Martindale (i)
*Brett Bass (i)
Commissioner Cary Keno has named:
-Paul Sallarulo (i)
*Irwin Siegel
*and is "leaning towards" Bruce Tyrrell (i
Mayor Jim Naugle has picked:
*Bob Bekoff (i)
*Bill Aubrey (i)
*to be announced April 7
(i) = incumbent MAB panelist.

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10 Waterfront News April 1992 Dade News


New hurricane manual to be sent to Dade boaters


By HANK JONES
Waterfront News writer
MIAMI --The first definitive report for marine
interests on preparing for a hurricane is being crafted
by Kate Hale and her staff. Hale is Director of
Emergency Planning for Dade County.
It is an effort that could produce results for boaters
nationally, in generic terms, with special specific-
benefits for South Florida boaters, residents and
waterfront property owners, as well as boatyards and
marinas.
The report will be presented at a National
Hurricane Conference April 8-10 at Norfolk, VA.
Once finalized and adopted, it will be mailed to all
registered boat owners in Dade County.
"Wehave no budget for a larger mailing, although
we are seeking sponsors who may be willing to
provide copies to interested boaters in South Florida
and throughout the country," Hale said.
Funding for the project came from Florida Inland
Navigation District (FIND) and from the South Florida
Water Management District, with the Boater's
Improvement Fund also contributing, Hale said.
She is currently soliciting South Florida
recreational boating interests in an effort to gain greater
circulation for the manual. Local need is dramatic.
Hale reported 95,000 boats registered in the area
between Deerfield Beach and Key Largo. Additional
cruising yachts also could be caught within South
Florida should a hurricane strike.
The stark and dramatic issue Hale presents to
boaters and others living within hurricane evacuation
zones is simple.
"With a storm of major proportions, high tide and
a marked storm surge, it might only depend on which
quadrant of an incoming storm struck this portion of
the coast," Hale said.
In a worst-case scenario, she said, "Not to decide
to evacuate is to decide to die. I hope people who
resolve to ride out the storm under dangerous


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conditions won't suddenly call my office and ask for a
rescue effort. There will be no help available."
She said 90 percent of the local boating population
is inexperienced when it comes to confronting and
surviving a hurricane, much less a major storm with
winds approaching 125 miles an hour.
In addition, Hale reported, meteorological
breakthroughs resulting from use of new surface
doppler radar show that tornadoes, microbursts and
wind shears do exist within hurricanes. Such
phenomena had not been considered to be threats
during tropical storms.
As hurricane danger approaches, Hale said,
potential rescue craft won't be available. The U.S.
Coast Guard, Florida Marine Patrol, and local police
and rescue agencies are expected to remove boats from
the water for safety. These are vessels expected to be
in great demand after the storm, and their preservation
is important.
Crew members aboard boats will be on their own.
Similarly, residents on shore, especially the
elderly, infirm and those living on barrier islands like
Miami Beach, Fort Lauderdale's beach and Palm
Beach, may quickly become beyond help when
evacuation begins.
Electric service will be questionable as lines go
down and many emergency generators, installed in
basements or sub-surface garages will be flooded out
by tides and/or a storm surge.
Along Hollywood Beach, for example, even
"normal" spring and fall tides put State Road A1A
under water when the Intracoastal Waterway floods its
banks.
Ashore, Hale persisted, potential for rescue is little
better than for those trying to survive aboard boats.
Refugees will flood roads leading inland. Invariably
there will be accidents, debris on road surfaces and
blocking traffic. Glass from broken windows and
other road hazards will make driving difficult, or
impossible. The nature of emergency vehicles, riding
high on the road, gives them a sail effect in high


Call the
Waterfront News
to place a
classified ad.
1-800-226-9464
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winds. Once it becomes dangerous to operate over the
road even these vehicles will be removed from service
since need for them will be far more pressing after a
storm. Hurricane Hugo demonstrated this in dramatic
fashion.
For boaters, there appear to be few, if any
hurricane refuges. Hale discounts the Miami River as a
safe haven. The Water Management District already
has announced that under certain conditions, to
minimize major life-threatening flooding inland, waters
from Lake Okeechobee and the Everglades may be
released to rush downstream even as the tide is at its
highest and a storm surge pushes water levels to
record highs.
The agenda calls for the newly-authorized plan to
be available by May which may or may not provide
boating interests with time to implement any actions
before hurricane season opens June 15.
Long-time Florida residents know the area is
overdue for a major hurricane. Each year only lowers
the odds that Dade, Broward, Palm Beach, Monroe
and Martin Counties will be in the path of the next big
wind.
Hale is one of the dedicated people in South
Florida who "cry wolf" year after year. Because so
few Floridians have experienced a hurricane, the next
major storm is likely to be devastating.
One statistic underlines the potential for tragedy.
Authorities now discuss a 30-hour time frame to
evacuate the Keys, thus posing the possibility many
evacuees will be caught on the open road south of
Florida City or on Florida's Turnpike should a
hurricane strike the low-lying islands.
There are questions that Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach barrier islands can be evacuated in 24 hours.
Should a vital bridge be knocked out or a stretch of
A1A be closed the toll could become incalculable.
Informed boat owners know Dade's flotilla plan to
evacuate boats has been abandoned. Broward's plan
exists on paper, but there are few inland hurricane
holes available.
With so much of Lake Worth providing exposed
waters in Palm Beach County, and no extensive access
to the west, marine interests face equal peril.
As never before, Hale's. message, and the new
hurricane manual, should be understood and acted
upon.
Sheer numbers of individuals combined with lack
of hurricane experience make early response time in
seeking safety paramount.


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News


April 1992


Waterfront News


Speed zone challenge thwarted


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
RIVIERIA BEACH A marina owner's year-
long court battle to nullify three 25-mph speed zones
in effect in Palm Beach County's Intracoastal
Waterway has been thwarted again.
Recently, Old Slip Marina owner John Sprague
presented final oral arguments for his case at the First
District Court of Appeals in Tallahassee. The court
refused to make a decision on the issue, thereby


Palm Beach nautical briefs

Everglades cleanup approved

WEST PALM BEACH The South Florida
Water Management District has approved the
Everglades cleanup plan.
The plan calls for spending about $400 million
over the next several years to reduce pollution that is
flowing into the Everglades from area agriculture.
However, Glades residents and sugar interests are
complaining that the plan will hurt their livelihoods
because of its cost.

Boynton receives money to dredge

BOYNTON BEACH The city of Boynton has
obtained an $80,000 grant from the Florida Inland
Navigation District to dredge a channel at Boat Club
Park to provide safer boater access to the Intracoastal
Waterway.
The city is currently working its way through the
permitting process, which may include having to spend
$12,500 on mitigation due to sea grass loss expected
from the project.

Boca residents upset with 25-mph
speed zone

BOCA RATON Waterfront residents in Boca
Raton are concerned about damage to their docks and
seawalls since the 25-mph speed limit was enacted
along the Intracoastal Waterway.
Residents are complaining that boaters are
speeding through a half-mile stretch of ICW just north
of the Palmetto Park Road Bridge, which used to be
designated as a no-wake zone.
Department of Natural Resources officials
responded that the particular stretch of ICW in question
has not been designated as a manatee protection area
and thus boaters needs have to be considered.





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affirming the prior court's ruling.
Sprague has been fighting a Department of Natural
Resources (DNR) rule which enacted 25-mph speed
limits on three stretches of the ICW: from the Martin
County line to the SR 707 bridge, from the Indiantown
Road bridge to the Parker Bridge in Lake Worth, and
in south Palm Beach County from the Ocean Avenue
bridge in Boynton Beach to the Broward County line.
Sprague and other boaters claim they were caught
off-guard when Governor Lawton Chiles and the
Cabinet enacted the emergency speed zones which then
became permanent.
Sprague stated: "We always believed DNR short-
circuited the proper procedure in developing a rule; the
department noticed an innocuous small seasonal 25-
mph zone in the very north end of the county, and later
amended that rule after the time to challenge the
proposed rule had expired, which changed 1.3 miles
of regulated waterway to 21 miles of Palm Beach
County ICW which now has the 25-mph limit.
Sprague, who is currently vice-president of Palm
Beach County's Marine Industries Association, cites
several reasons for wanting to have the zones
dismantled.
They include a low manatee mortality rate in the
county, water and jet skiers who can't run at 25-mph,
and boats which can't maintain that speed without
causing larger-than-needed wakes.
Sprague, whose original challenge to the rule was
thrown out in a Florida administrative hearing because
it was not filed within the allowable time period of 21
days after the rule was enacted, said he continues to
appeal the decision because he feels boaters were
dumped on with little prior warning or public
discussion of the potential problems with the rule.
Sprague asserted: "Regardless of the outcome of
this court's ruling, I will file another rule challenge to
the 25-mph speed zones because they are arbitrary and
capricious; they (DNR) never gave the Manatee
Protection and Boater Safety Plan developed by all
concerned interests a chance to work before adding
these zones."
Sprague, who said revised manatee counts show
that the manatee population is much larger than
previously thought, says he is not a manatee hater but
that the speed zones are unnecessary because 90
percent of the manatees are swimming and feeding in
the slow and idle speed buffers which are located
throughout the county.

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Palm Beach Squadron
elects new commando

By BOB KUSHNER
Special to the Waterfront News
Kenneth P. MacPherson, a 15-year resident of
Singer Island has been elected Commander of the 400-
member Palm Beach Power Squadron, one of the
largest and most active boating groups in the state.
A Harvard graduate and a decorated combat
infantry veteran of World War II, MacPherson will be
installed with five other squadron officers at the
Change of Watch ceremonies on March 20, 1992, at 9
p.m. at the Beach Club, Palm Beach. The others, all
Lt. Commanders, are:'Margaret A. Roselli of Palm
Beach Gardens, Executive Officer; Charles J.
O'Connor of Tequesta, Education Officer; Herbert N.
Waze of Boca Raton, Administratiave Officer, Rodney
G. Landsman, of Jupiter, Secretary; and Sidney C.
Shapiro of West Palm Beach, Treasurer.
MacPherson, a native of Massachusetts, became
active in local community affairs shortly after he and
his wife, Abby, retired to Singer Island from
Wellesley, Mass., where he was the owner-operator of
a travel agency. As a Floridian, he has been a board
member and past president of a Singer Island
condominium and a former vice-president and a
director for 12 years of the Singer Island Civic
Association.
An avid boater, MacPherson joined the Palm
Beach Power Squadron seven years ago and has
participated in many of the unit's regular cruises to the
Bahamas and the Keys. More recently, while serving
as Executive Officer of the non-profit group, which
specializes in marine safety courses for both power
and sail boaters, he taught the Squadron's Instructor
Qualification class.
In World War II, he served as a platoon sergeant
with U.S. ski troops on the Italian front, earning two
Bronze Stars in addition to the Combat Infantryman's
Badge and several Battle Stars.
The MacPhersons do their boating aboard the
"Nessie III," their 38' sportfish cruiser. They have
four grown children, two sons and two daughters, and
12 grandchildren.
They also have adopted three foster children in
Nepal.






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12 Waterfront News April 1992 Cruising
] I I- I


Water rights conference


stresses many boater concerns


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer

STUART, Fla. Close to 200 people from all
over the country attended the National Water Rights
Conference held in Stuart recently.
The conference, hosted by Concerned Boaters,
featured an assortment of government agency officials,
legal experts, and other well-informed individuals who
presented information on a number of water rights
issues, such as the public trust doctrine, anchoring,
liveaboards, marina access, and navigational
regulations.
Valerie Jones, president of Concerned Boaters,
stated, "I think the conference was a real success -
we had an excellent cross-section of people attending,
with over half of them coming from outside of
Florida."
The keynote speaker of the event, Coastal States
Organization director David Slade, attempted to define
individuals' rights in terms of the public trust doctrine,
which gives people certain rights to the land, water,
and living resources located from the mean high tide
mark on down.
Slade related that anyone lawfully allowed to live
in the U.S. is a beneficiary of the public trust doctrine
and thus has the right to fish, navigate, and recreate in
public trust waters.
One of the major issues that was discussed at the
conference was the regulation of liveaboards.
Currently, under the public trust doctrine, a person
who is anchored and not navigating does not have a
legal right to be at their chosen location.
Because of complaints from waterfront property
owners and others, liveaboards all over the country
have been assaulted with increasing numbers of
regulations. Florida's Department of Natural
Resources (DNR), for example, is in the process of
making a new rule which would redefine liveaboards
and perhaps further restrict them throughout the state.
University of Florida marine expert Gustavo
Antonini related that liveaboards are an integral part of
the communities in which they live, and have a
positive social and economic impact on their
communities.
Craig Wanous, editor of Living Aboard, related
that the bad press received by liveaboards is largely
unwarranted. In compiling a profile of liveaboards
who make their home in the Florida Keys, Wanous
reported that only three percent of the liveaboard
population is considered "mavericks" or social
dropouts.
According to his survey results, 47 percent of
liveaboards have an annual income of 25-75K, and 40
percent have incomes over 70K. Only 13 percent of
those liveaboards surveyed had incomes below 25K.
Wanous estimates that there are presently about
70,000 liveaboards throughout the U.S., of which 80
percent are couples.
As a result of the conference, members of
Concerned Boaters, a group which represents almost
2,000 boaters nationwide, are in the process of
drawing up an action plan to work on liveaboard and


other issues of concern to boaters.
Ron Salvadore, vice-president of Concerned
Boaters, believes that the problem which needs to be
addressed is the abundance of local regulations and
rules that are being passed by municipalities under the
Home Rule Powers Act.
Salvadore believes that it's too expensive to fight
local rules in court and that it would be more
productive to promote state and federal laws which
would supersede local rules and give boaters fair usage
of the waterways.
Salvadore stated, "If DNR is intent on making
rules, they should make some boater-friendly rules,
such as setting aside more Coast Guard designated
anchorages and shoreside facilities."

1992 SORC final results


Best four of five races scored:
Class IMS-


Sailboat
Gaucho
Kropp Duster
Moxie
Dancer
Titan VI
Wonder
Full Cry


PHRF-Class A-
Presto
Runaway
Top Gun
Brigadoon V
Irish Rover
Gold Digger
Jack Knife
Equation
Wildside
Baleen
Renegade
Looker
Spanish Fly
Boadicea
PHFR-Class B-
Big Time
Polar Bear
Ariel Pe
Island Bird
Le Compromis
Scirocco
Cannonball
Eagle
Sloop DeVille
Hot Air mI
Centennial
The Fast Lane
Ridiculous
Hot Sauce
PHRF-Class C-
Flak
Green Jeans
Zoo
Canned Heat
Cowboy
UHU
Babe Ruthless


Skipper
Peter Gordon
Charles Kropp
George Collins
William Steitz
Thomas Hill
S.Van Dyck
Robt Crompton


Peter Goltra
A. Dellechiate
Chas Schulman
Braxton/Roth
Wm McCormick
James Bishop
Jack Greenberg
Bill Alcott
H.L Whidden
Raoul Engel
Kenneth Meade
Lorin Frank
Jose Suarez Hoyos
Hobbs/Fifer

Lee Imbrie
Gaylord Wood
acock/Rimmel
Joel Wynne
Doren/Ryder
John Martin
Culbertson/Poole
Joe Byars
Edward Racker
David Berg
Larry Marks
John Greeven
Bob Cabral
Ronald Roberts

Brian Rikley
Ross Bechard
Ron Sisson
Chas Lawrence
Teri-Ross Icyda
Dick Steffen
Paul Seltzer


Points
3.00
8.75
19.00
19.00
DNF
DNF
DNF


6.50
11.50
14.00
22.00
DNF






DNF


4.25
9.00
16.00



DNF








8.75
9.50
10.75
17.00
17.00
26.00


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Admiralty April 1992 Waterfront News 13


Laws for a water-based society


By HERB MARKOW
Special to the Waterfront News
Admiralty law has been around a long time, so
what's so special about small boat law?
Small boat law, facing in a non-traditional
direction, deals with pleasure boating activities in a
water-based society.
Meaning what?
For some 2000 years, admiralty covered the laws
of shipping. These vessels were, and are, meant to"
stay at sea to earn money for their owners by carrying
cargo, passengers and trading. While tied to shore,
they don't make money. Conversely, a pleasure boat is
meant to be tied to the land at the pleasure of its owner.
By definition, it is prohibited from commerce or
money making except for certain regulated activities.
The average pleasure boat's offshore endurance for
longer than a weekend calls for extensive preparation
as it must return to shore quickly for land-based
support fuel, water, food, shelter from bad weather
- just look at the stack of bills and the dates and
reasons they were incurred.
Granting the obvious, What is this mysterious
water-based society?
It is a descriptive label for an emerging
phenomenon in boating. Admiralty law has been
extensively documented over time. Congress and the
courts have begun to drag it into the 20th Century in
the face of some issues raised by pleasure boats, but it
is a subject matter essentially beyond pleasure boat
interests except for certain deep foundational roots.
Pleasure boat concerns (which, for commonality of
interest can include small commercial vessels as harbor
craft, fishing boats, work boats) are touched only
fleetingly in modem admiralty texts. Before World
War II, the courts treated pleasure boats as small ships,
but the boating explosion of the past 40 years
compelled court recognition that pleasure boating
doctrines are diverging from admiralty. The challenge


of small boat law is to organize the new doctrines into
a new discipline.
Water-based society sounds like deep philosophy.
It is, but to lighten up, take a marina example: Courts
have defined marinas as any facilities for sale, repair,
rental, storage, and servicing of boats, or docks or
basins providing secure moorings for motorboats and
yachts and often offering supplies, repairs, and other
facilities. But for the water-based society we expand
the idea: A marina is a trailer park in the water, a trailer
park is a town without a cemetery. Here the occupant
or marina operator suddenly faces on the water the
whole spectrum of land-based communal worries
about road access, police and fire protection, water,
electricity, sewage, garbage, trash, basic
environmental protection, land use, amenities,
schooling, civic support, and who pays what to
whom, and how. Such are not covered in admiralty
texts because these extensively involve land-based law.
Ask your local city manager anywhere among
Florida's waterfront communities.
Taking the pleasure out of pleasure boating has
been the intrusion of drug smuggling by small boats
which merge so easily among pleasure boats whose
operators don't contemplate learning the law of search
and seizure. Examples go on and on, but as they say in
electronic broadcast media: Stay tuned.
Apart from academics, why should boaters care
about such niceties?
Perceive or not, like it or not, this fabric of law
overlays conduct and activities of the individual boater
or the professional in the industry who bellies up to his
counter to face the problems of the day. Accordingly,
in the classroom we stress litigation repellant, or how
to avoid cruising in hot water. We don't mean how to
drive a boat. In a recent decision, the judge noted
Voltaire's observation that he suffered ruination only
twice in his life: once when he lost a lawsuit, and once
again when he won one.


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14 WaterfrontNews April 1992 Commerce


Marina association pins its hopes on shopping area


By JENNIFER HEIT
Waterfront New writer
To business owners along State Road 84,
billboard rising over 1-95 says it all.
"You're entering Marina Mile 84," reads the bl
and white sign. And if future plans pan out, the si
will one day lead traffic to a trendy mari
marketplace.
Ideally, the area will feature a smorgasbord
water-related businesses. A one stop shoppil
destination for boating enthusiasts.
Still in the early stages, the vision has yet to be
fruit. But since the Marina Mile 84 Association w
formed over a year ago, slowly changes are coming
about, supporters say.
"It's not too soon to tell," says Phillip Chrysler,
board member of the association and a partner
Marina 84. "For a one-year-old association, there
been real growth."
The marketing strategy is a last ditch effort
revitalize the once thriving State Road 84, a victim o

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at During that time, 18 businesses failed. As
e's construction enveloped the area west of 1-95 to
Southwest 30th Road, potential customers opted to
to conduct business in a more accessible location.
of Couple that dilemma with a sluggish economy,
slowed even further by the controversial luxury boat
~- B gi





tax, say marine merchants.
. "There's only one way to go and that's up," said
S John Russell of Marina Bay. "It really couldn't get any
S worse."
The city of Dania, which annexed the south side of
State Road 84 in 1990, has pumped $60,000 into
organizing the association. The idea was to pull
together merchants from both the north and south side
of the road so the overall area would profit.
"What happens on our side benefits the whole
side," Dania City Manager Robert Flatley said. "The
idea is tq tell the boating public they're [the businesses]
there."
Currently, a master plan is in the works.


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Association members meet monthly at the Holiday Inn,
2275 State Rd. 84, to discuss issues.
"This is a positive self-help approach," said Frank
Herhold, president of the Marine Industries
Association. "It's given much needed publicity to an
area that has been neglected for too long."
Upcoming plans for the Mile call for landscaping
and road improvements.
A legislative bill that would officially adopt the
Marina Mile Association name is awaiting Gov.
Lawton Chiles signature. The bill, which has already
been approved, allows the name to appear on state
traffic signs.
And the Florida DOT is expected to begin a road
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A proposed $400,000 dredging project of the New
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PLEASE SEE MARINA MILE, page 15


Commercial Marine Residential




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Commerce April 1992 WaterfrontNews 15


South Fork New River businesses organize neighborhood trade district


MARINA MILE, FROM page 14
marinas, boating businesses, hotels and restaurants,
Mile members hope.
But progress could be stymied because of the
limited finances of many merchants.
"It's tough," Herhold said. "There's a lack of
capital to make improvements. You have to convince
property owners it's worthwhile to invest to upgrade


their properties."
So far, 20 of 60 business owners along State Road-
84 have joined the association," said Bill Bigger,
Marina Mile president. Building membership is a
constant goal.
"We want everybody to develop their business to
the best potential use," he said. "We know it's going
to take years."
The concept of a marine marketplace seems logical,


supporters say.
"A person buying a boat has to afford it. It's very
convenient to have everyone they deal with within
shouting distance."
By banning together, businesses owners say they
have formed a support network.
"Communication is the key," Flatley said.
For information on the next Marina Mile 84
Association meeting call 921-8700.


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16 Waterfront News April 1992 Marine Community

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wed

1 Eastern Si
ME-AVMoon on Equt
A rR TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLEMon onpl EqU
ATABLF West Palm Beat
Sgigh Low fishing clinic, 7 p.rr
AigRBoca Inlet .T T. TOIE -LoCruising the Bah
Boca Inlet ......................... +08 Minutes ......................... +17 Gulfstream Sailing::

Hillsboro Inlet ............31 ............................. -50 Marine Fisheries
Cuterfiefd Bear+................+11 mano Bach
Bahia Mar. ........... .-20 .... ....... .................. -18 8:30 a.m., Crystal
SPort Everglades................... .. ................... .. -62 795-4211;
.Dania Cut Off ...................... +45 .................................. +28 Pompano Beach,
Davie Bridge ....................... +40 ......... I....................... +40 Navy League of tt
Haulover Inlet ................... +38 ............. ............... +39 meeting. Call 785-2
*In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE:thetimes Government Cut (Miami) ............'.-39 .................. .. ......-56 High +
milltaryandthetldh ightsare ln boveoirbe baseline: Andrews Avenue over New River in Downtown Fort Lauderdale. Time 0142*0-
low "mean low tide". A figure above the time Indicates a
high tide whereas a figure below is a low tide. Low 0.1'

5 Eastern Daylight Saving Time 6 7 8
Sunday Jazz Brunch, Riverwalk, Fort Commodores' Club of America, Fort Marine Industry Night, Charley's Crab, "Crusing the A
Lauderdale, 11 a.m. Call 761-5359. Lauderdale chapter, Flaming Pit Restaurant, Fort Lauderdale, 5 p.m. Call 561-4800. Sailing Club, Galler
Gulfstream Sailing Club, North Coastal Pompano. Call 497 276-7085.' Fairwinds Single Sailors, meets 7 p.m. Call 938-051
Race. Call 563-5988. Jazz Night, Pier 66. Call 525-6666. Tuesday. Call (407) 391-6861. Miami River Dh
Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North Beach Marine Geology, spring term course at Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north a.m., Miami River
Park, 6 p.m. Cal 926-2444. Nova Oceanographic Center. Call 920-1909. Broward. Call 941-1631. Pompano Beach.
Poetry in the Woods, Secret Woods Beach Redevelopment Board, Fort Grenada Easter Regatta, Caribbean. Call board meeting. Cal
Nature Center, Fort Lauderdale, 1:30 .p.m. Lauderdale, meets 3:30 p.m. Call 761-5002. (800) 927-9554. South Florida Di
Call 791-1030. Young at Heart Club, senior group Sierra Club, meets 7 p.m. Call 941-0479. Hollywood. Call 98
Riverside Park, Civic Assoc., 4 p.m., meeting 1 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. Lighthouse Point Saltwater Surf Club Mee
Riverside Park Pavilion, Ft Lauderdale. Call 564-6282. Sportsman Association, directors Coral Springs Dr, ..
Fort Pierce Boat Show, through April 5, Gulfstream Sailing Club, board meeting meeting. Call 566-1882. Broward Shell Cl
St. Lucie County Civic Center. Call (407) Call 987-2652. Beach Rec Center..
987-9204
High +2+2.' 2.1' +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' +2.1'
Time 0512*1049.1724.2133 0553.1130-1807 0012-0638-1215-2250 0102.0729'
Low +0.1' -0.2' +0.1' -0.2' +0.2' -0.1' +0.3'

12 13 14 15
Palm Sunday Moon in Perigee Waterfront Advisory Board, City of Boat Repair, Cora
Chub Cay, His & Her Tournament, Swimming Meet, International Swimming Miami. Call 579-6961. 448-1639.
Bahamas. Call (800) 32-SPORT. Hall of Fame, Call 462-6536. Fairwinds Single Sailors. Call (407) Friends of Think L
Beach Clean-up, Week of the Ocean event. Barbados, Fourth One Day International, 391-6861. for peole ith AIDS
Call 791-0202. West Indies vs. Australia. Call (800) 32- Single Sailors Social & Sail or 653-6164.
Gulfstream Sailing Club, ocean Spring SPORT. Planning, meets Tuesdays 6 p.m., north The Searchers
race. Call 563-5988. Jazz Night, Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale. Call Broward. Call 941-1631. Lauderdale Film Fes
Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North 525-6666. Sierra Club, meeting at Fern Forest Boating coursesrir
Beach Park, 6 p.m. Cal 926-2444. Boating courses in: Boca Raton call 391- Nature Center, 7-10 p.m., Pompano Beach. 3600, Lighthousd
Courtesy Marine Examinations in: -3600, Lighthouse Pt 971-0648, Fort Call 493-7760. Lauderdale 462-4A
Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421- Lauderdale 462-4497, Hollywood 922 Gulfstream Sailing Club, meets 8 p.m., 5043, North Mian
7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano -5043, North Miami Beach 939-BOAT. Riverside Hotel, Ft Lauderdale. Call 987- Hollywood, 961-414;
782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort Hollywood 961-4147, Palm Beach Power 2652. (407) 744-2904 or
LaJudArd4j&l 46-.O00l4 Dknia 962-8766 (407) 744-2904 or 626-2815.
High +2.0' +2.1' +2.1' +2.2' -o 1 V, +2.
Time 0517.1152.1747 0023.0617.1252.1849 0122-0711-1346.1944 0216.080
Low +0.1' +0.3' -0.1' -0.1' -0.2' -0.1'

19 20 21 22
Easter Sunday 15 National Long Distance Swimming Moon farthest South of Equator Lighthouse
National Week of the Ocean, Call 462- Championships, Swimming Hall of Fame. YMCA National Swimming & Diving, Sportsman Assc
5573.National Week of the Ocean, CallCall 462-6536. through April 24. Call 523-0994. meeting. Call 566-1
Fort Lauderdale Beach Broward Women's Sailing Assoc, Miami River Ma
Earth Day Celebration, Tradewinds Redevelopment Board, meets 3:30 p.m. meets at Bahia Cabana, Fort Lauderdale. Call a.m., City Club o
Park. Call 357-8115. Call 761-5002. 989-4294. Center. 285-1864.
Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Center. 285-1864.
761-5363. Spring Break Camp, Pembroke Pines, 8 Marine Industry Night, Charley's Greater Miami S
Courtesy Marine Examinations: a.m. Call 437-0500. Crab, 5 p.m. Call 561-4800. Rosensteil School,
Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421- Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4.p.m., every Fairwinds Single Sailors, Call (407) 5190.
7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano day, Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500 391-6861. West Palm Beach
782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale, call 523-0994. Broward Women's Sailing Assoc., 7 p.m. Call (407) 8
Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766, Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call meets 6:30 p.m., Bahia Cabana, Fort C-Gulls, 8 p.m.,
Hollywood 865-7511. 761-5363. Lauderdale. Call 989-4294. Club, Miami. Call 4
' High +2.2' +2.3' +2.1' +1.8' +1.8' +2.0'
Time 0521.1059.1734.2338 0605.1142.1818 0536.1213.1808 0109.07:
Low 0.0' -0.3' -0.1' 0.1' +0.4' -0.
26 27 28 29
Dr. Paul George Boat Tour, Miami Tom Callinan's Performing Tour, Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north Lap Swimming,
River, 10 a.m. Call 375-1625. Week of the Ocean. Call 523-6342. Broward. Call 941-1631. day, Swimming HE
Coral Gables House Dinner, b y Jazz Night, Pier 66. Call 525-6666. Fairwinds Single Sailors, Call (407) Seabreeze, Ft Laud
historian Dr. Paul George. Call 375-1625. Young at Heart Club, senior group meets 391-6861. Fort Lauderdale
The Annual Fern Show & Sale, Secret 1 to 3 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. Call Florida Marine Aquarium Society, 761-5363.
Woods Nature Center, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 564-6282. 7:30 p.m., Museum of Science, Miami. Call Boating courses Ih
791-1030. Boating courses in: Boca Raton call 391- 666-2226. 3600, Lighthouse
Courtesy Marine Examinations in: 3600, Lighthouse Pt 971-0648, Fort South Middle River Civic Assoc., call Lauderdale 462-4
Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421- Lauderdale 462-4497, Hollywood 922- for time & location 763-1010 or 467-2458. -5043, North Mia
7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano 5043, North Miami Beach 939-BOAT. "Float Fly," Radio-controlled seaplanes at Hollywood 961-414
782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort Hollywood 961-4147, Palm Beach Power Markham Park. Call 971-8330. (407) 744-2904 or
Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766, (407) 744-2904 or 626-2815. Boating courses in: Deerfield 975-7254,
Hollywood 865-7511. Pompano 782-7277, Coral Ridge 491-0012.

I High +1.7' +1.7' +1.8' +1.9' +1.
Time 0444*1123.1714.2343 0035.0622.1258.1855 0122.070
Low +0.5' +0.5' +0.3' +0.2' +0.3'







Calendar & Tide Tables April 1992 Waterfront News 17

.nesday Thursday Friday Saturday


andard Time 2 3 4
Broward County Marine Advisory, New Moon 8th Annual Fort Lauderdale Seafood
tor Cu meeting, 2 p.m., Fern Forest Nature Center, BVI Spring Regatta, Call (809) 494- Festival, today and Sunday, Bubier Park.
h Fishing Club, fly Pompano Beach. 3286. Call 463-4431.
. Call (407) 832-6780. Ft Lauderdale Marine Advisory, Marine Archaeological Council, author Spring Break Water Polo
imas, a seminar by the meeting, 7 p.m., City Hall. Willard Bascom lectures on "Black Sea Tournament, through April 7,

Club, 7 p.m., Galleria Sailing Singles, meets Crown Sterling Shipwrecks," Fort Lauderdale, 7:30 p.m. International Swimming Hall of Fame. Call
le. Call 938-0564. Suites Hotel, 6 p.m. Call 565-0775. Call 523-8890. 523-0994.
Commission, meets St. Petersburg Spring Boat Show, Sunset Street Fest, 5-8 p.m., Fort Gulfstream Sailing Club, South Coastal
liver, Florida. Call (904) through April 5, Bayfront Center Yacht Lauderdale. Call 566-2855. & Raft-up. Call 563-5988.
Basin. Call (800) 940-7642. South Florida Divers, social night. Call Star Gazing, Fox Observatory open to the
Gold Coast Council, Senior Citizens of Dania m t 921-0057. public second and forth Saturdays, Markham
United States board Citizens of Denia; meets 210057.
216. monthly, 9 a.m. Call 921-8700. Fort Lauderdle Charter Yacht Show, Park, Fort Lauderdale. Call 721-4159.
16. -. thrnigh April 5, Pir RR Majrin
1.9' +2.0' +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' +2.2' +2.1' +2.2' High
27-1357.1952 0220.0802.1433.2030 0257-0837.1508.2107 0334.0912.1545.2146 Time
0.0' +0.1' -0.1' 0.0' -0.2' 0.0' -0.2' Low

9 10 11
bacos," Gulfstream Power Boating Club, meets at Howard First Quarter Club Marine, overnight trip, Bayside,
la Mall, Fort Lauderdael, Johnston Hotel, 7:30 p.m., Pompano. Call New River Jazz Festival, Fort Miami. Call 755-5996.
i4. 755-5996. Lauderdale. Call 761-5358. Historic Tour, with Dr. Paul George,
vision meeting, 7:45 Sailing Singles of South Florida, Stranahan House Friday Social, Fort East Little Havana, Miami, 11 a.m. Call 375-
nn, 443-1967. meets 6 p.m. at the Crown Sterling Suites Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. 1625.
Gold Coast Council, Hotel, Fort Lauderdale. Call 565-0775. Sunset Street Fest, entertainment, food, Gulfstream Sailing Club, spring race.
785-2216. Royal Palm Audubon Society, meets Fort Lauderdale. Call 566-2855. Call 566-9965.
ers, meets 7:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m. in Boca Raton. Call 368-5517. Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 Interior & Exterior Yacht Designs, a
'-7539. Diga Dive Club, meets 8 p.m. in Miami. p.m. Call 926-2444. clinic at Sailorman, Fort Lauderdale. Call
ing, 7:30 p.m., 2500 Call 238-9754 or 387-0733. Friday Night Movies, T.Y. Park. Call 522-6716.
all 564-0202. Boating courses in: Deerfield 975-7254, 985-1980. Swim Meet, Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale. Call
ib, 7:30 p.m., Pompano Pompano 782-7277, Coral Ridge 491-0012, Adult & Jr Sailing Instruction, 4 p.m., 462-6267.
Call 925-6460 Ft Lauderdale 462-4497. Call St Lucie Sailing Club 407-334-2243. South Florida Divers, 8:30 a.m. dive.
Call 921-'0057.
-1.9' +2.0' +1.9' +1.9' +1.9' +1.9' +1.9' High
1309*1950 0159.0828.1411.2054 0303.0935.1523.2205 0411.1045.1637-2217 Time
0.0' +0.3' +0.1' +0.3' +0.1' +0.3' +0.1' Low.

1 6 1 7 1 8
Gables, 7 p.m. Call Greater Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing Full Moon Passover
Gables, 7 p.m. Assoc., meets 7:30 p.m. at the Riverside Good Friday Coconut Grove Historic Tour, with Dr.
fe, fundraising group Hotel. Call 525-7037. Hillsboro Sailing Club Cruise, Call 561- Paul George, 10 a.m. Call 375-1625.
7 p.m. Cfundraisg group475-07 Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club, meets 1550. Historical Workshop, the "Legacy of
7 p.m. 47:30 p.m. at the lighthouse Point Yacht Club. St. Barthelemy Cup Yacht Races, Native Americans," Fort Lauderdale, for
SCall 771-6349 or 785-9868. Caribbean. Call (212) 757-1125. kids 9-13. Call 463-4431.
1 Ca 563- 0500. Port Everglades Authority, meets 10 Spring Break Camp, Pembroke Pines. Shipcrafters Radio-controlled Model
ivah Call 563-0500.
Boca'Ratan'Call 391- a.m., Port Commission chambers, Call 437-0503. Ship & Boat Show, C.B. Smith Park,
Pt 971-0648, Fort administration building. 523-3404. Dave Mason Band, Musicians Exchange, Pembroke Pines, 8 a.m. Call 437-2650.
97 Hollywood 922- Sailing Singles, meets 6 p.m., Crown 8:30 p.m. Call 764-1912. Carifta Games, The Bahamas. Call (800)
i Beach 939-BOAT. Sterling Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale Beach. Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 32-SPORT.
Palm Beach Power Call 565-0775. p.m. Call 926-2444. American Merchant Marine Vets,
26-2815. : DIGA Dive Club, meets 8:15 p.m., 235- Friday Night Social, Stranahan House, meets 2 p.m. in Dania. Call 923-6256.
5069. Fort Lauderdale. Call 524-4736
+2.4 +2.3' +2.4' +2.3' +2.5' +2.3' +2.4' High
.-1435.2035 0305.0848.1522-2123 0352.0933-1607-2009 0437.1016.1651.2253 Time
-0.3' -0.1' -0.4' -0.1' -0.4' -0.1' -0.7' Low

23 24 25
toint Saltwater Florida Sports Development Last Quarter Moon in Apogee
=., monthly dinner Conference through April 25, Fort Dania Marine Flea Market, to April Pompano Beach Seafood Festival,
182.. 26.Call 920-7877 through April 26. Call 941-2940.
Lauderdale. Call (904) 488-8347.
ine Group, meets 8 Port Everglades Propeller Club, 7 Fort Lauderdale Billfish Tournament, Annual Small Boat Tournament, West
Miami, SE Financial p.m., call for location 523-1212. to April 26. Call 563-0385. Palm Beach Fishing Club., today and
p.m., call for location 523-1212. Downtown Festival of the Arts, to tomorrow. Call (407) 844-1724.
.ell Club, 7:30 p.m., Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, 6 p.m. Call April 26, Fort Lauderdale. Call 761-5363. Pro Beach Cat Challenge, St.
/irginia Key. Call 726- 565-0775. Lighthouse Point Saltwater Petersburg. Call (813) 960-1937.
Marine Council f 73 Sportsman Assoc., monthly dinner Gulfstream Sailing Club, Spring race.
Marine Council Breakfast, 7:30 a.m., Call 566-9965.
Fishing Club, meets 147 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables. 856-6206. meeting. Call 566-1882. Call 566-9965.
2-6780 17 Mracle Mle, Coral Gables 856-0206. Swimming Instruction, St. Lucie Sailing Radio Controlled Boat Day, Sailorman,
coconut Grove Sailing Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., Club. Call 407 985-1980. Fort Lauderdale. Call 522-6716.
4571. Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach, call Friday Fest, Bridgeside Square, Fort "Woodstock" Camping Trip, South
7932-0720. Lauderdale Call -q Florida Divers. Call 463-6365.
+1.8' +1.9' +1.7' +1.8' +1.6' +1.8' +1.6' High
8.1315.1951 0158.0831.1409.2044 0252.0928.1510.2143 0348.1027.1613.2244 Time
+0.4 +0.5' +0.3' | +0.5' +0.4' +0.5' +0.5 Low

30


10 a.m.-4 p.m., every
I of Fame Pool, 500
rdale, call 523-0994.
Events Hotline: call

Boca Raton call 391-
SPt 971-0648, Fort
197, Hollywood 922
ii Beach 939-BOAT.
Palm Beach Power
.26-2815.


Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat Show,
through May 3. Call 764-7642.
YMCA Masters National Swimming
Champs, International Swimming Hall of
Fame. Call 523-0994.
Sailing Singles, meets 6 p.m., Fort
Lauderdale. Call 565-0775.
Boating courses in: Deerfield 975-7254,
Pompano 782-7277, Coral Ridge 491-0012,
Ft Lauderdale 462-4497, Plantation 472-
7614, Hollywood 981-7746, Miami Shores
624-4974 & South Miami 266-1553.


Calendar items

Calendar items should be received at the
Waterfront News no later than the 15th of
the month, prior to the date of event.
Submissions should be typed or neatly
printed and Include only pertient details.
Mail submissions to: Community Calendar,
1523 South Andrews Ave; Fort Lauderdale,
Fl 33316 or fax 524-9464.


+2.0'
.1339.1939
+0.1'


+2.0'


+2.1'


0206.0745 1419.2021
-0.3' 0.0'


in~ ~~~ ..--b------- ?-.-----~ -.-~p~a--.'-*------.- *. --m~~rL --PP


High
Time
Low


--Kom""&6






18 Waterfront News April 1992 Fishing

Greater Miami Billfish Tournament hooked for April


By BRUCE BENSCH
Special to the Waterfront News
The Greater Miami Billfish Tournament is
scheduled for April 10-12, 1992.
Tournament headquarters will be the Dupont Plaza
Hotel, 300 Biscayne Boulevard Way. Weigh-in
festivities will be held at the Bayside Marketplace


Marina (Miamarina), 401 Biscayne Blvd.
This big game extravaganza is open to all anglers
and features divisions to appeal to practically every
preference in offshore fishing. Participants will
compete for cash and merchandise prizes valued at
approximately $150,000. In addition to the traditional
Master Angler Billfish Release competition, there are
substantial awards for Top Teams, Top Junior Angler,


Bask rblW iw, 1 -b%(ar -

_.- "Copyrighted Material -


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Available from Commercial News Providers"


S- c- ,


- I* b 4


Top Lady Angler, Top Big Boat Angler and Top Small
Boat Angler. Those who feel they have particular
proficiency are invited to enter the $500 per boat Pot of
Gold and $150 per boat Daily Double.
Dolphin, Wahoo, Tuna and King Mackerel will
bring big cash rewards in the Johnson
electronics/Metro-Dade Fun Fish Division. The R&S
Lure Company is sponsoring a Fun Fish Slam paying
$50,000 to an angler catching the top three of the four
Fun Fish species.
Dusky Marine is back aboard for 1992, sponsoring
the ever popular Dusky Amateur Division. Designed
for the family fisherman, the Amateur Division is
restricted to those who have not won a recent'South
Florida Triple Crown Tournament, do not use
professional crews and have not profited from the sale
of fish or seafood. Dusky is generously providing a
fully equipped Dusky 203 open fisherman with OMC
SysteMatched controls to the top amateur billfish
angler. New for '92 is the Dusky Triple Ripple, a
complete 300 hp Evinrude Sea Drive Engine to the
amateur who catches the three heaviest dolphin, wahoo
and tuna, a total combined weight. Additionally,
PLEASE SEE MIAMI BILLFISH, page 15


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Fishing April 1992 Waterfront News 19


MIAMI BILLFISH, FROM page 14

Dusky is providing merchandise prize packages worth
thousands of dollars to amateur Fun Fish division
winners.
This Tenth Anniversary Tournament coincides
with the Fifth Anniversary ofBayside Marketplace. In
celebration, there will be a three-day party at
Miamarina during the weigh-in festivities. Good food
and drink will be available at nominal prices. Blue
water fishing will be featured in pre-weigh-in
demonstrations and live bands will welcome
successful anglers back to the dock. Fireworks will
close each fishing day.
Participants are encouraged to overnight at
Miamarina for camaraderie and fun. Free dockage
during weigh-ins and reduced rates for overnighters
have been arranged with the City of Miami. For
reservations, call 305-579-6955.
The base entry fee is $150 per angler with
additional feees for those interested in participating in
selected divisions. Registration, Kick-Off Cocktail
Party and Captains' Meeting will be held at The
Dupont Plaza on Thursday, April 9, 1992 from 6:00
p.m. until 10:00 p.m. No entries will be accepted after
10:00 p.m For further information, call 305-754-0710
or write The Greater Miami Billfish Tournament, P.O.
Box 530551, Miami Shores, FL 33153-0551.
The Tournament is an independent, not-for-profit
corporation. All proceeds generated above production
costs are dedicated to offshore environmental
enhancement. The Tournament is a
participating event in the Saltwater Anglers Association
'92 Tournament Trail and all released billfish are
recognized by The Billfish Foundation and The
Metropolitan South Florida Fishing Tournament.


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fisheries as they relate to funds from sale of salt water
fishing licenses. DNR is seeking the most cost-
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The Fort Lauderdale Billfish Tournament has
moved its activities for the April 1992 Tournament to
Bahia Mar Hotel and Yachting Center, 801 Seabreeze
Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale.
This tournament will be the 54th running of the
semi-annual event. It will be held April 24, 25 and 26,
1992. Registration deadline will be April 23rd at the
kick-off party at the Bahia Mar Hotel. Registration
forms may be obtained by request from the tournament
or at local tackle shops and marinas.
Entry fees are $165 for adults and $75 for juniors
under age 16 accompanied by a registered angler.
For more information, call 305-563-0385 or fax
305-771-7726.


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Tournament results
March 13, 1992
Dania, Florida
The results of the second annual St. Patty's Day
Small Boat Fishing Tournament held on Saturday,
March 13, 1992 are as follows:
Heaviest overall fish -
lst-($1000)-Miss Vicki Hyde, 17 1/2 lb.
blackfin tuna, on Nothing Fancy;
2nd-($500)-Mr. Andrew Seigel, 15 lb. blackfin
tuna, on Flagin-Wagon;
3rd-($250)-Mr. Randy Hermiston, 12 lb.
blackfin tuna, on Making Waves.
There were no Junior Angler winners.
Heaviest kingfish-
Mr. Ken McDaniel, 10 lbs., on Salty Lady;
Heaviest dolphin-
Mr. Lanny Victor, 3 lbs., on Victorious;
Heaviest tuna-
Miss Vicki Hyde, 17 1/2 lbs, on Nothing Fancy
Heaviest wahoo-
Ms. Mary Thomas, 21 lbs., on Prince ofDania.
The tournament was held out of Harbor Towne
Marina on the Dania Cut-off Canal.


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20 Waterfront News April 1992 Commerce


Chartering your yacht? Consider the tax implications


By DAVID KENNEDY, CPA &
THOMAS OLIVETO, CPA
Special to the Waterfront News
In our current "soft" economy, many boat owners
are feeling the financial strain caused by high
maintenance costs. While many individuals are able to
absorb these rising costs, some are forced to re-
examine their willingness and ability to continue such
expenditures. In some extreme cases, owners have
been forced to sell their boats.
However, before any decision to charter is made,
there are several areas which should be carefully
scrutinized by the boat owner.
Chartering may have significant income tax
implications for the owner. The effect on the owner's
taxable income will depend on several factors. For
example, one of the governing factors will be the legal
form of business a corporation, a sole
proprietorship, or a partnership. It is important to
remember that a boat is a capital asset, which gives rise
to a taxable gain (or loss) on disposition. Depreciation
expense for the time used in chartering needs to be
taken into account. Also, depreciation taken as a
current deduction will be recaptured as income when
the boat is sold.
An owner-operator will be limited to the amount of
deductions he may take. Chartered time, idle time, and
personal use time must be calculated, recorded, and
documented. An owner-operator who actively
participates and spends his time chartering, captaining,
and managing his boat as a business will be treated


differently for federal income tax purposes than the
owner who merely lists his boat with a broker on a
part-time basis and does nothing further. The owner-
operator, for example, may have rental income and
deductions for the boat lease portion of the fees he
collects, and may have personal service income subject
to self employment taxes for the portion of revenues
which relates to his captaining fees. Under most
circumstances, the tax deductions which are generated
by offering the boat for charter will only serve to
reduce the amount of chartering fees generated by the
activity. The act of chartering for most boat owners
will be subject to the Passive Activity Rules of the
1986 Act, and the owner should understand how his
situation will be affected by the application of these
rules.
Any owner who is considering chartering his boat
should consult with his tax advisor before entering into
such a venture.
Finally, the legal implications should be
understood in advance of any chartering. An owner
would be well advised to contact the Coast Guard and
to consult with an attorney who is qualified in
admiralty law. You should have a good understanding
of the "Passenger-for Hire" laws, as well as the
accompanying Coast Guard Certification requirements.
The vessel owner should also be aware of the
provisions of the Jones Act if he provides hired crew
members. This act provides for strict liability by the
owner to such crew members. The requirements of an
owner-operator who is a licensed master and wishes to
take six passengers for an afternoon of fishing are very


different from an owner who lists his boat as available
for a twenty passenger Mediteranean cruise. The
Passenger-for Hire rules, Demised Charter Provisions
.(a situation in which the owner relinqishes control of
the boat to another), and Uninspected Vessel
Regulations, as well as other regulations are detailed in
Volume 6 of the Code of Federal Regulations, Articles
1 through 200. A copy of this code may be obtained at
many marine supply houses and law libraries.
Ensuring compliance with these laws and regulations
is a function of the U.S. Coast Guard. The failure to
comply with these provisions could result in severe
fines and penalties. In addition, please insure that you
and your charterers are aware of the laws regarding the
possession of controlled substances and the misuse of
alcohol on a boat which is underway. Further
information may be obtained by contacting The United
States Coast Guard, Commercial Vessels Inspection.
Obviously, the decision to offer for charter a
privately owned vessel is not one which should be
made lightly. There are many aspects which should be
considered, and the rewards of reducing the operating
costs are not without some disadvantages. While this
option may not be suitable for everyone, many boat
owners have found chartering to be one possible
solution to the problem of the ever-increasing costs of
keeping their boat in the water.

Editor's note: David Kennedy is a financial planner
in Ft. Lauderdale. Thomas F. Oliveto is a Certified
Public Accountant in Pompano Beach.


Dania Marine Flea Market set for April 24-26


DANIA Already recognized as the largest event
of its type in the world, the Marine Flea Market will
have vendors with marine and nautical items from all
across the U.S. when it opens to the public on April
24th for the 14th edition of the annual three day event.
Each spring, the Dania Jai-alai parking lot is
transformed into the world's largest nautical swap
shop attracting sellers and buyers from around the
country and across the Caribbean.
"We have already been contacted by marine
companies from as far away as Illinois and Minnesota
coming to liquidate those boating related items that


have accumulated as a result of model changes, over-
ordering, trade-ins, obsolescence or minor damage,"
reports Al Behrendt, originator of the event. Boat
owners and anyone with an interest in things nautical,
find the Marine Flea Market to be a bargain hunter's
dream-come-true.
In its fourteen year history, the Marine Flea Market
has never had more value to he marine industry than it
will in '92," said Behrendt. "In today's economy,
marine companies can ill afford to carry obsolete or
excess material inventory from one model year to the
next; yet, model year change-overs, optimistic volume


ordering and items returned for minor damage all
translate into a material inventory that cannot be sold
through normal channels. The Dania Marina Flea
Market has, since 1979, provided the ideal vehicle for
bringing buyer and seller together in an atmosphere of
friendly, collective bargaining."
The Marine Flea Market opens to the public at
noon on Friday, April 24th, 9:00 a.m. on Saturday,
April 25th and 9:00 a.m. on Sunday, April 26th. The
Dania Jai-Alai Fronton is easily accessible by car being
only minutes from 1-595 and 1-95 on Dania Beach
Boulevard. Admission for adults is $5.00.


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Our dock facility is a Texaco Starport. The 106 wet slips can accommodate yachts
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Commerce April 1992 Waterfront News 21


Nautical stock watch

By MARK T. BURNAM
Waterfront News columnist
Avondale Industries (OTC, symbol AVDL)
Major shipbuilder, repairs
3/15/92...2 7/8...1 year>>> 36%
3/15/91...4 1/2
Brunswick Corporation (NYSE symbol BC)
Pleasure boats, marine engines,fishing products,
bowling equipt.
3/15/92...14 1/2...1 year>>>+ 2.5%
3/15/91...14 1/8
Carnival Cruise 'A' (NYSE, symbol CCL)
Major cruise line
3/15/92...31 7/8... 1 year >>> + 60%
3/15/91... 19 7/8
Coast Distributing Systems (ASE, symbol CRV)
Major wholesaler of boating, marine product
replacement parts, RV's
3/15/92...3 7/8...1 year>>> + 3%
3/15/91...33/4
Datamarine International (OTC, symbol DMAR)
Makes marine electronic products (depth finders, radio-
telephones, etc.)
3/15/92...4 1/4...1 year>>> 13%
3/15/91...4 7/8
Fountain Powerboat Industries (ASE, symbol FPI)
Designs & makes deepwater sportfishing power boats
3/15/92...2 5/8... 1 year >>> + 50%
3/15/91...1 3/4
Johnson Worldwide 'A' (OTC, symbol JWAIA)
Makes products for fishing, underwater diving,
marine activities
3/15/92...24 3/4... 1 year>>> 9%
3/15/91...27 1/4
Outboard Marine (NYSE, symbol OM)
Major maker of marine engines, boats, accessories
3/15/92...21 1/2...1 year>>> + 15%
3/15/91...18 5/8
Regency Cruises (OTC, symbol SHIP)
Passenger cruise line company
3/15/92...1 15/322...1 year>> 2%
3/15/91... 11/2
Rule Industries (OTC, symbol RULE)
Makes marine, hardware products
3/15/92...8 1/4...1 year>>> +113%
S3/15/91...37/8
Valley Forge Corporation (ASE, symbol VF)
Makes recreational marine and industrial products
3/15/92...12 1/4...1 year>>> + 40%
-3/1591 ..8 3/4
V-olvo AB Class 'B' ADI R(OTC; symbol VOLVY)-
Major Swedish Co., car, trucks, boat engines
3/15/92...66 1/2... 1 year >>> + 25%
S3/15/91...53 1/8
Zapala Corporation (NYSE, symbol ZOS)
Conducts commercialfishing and related processing,
oillgas exploration
3/15/92...1 3/8...1 year >>> + 37.5%
3/15/91...1
NYSE = New Stock Exchange
ASE = American Stock Exchange
OTC = Over the Counter (NASDAQ)
ADR = Advance Depository Receipt

Editor's note: Mark T. Bumam is a Money Management
Consultant with PaineWebber in Fort Lauderdale. Bumam's list of
nautical stocks will appear each month in the Waterfront News.





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New MIA-Florida president puts

boating on state's agenda


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer

WEST PALM BEACH New Marine Industries
Association of Florida (MIA-FLA) president Mark
Masciarotte has succeeded where others have
floundered in getting the boating industries' interests
heard at the state level.
Since becoming president of the MIA-FLA in
January, Masciarotte has convinced Governor Lawton
Chiles and the Cabinet to allow the establishment of a
Florida Boating Advisory Committee. The committee,
an 11-member panel which will be comprised of
representatives from water-related regulatory agencies
and user groups, will offer input on marine issues.
Masciarotte stated, "I wanted to see an advisory
council that could provide DNR with timely and factual
information regarding how the boating industry would
be affected regarding whatever legislation they (the
department) were recommending at the time."
The MIA president has been concerned that boaters
have been constantly playing catch-up to whatever
regulations have come down from the state and that
their input has been negligible on the rule-making
process.
Masciarotte was elected MIA-FLA president last
November and began his term January 1. He presides
over 13 regional associations which make up the MIA
organization. Masciarotte is a past president of the
MIA-PBC. He is current president of Diana Yacht
Designs, a naval architect company.
As president of the MIA-FLA, Masciarotte has
several goals to help the boating industry and still
safeguard the natural resources.
One goal is to see the Florida Keys, one of the
most beautiful and heavily used areas in Florida, get


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The MIA-FLA president related, "Most people go
to the Keys because of the water, which makes that
resource a large part of their economic well-being; it is
also a most fragile area in terms of its ecology, and
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Another issue that Masciarotte has been concerned
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He stated: "I have been opposed to it from day one
- it's just a money grab bag."
However, Masciarotte has recently seen changes in
the state's views, which are focusing more on boater
education.
"The only possible way to make the waterway
safer and help the environment is to teach people when
they're young," said Masciarotte. "When children start
getting educated about boater safety, adults will soon
follow."
Masciarotte favors an educational bill which would
require younger boaters to take boater education
classes as opposed to all boaters, which he feels would
be more difficult to accomplish.
Though currently not a boater himself, Masciarotte
had a captain's license for 15' years and also ran a
marine rescue boat for a number of years in Boston.
As a result of these positions, he has been
impacted by both the regulatory side of boating as well
as the user side, and thus he brings a more balanced
approach to the MIA-FLA presidency.
Masciarotte stated: "My whole thrust is to educate
the public and the officials in government. The public
needs education about the environment in which they
operate boats and about government's potential to
regulate them; the government needs to be better
informed about the boating industry and how
businesses are affected by their regulations."


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22 Waterfront News April 1992 Nautical Dining



Early bird menu a hit at Palm Beach restaurant

Although the platter contained a flavorful smoked
By JENNIFER HEIT The Crab Pot fish dip, the seafood seemed frozen instead of fresh,
front News r r 386 E. Blue Heron Blvd., and also showed traces of freezer bum.
Rivieria Beach Other entrees, a smorgasbord of fish and crab are
It's not even 6 p.m., yet the Crab Pot is already Call (407) 844-2722. priced up to $19.95, with most in the $12 range.
filled with patrons lured by reports of an inexpensive We also must compliment the waitress, who
and plentiful early bird dinner. For the price, it's a meal worth ordering. provided excellent service even though the dining room
This is a rustic place perfectly situated on the We enjoyed the crab soup, served piping hot, with was quite busy.
Intracoastal with a breathtaking view. Diners can sit sherry, bits of crab, potatoes celery and carrots. By popular consensus, we would try the Crab Pot
indoors or out. Unfortunately, the New England clam chowder again.
If you're coming for the early bird, allow plenty of was bland by comparison, said my guest, who prides
time to spare. To qualify, diners must be seated at their himself on his distinctive palate. Editor's note: "Nautical Dining" highlights
tables by 6 p.m. The salad dressings were nicely displayed. A restaurants in south Florida's waterfront communities.
That means that even if you're standing in line at 6 choice of ranch and Italian is brought to the table in Reviewers dine anonymously with all expenses paid
p.m., you're still out of luck, management says. Early little mini carafes. by the Waterfront News.
birds are served from 4 to 6 p.m., seven days a week. Then came the grilled dolphin, a good-sized
Most entrees are priced at $7.95. A wide array of portion that proved flavorful and moist, even through
choices include dolphin, fried shrimp, shrimp scampi, it was grilled without butter, as requested.
red snapper, scallops and a fresh fish of the day. Another guest also raved about his broiled trout. FLORIDA STRAITS
There's nothing skimpy about the accompaniments However, there were less kudos about the side
- a spicy crab soup, rice, fries or parsley potato, a portion of rice, which proved uninteresting and Rum Runner Cocktail Mix
bottom-less salad, beverage and dessert. In fact, it's downright bland.
enough of a spread that you feel compelled to ignore The "cold sampler" ($9.95), a combo of clams, Caribbean blend ofBanana, Blackberry,
the ordinariness of some of the side dishes. shrimp and stone crabs also scored few points. Key-Lime & Grenadine -just add Rum.
Available at Albertsons, Big Daddy's, Crown, Gulf,
Riverwalk jazz fest aims to help ailing Mayhue's, 67 and most independent liquor stores.
Rverwalk jazz fest ams to help Franco's CocktailMixes
Performing Arts Center (305)782-7491

By M.G. Swift
aterfront News writer at several local restaurants along the linear park.
For an additional $30, festival-goers can take in the NEW SAILS
FORT LAUDERDALE Three Riverwalk Rippingtons and David Benoit jazz concert at about 8 EXPERFASRVIS
restaurants and a group of volunteers are holding a p.m. There will also be an after-theater dessert bufetFASTSE
dinner that is hoped to feed funds to the ailing and dancing at the Riverwalk Inn. Other restaurants 1-800-541-7601
Performing Arts Center. involved include: the New River Brewery, Chop FAX 1-7674076
The Olde Towne Jazz Festival will take place House and the Chart House. SUPER SAILMAKERS
Saturday, April 11, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. along the Dress "casually elegant," advises co-chair person
New River. Nancy Nigrosh, meaning sport coats and ties for the 503 NORTH ANDREWS AVENUE
A $35 donation to the tax exempt PACERS, men, and cocktail dresses or pant suits for the ladies. F LAD DA FLO A
organizers of the festival,will go toward the waterfront Send contributions of $35 or $65 by April4 to the FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33301
public theater complex. PACERS, c/o Nancy Nigrosh, 3500 Galt Ocean Dr., (305) 763-6621
There will be street music, a light buffet and drinks apt. #1108, Fort Lauderdale, Fl 33308. ( 5


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I







Nautical Dining April 1992 Waterfront News 23


dt C a 6 6 f 6 r' a 6a jaaC a'aaafl n L 6 'T 6 a a C' 6& 6 d ff d o agea (1 L Ta66a C '!-T
r Waterfront dining dockage
5 e a I B a 6 a6' 6 a a 66 (C 6c' icrr6 6a a 6 6 Ta 6t-ffa G' 6 a 6 aff a 66


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.
Bootleggors, 3003 NE 32nd Ave, Fort Lauderdale, ICW,
valet boat dock, 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' 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.
Martha's Restaurant, 6024 N. Ocean Dr., Hollywood,
1000' dock, 6' draft low tide.
Moimbasa Bay, 3051 NE 32nd Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
Oaland Park Boulevard Bridge, 70' dock, 13' high tide.
Pelican Pub, 2635 N. Riverside Dr., Pompano Beach,
Hillsboro Inlet, 36' dock, 6' draft low tide.
Pier 66, 2301 S.E. 17th St., Fort Lauderdale, up to 10'.
draft high tide. Boat valet. Call ahead. 728-3572.
Rustic Inn, 4331 Ravenswood Road, Fort Lauderdale,
200' dock, 3' draft, boats under 30' only.
R.J.'s Landing, 515 Seabreeze Blvd., Fort Lauderdale,
ICU, 200' dock, 8' draft low tide.


Riverview Restaurant, 1741 Riverview Rd., Deerfield
Beach, Hillsboro Blvd & ICU, 140' dock, 5' draft at low tide.
Call 428-3463 for dockage reservations.
Ruffys, 2300 North Ocean Dr., Hollywood, ICW, 20 slips,
16' beam, about 4' draft low tide.
SeaFair, A1A & Dania Beach Blvd., 42 slips, 52 floating
docks, 4-5' draft low tide, 10-12' high tide.
Sergio's on the Water, 928 NE 20th Ave. Fort
Lauderdale, ICW, four docks, takes boats up to 50'.
Shirttail Charlies,400 SW 3rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
New River, 100' face dock and 7 slips, 10' draft.
Shooters, 3033 NE 32nd Ave., Fort Lauderdale, ICW,
350' dock shared with Bootleggors, 8' draft low tide.
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. Call ahead. 866-9038.
Kerry's Runaways on the Bay, 17201 Biscayne
Blvd., North Miami Beach, Maule Lake Marina, 175 slips,
takes boats up to 144', 8-11' draft.
Joe's Seafood, 400 NW New River Dr., Miami River, 4
slips, boats up to 60', 8-10' draft.
Lagoon Restaurant & Lounge, 488 Sunny Isles Blvd.,
North Miami near 163rd Street Bridge, 7 slips available
after 6 p.m., 8' draft low tide.
Monty Trainer's, 2560 South Bayshore, 150 slips, 7'
draft high tide.
Shooters, 3969 163rd St., west side of ICW, North
Miami, 450' dock, 7-12' draft.
Unicorn Village,3595 NE 207 St., Aventura, North
Miami Beach, ICW, 100' dock, 12' draft.

West Palm Beach--
Buccaneer Restaurant & Lounge, 142 Lake Dr.,
Palm Beach Shores, 22 slips, 15' draft. Call (407) 844
-3477 for dockage reservation.
Crab Pot, 300 East Ocean Ave., Lantana, ICU, 100' dock,
6' draft low tide.
Harpoon Louie's, 1065 N. Highway A1A, Jupiter,
Jupiter Inlet and ICW, 90'dock, 3' draft low tide.


Casual Waterfront Dining at Reasonable Prices
DANIA'S LATE NITE MEETING PLACE!!
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Dania, Florida 33004

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Panama Hattie's, 1151 Ellison Wilson Rd., North Palm
Beach, 100' dock, 5' draft.
Riverhouse Restaurant, 2373 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens, 190' dock, 6' draft low tide.
Sailfish Marina Restaurant, 90 Lake Dr., Palm Beach
Shores, 60 slips, 10' draft.
Waterway Cafe, 2300 PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens,
ICU at PGA Bridge, 200' dock, 5' draft.


Call 524-9450 to place
your dining ad.


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be sunk at Pon


On April 25, thousands of spectators attending the
Pompano Beach Seafood Festival will witness the
creation of the artificial reef. In conjunction with this
annual event, the Broward Sheriffs Office Bomb and
Arson Unit will explode the 170' freighter Union
Express to create Broward County's newest artificial
reef as part of a conservation effort to attract aquatic
life and enhance the marine environment.
The Union Express was built in Germany in 1960
and, as was the custom, served as a home and
livelihood for a Dutch family as it traveled the rugged
North Seas. With masts that folded down to allow
passage under bridges, the 370-ton vessel transported
food and large quantities of wood. In later years, it
sailed to Haiti and entered the West Indies trade
carrying rice, beans, and collards among the islands of
the Caribbean and the coast of South America.
Eventually, it ran illegal substances and was
confiscated by U.S. Customs and sold at Federal
auction. The Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo and the
Broward County Office of Natural Resource
Protection jointly purchased the vessel for $35,000
from its latest owner with funds contributed by a
donor and boat registration user fees.


New reef to


Fishing for a treat? Lauderdale Seafood Fest


FORT LAUDERDALE If you're fishing for
something to do, catch the Eighth Annual Fort
Lauderdale Seafood Festival Saturday, April 4 at
Bubier Park.
Proceeds from the festival benefit the Fort
Lauderdale Historical Society.
About 20 local restaurants will serve up tempting
seafood specialties at nominal prices. The range
includes conch fritters, blackened dolphin and
Hawaiian shrimp.
It's two days of family fun, organizers say. An
expanded children's area allows such games as the
bean bag toss, ring toss, treasure box and duck pond.
There will also be guest appearances by costumed
characters and performers from the Swap Shop Circus.
Adults can enjoy special games and a crawfish
eating contest. Historical programs will be scheduled
during the weekend.
Plans also call for a smorgasbord of local
musicians playing pop, jazz, country, reggae and blues
on three stages.
The Fort Lauderdale Historical Society will
sponsor a section devoted to showcasing pioneer life
in early Florida.
Lauderdale fest's participating restaurants

*Seafood World, Lighthouse Point: conch fritters and
grouper fingers.
*Tomasso's Pizza, Boca Raton: shrimp pizza, Cajun-or
garlic escargot kabobs.
*L & N Seafood Grill, Fort Lauderdale: purified
oysters on the half shell and the New England clam
chowder.
*Ashney, Miami: the original shrimp pie, smoked
grouper pate.
*Capt. Mike's, Fort Lauderdale: garlic crabs, fried
catfish.
*Chateau Cafe, North Miami: seafood Ceasar,
Caribbean grilled dolphin on wholewheat bun.
*RJ's Landing, Fort Lauderdale: conch chowder,
seared dolphin with cool dill dip.
*Docksider's Bar and Grille, Fort Lauderdale: curried
shrimp chowder, seafood fajita.
*Chart House, Fort Lauderdale: lobster bisque, wahoo
kabobs.
*Mai-Kai, Fort Lauderdale: crab rangoon, scallops
singapore over rice.


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What: The Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival
Where: Bubier Park, at Las Olas Boulevard and
Andrews Avenue, Fort Lauderdale.
When: Saturday April 4, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m., and
Sunday April 5, 12 to 7 p.m.
Admission: $1, proceeds benefit the non-profit
Fort Lauderdale Historical Society. A free shuttle will
take passengers to and from the Trip-Rail station to ihe
festival.

*Lorenzo's, Boca Raton: Hawaiian shrimp, shrimp
jambalaya.
*New Orleans Cookery, Hollywood: blackened
dolphin, Louisiana crab cakes.
*Shells, Fort Lauderdale: shrimp pasta, sauteed
vegetables and shrimp.
*Long John Silver, Fort Lauderdale: fish and fries,
shrimp and fries.
*Charley's Crab, Fort Lauderdale: macadamia nut
crusted dolphin, seafood gazpacho.
*Outback Jack's, Fort Lauderdale: scallop kabobs,
seafood stirfry.
*CC Chinese, Fort Lauderdale: grilled dolphin,
seafood pealla.
*Pizza Wiz, Fort Lauderdale: crab fritters, fried
calamari.
*Wahoo Grille, Fort Lauderdale: shark bites, rock crab
claws.
*Aruba Beach Cafe, Lauderdale-by-the-Sea: crab
fingers, lobster salad sandwich on honeywheat
bread.
*Roma Mia, Fort Lauderdale: seafood, medley, shrimp
fettuccini alfredo.


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npano Seafood Festival
The vessel, presently on the Miami River being
cleaned and prepared for sinking, will be brought to
Port Everglades. Before it leaves the Port, which has
generously donated dockage space, it will be wired for
explosives by the Broward Sheriffs Office Bomb and
Arson Unit. It will then be towed to the designated site
and anchored approximately one-and-a-half miles
offshore of Pompano Beach. Visible to thousands, it
will explode in a huge fireball and slowly descend to a
depth of 110 feet to provide a new underwater habitat
for fish and marine life.
Algae and invertebrate animals will quickly begin
to cover the ship. Within a year, many types of marine
organisms, including sponges and corals will appear.
Soon, it will become the home for lobsters, crabs, and
juvenile fish. Gamefish, such as snapper, grouper,
jacks and kingfish will be attracted to the ship to prey
and spawn. The reef will create an entirely new
ecosystem which will continue to benefit the
environment and the economy for many decades into
the future.

For further information, call the Broward County
Artificial Reef Program at 765-4013.


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Waterfront Entertainment April 1992 Waterfront News 25


Conch shell blowing contest to attract


'musicians' of all ag

By ANDY NEWMAN
Special to the Waterfront News
KEY WEST The docks of Old Key West are to
ring out with the sounds of conch shell music as the
30th annual Conch Shell Blowing Contest gets
underway Saturday, April 4, at 2 p.m. on the docks of
the Hyatt Key West, 601 Front Street.
Free to the public and entrants, the festival's conch
shell blowing contest traditionally attracts standing-
room-only audiences as dozens of contestants some
good, some not so musically inclined- compete in a
variety of age categories. Each year, spectators listen
to participants give their best renditions of well-known
musical compositions ranging from popular melodies


11th Annual


Seven-mile


By ANDY NEWMAN
Special to the Waterfront News
MARATHON Renowned for its panoramic
view of the Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of Mexico, the
Seven-Mile Bridge in the Florida Keys once again is
slated to have 1,500 runners on it for the 11th Annual
Seven-Mile Bridge Run, set for Saturday, April 11.
"It's the only race to be held entirely over water,"
said Denise Pankow, one of the race's co-directors.
The race is scheduled to start at 7:30 a.m. on the
east side of the bridge, where limited parking is
available at Knight's Key Campground on Knight's
Key. The bridge is to be closed to vehicular traffic
from 7 to 9 a.m.
Last year's overall winners, Tom Tedding, 30, of
Miami Lakes and Susan Molloy, 29, of Royal Palm
Beach, are expected to defend their titles at this year's
race on the 6.79-mile course. The Seven-Mile Bridge
race is certified by The Athletic Congress.
Pankow emphasized that runners must pre-register
forthe race by application since participation is limited
and the quota is expected to be filled early. Runners
from throughout the United States and the world come
% to the Florida Keys to participate. Entry fee is $20, and

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to classical movements.
Some participants of the Old Island Days contest
bring their own taped musical accompaniment to
augment their "symphonic" skills.
The origin of the event hearkens back several
hundred years in the Florida Keys to the days when
Calusa Indians and pirates dwelt here and utilized the
conch (pronounced "konk") shell for communications.
A toot was a signal of survival or distress. Today in
Key West, boat captains have revived the custom of
blowing their conch shells to signal their departures for
deeper waters.
For more information on Old Island Days or how
to enter the Conch Shell Blowing Contest, call (305)
294-9501, or write: Old Island Days Foundation, P.O.
Box 689, Key West, FL 33041.

ridge run set for April 11
applications may be obtained by calling (305) 743-
8513.
Spectators may observe the race from the old
Seven-Mile Bridge, but parking is limited.
For traffic and race information, one may tune to
U.S. 1 Radio, WWUS-FM 104.7, on race day.
Following the race, an awards ceremony is
scheduled to present winners of the 12 age categories
and a wheelchair division with prizes donated by local
businesses and race sponsors.


Mark Townsend lurnain
Investment Executive


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26 Waterfront News April 1992 Diving


In search of the Himmarshee's springs


By BRYAN BROOKS
Waterfront News columnist
"Look down into the river."
"Why?"
"Well, because there are places in this river that no
one has ever found the bottom to."
It was 1943 and I was four years old. My mother
and I were standing in the middle of the Federal
Highway bridge, a bridge which exists today only in
my mind. They replaced it with a tunnel in 1960. We
were looking down into New River, which legend
says translates into Himmarshee in an ancient Indian
tongue and what hopeless romantics like me call the
river to this day.
On those days my mother and I lived in a little
boarding house run by the Dexter and Hamilton
family, located just east of where the Broward County
Courthouse sits today on Southeast Sixth Street. The
Courthouse was there then but it was much smaller,
*and had sort of a country aura about it, an aura long
since swallowed up by the faster moving New
Yorkers.
Her words about New River and her eerie tale that
the river might have places in it where no one had ever
found a bottom to it, occurred during one of those trips
across that old.bridge.
In those same childhood days she also told me the
-Indian legend about the night New River was borm.
She said that the Indians were awakened by a loud clap
of thunder. On rising in the morning, they discovered
the fresh water spring that they had camped by the
night before had turned into a river. The ground had
collapsed around the spring; instead of a spring, now
there was a river. Not to complicate things, legend
says, they decided to name the river Himmarshee.
My mother's words came back to me recently
when I went to a presentation by Bill Raymond, a
marine geologist, who announced his intentions to
Sdredge at-14 specific places along New River, from
Tarpon Bend upriver to the north fork of New River.
Always intrigued by New River and its geologic
beginnings, Raymond has learned that deep. water
-springs at one time probably existed in the river.-
Patiently explaining geologic history of Florida,
Raymond advised that Florida is made up mostly of
limestone, with some silica sand that had come down
from Georgia in eons past. Limestone is stable in
seawater, but he thinks during the last great Ice Age
Florida was about 450 feet out of the ocean. Exposed
now to rainwater, which had an acidic affect on the
limestone, the limestone became vulnerable to being
dissolved. With the rainwater percolating through the
limestone, it easily began to eat holes into the base of
ancient Florida, sitting there exposed.


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Spring sites (a) superimposed upon a circa 1870 map of the New River system.


With New River Geology 101 out of the way,
Raymond explained that he obtained some maps from
Henry Talton, a research engineer for the City of Fort
Lauderdale. These maps were made in 1972. The
maps show radical changes in the depth of New River
at different places which could only be explained one
way: underground springs springs that connect to
tunnels which connect to caverns.
Raymond also said that the maps show the average
depth along New River, from Tarpon Bend westward
to the Performing Arts Center, to be about 15 feet with
those unexplained drops to 35 feet. That depth is
different from the average depth of the river between
Tarpon Bend eastward to Bahia Mar, which averages
11 feet. This doesn't compute in an average river, said
Raymond. Rivers don't often get deeper the further
inland you go, rivers get shallower. In New River this
is not the case. In a normal river the average depth
would be around 10 feet, no sudden drops.
The differences in depth along the river show
where the springs once were. The springs have been
covered up by sediment. At one time, the springs were
reported to be as much as 90 to 200 feet deep, which,
to say the least, is extremely deep for a river. There are
also stories from older settlers that tell of whirlpools
along the river. Possibly, explained Raymond, the
whirlpools were observed during the dry season when
there was a lack of fresh water being pushed seaward.
If a diver would have been lowered over one of
those springs, Raymond thinks the diver could have
gone about 250 feet; and could, he thinks, eventually
come out of the tunnels and caverns in the Gulf
Stream. That theory also might explain my mother's
old Indian tale about the river going down forever.
One: reason the springs might have been covered
up was the draining of the Everglades which began


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after the turn of the century when man decided, during
one of his many spells of madness, to redo nature and
drain the Everglades in an effort to gain rich farmland.
With the Everglades being drained, Raymond said
those springs along the river would no longer be
artesian wells pushing the water up. The Everglades
holds much of the fresh rainwater which comes from
the middle of the state. Underneath the Everglades and
Lake Okeechobee is a huge pocket of fresh water called
the Biscayne Aquifer which incidentally is where
south Florida gets its fresh water. The Biscayne
Aquifer sits on top of a deeper salt water aquifer which
lies beneath it. With the Everglades drained, there
would be a decided drop in freshwater pressure
coming from the Biscayne Aquifer to the springs along
the river. No more pressure pushing fresh water out of
'the springs would easily allow sediment to fall into the
springs and begin to cover them up.
That means, Raymond said, that New River was at
one time as clean and clear as Wakulla Springs is now.
That geologic fact has always intrigued him. Raymond
explained that his number one objective is to find out
what is really down there in New River and to
document it. The second thing is to consider the
feasibility of opening up one of those springs. He
thinks that even now with the Everglades being to
some extent drained off, if a lot of rain fell into the
Everglades, and if he could dredge one of those
springs clean, fresh water might once again come out
of the springs during the rainy season.
Is man capable of undoing some of the stupidity
committed by his forefathers in the past? Raymond
thinks so. The affect of opening up the springs could
only make the river clearer, and cleaner. With the
springs uncovered and open clean saltwater would
PLEASE SEE HIMMARSHEE, page 27

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Heritage April 1992 Waterfront News 27


In search of Himmarshee's springs


HIMMARSHEE, FROM page 26
come up from the springs during the dry season, when
there is a lack of fresh water pressure from the
Biscayne Aquifer.
Basically it means that during the dry season a tidal
flow from those deep interconnecting tunnels thatgo
out to the edge of the continental shelf would resume.
The thought of fresh, clear water coming down New
River in this day and age is a teasing possibility to a
marine geologist like Bill Raymond.
The reality of today is that this noble purpose will
take money hopefully to come from private and
concerned Floridians.-If enough private citizens get
involved financially, there would be a good chance for
a grant, Raymond feels.
For a start, he is looking for $14,000. This money
would cover the cost of opening and documenting the
14 locations along the river where he feels springs
once were; the locations he had discovered through the
old city maps.
The area around the North Fork of New River,
incidentally, is the alleged location of the original fort
built by Major William Lauderdale in 1838 in the
middle of the Second Seminole Indian War. That


possibility brought interest from a woman who hosted
Raymond's presentation, Gypsy Graves, an
archaeologist and the museum director for the Broward
County Archaeological Society. Her interest intensified
when her archaeological group did some excavation
along New River where the Broward County
Performing Arts Center is now. During this dig they
uncovered an Indian site and found relics from the
ancient Tequesta Indians who predated the Seminole
Indian presence in Fort Lauderdale.
Seminoles began to migrate here at the beginning
of the 19th Century, after being pushed southward by
the white man. They had come from their native homes
in Georgia where they were part of different Creek
Indian tribes. By the time the Seminoles came to this
part of Florida the Tequestas were gone.
In her research, Graves advises that there is still
debate about where the original white settlers, Charles
and Frankee Lewis, had their plantation. Also she
raises a question as to the original location of the first
Fort Lauderdale, built by Major William Lauderdale in
1838. The fort's location has never been found to the
satisfaction of archaeologist Graves, who thinks this
might be because the original location of New River
might have been different. Thus, Raymond's talk of


Marine archaeological council hosts noted oceanographer


Willard Bascom, an engineer turned
oceanographer, writer and noted authority on the
bottom of the sea, will give a presentation on April 3rd
at the 110 Tower in downtown Fort Lauderdale,, at
7:30 p.m.
Mr. Bascom will talk on searching for ancient
shipwrecks in the Black Sea and the Turkish Straits.
Originally an engineer, Bascom switched interests
and became an oceanographer. He has written
extensively on the ocean. His book, A Hole In The
Bottom of the Sea deals with drilling'through the earths
crusts from the deep bottom of the ocean, where the
crust is the thinnest.
-Bill Raymond, marine geologist and president of
Marine Archaeological Council, says that Bascom was
Sa researcher at Scripts Institute of Oceanography, in
LaJolla, California. Raymond notes a little known fact
concerning Bascom is that he measured the waves
From the original hydrogen bomb which was exploded
n~athe island of Bikini in the Pacific Ocean after


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World War II.
Bascom is the founder of Ocean Science and
Engineering, a company that made charts of the coral
reefs off Broward County in 1967. Much of this work,
said Raymond, helped him in his thesis as he studied
to become a marine geologist
The Broward County Marine Archaeological
Council in the past has presented shipwreck
sysmposiums, with the late Peter Throckmorton,
considered by many to be the father of marine
archaeology. The symposiums drew interested amateur
archaeologists and SCUBA divers from.all over the
world, and explored the history of early shipwrecks
off Broward County, especially the shipwreck of the
Gil Bias. The Gil Bias foundered and came ashore
during a storm in 1835. A lot of Broward's history
emanates from that incident.
Tickets to Willard Bascom's presentation will be
$10 in advance or $12 at the door. A cash bar will be
available.


Bruce E. Antognoni
President


(305) 523-6182


the springs in New River caused her immediate
interest.
Old maps show a slough area around East
Broward Boulevard downtown which today does not
exist. Graves thinks uncovering the springs and how
they are laid out might help in defining where New
River might have been at one time. This could change
opinions as to where the original Fort Lauderdale
might have been, and where the Lewis' plantation was.
This new information could give Graves and her
dedicated followers different places to search for our
history.
Geology and archaeology. Bill Raymond and
Gypsy Graves are two people of science who would
like to know what was here before the white man came
to change Florida forever.


6 D1


cia


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id colors", Patterns, (stripes, flowers), you
specify your choice to fit your bunk ex-
clusively, with elastic. All Blankets, Quilts,
and Pillow Shams are tailored to your
Bunks also. Write or phone for a FREE
Brochure -and Price list. BED MATES,
P.O.Box 134-W Poquonock, CT 06064.
PHONE: (203) 688-04680
LW^/


5000, 10000, 12000 Ibs. and more.
10 year limited warranty.
FT. LAUDERDALE BOAT UFfS, INC.
Tel: (305) 581-8587 Fax: (305) 792-1666


A MA MARINE
A&I ELECTRIC
Dockside Service
Major Rewiring
Electric Repairs
AC/DC Trouble Shooting
Sales & Service


Gell Cell
Batteries


'%S' 968-1995


I


r-







28 WaterfrontNews April 1992 Classifieds


BED AND BREAKFAST
NORTH PALM BEACH Intracoastal
Waterfront, 2 story Key West style,
protected dockage, 2+ acres, private
island, 5 rooms prvt baths, pool, spa.
Day/wk/mo. 407-744-6315 or 744-2188.
PRIV WATRFRNT ESTATE- 3/1 w/d a/c.
10min to downtown. 1-95. 425/m 463-8905
New River house & dock
Furn 2/2, Fla room. Boat to 55+' deepwtr
avail 5/15-11/1 Extras. $750. Ph 525-4526
Home with 100' dock on deep wtr, large 3/2
wth pool, tile floors, garage, located off
ICW, $2200 mo. Call G. Brewster. 771-2600
or 565-1070.
LAUD ISLES-3 BR/2BA tri-level house. Pool,
A/C, W/D, DW, 65' seawall, dock no fxd
brdgs. $1395/mo.yearly. Call 792-8324.
OFFICE SPACE- Riverside. Share with real
estate co. Nice people.. $500/mo. 764-3772.
NH Lake Winnipesaukee Island chalet 3 bdr
private cove-sandy beach-300' spect view-
decks docks-wk/mo Jul-Oct
Call 524-7052/1-800 226-9464.




ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pool BBQ Cable Laundry. Affordable
rtas F In ants Wklv/Mnthlv 523-2156 RR


ares.u yn a p y. --r.1 ;..
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- 94-96 Hendricks Isle. 1/1
waterfront apartment, newly renovated
unit. Deck, white tile floors, white kit with
d/w, microwave. Furn or unfurn. Pool,
laundry, parking. $625+ yrly. 764-8111.
Leave message.
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,


FT LAUD- Intracoastal & Las Olas. Friendly
atmosphere, clean apts, effs & rooms.
Fishing, BBQ, pets OK, from $34.95 daily.
Call now 462-0531.
LAS OLAS ISLES waterfront studio on
Hendricks Isle. Newly renovated unit, white
tile floors, pool, laundry, parking.
Furnished or unfurn. $425.
Call 764-8111 leave message
Laudonniere 15 Isle of Venice 1 and 2 bed
apts & dock rentals, pool, cable, barbecue,
laundry. Call 305 764-4773.


APARTMENTS continued
Great location. Safe area east of 1-95,
near Commercial Blvd. 1&2 bedroom
$400/500. Pets/kids ok, ocean access
waterfront-free dockage up to 30.'
Call 782-0360.
HENDRICKS IS-effic new crpt/paint $400
mo incl until annual Harbour RIty 764-3939
Holy Cross, quiet, Ig 1/1 apt, carport, Ig
closets adults. $525 yrly. Call 771-0076
111 Isle of Venice.. Cleanest & best
decorated waterfront apts in Ft Laud w/
private phones, maid service, pool,
weekly/monthly no pets 524-4430
LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA- walk to ocean,
1 bedroom & efficiency apartment.
Dock space available. Call 771-8725.
149 ISLE OF VENICE Bali Hai Polynesian
Resort- low off-season rates. Furn
studios starting at $295w/$100 security.
1BD apts from $429w/$200 security.
Features pool, putting green, chickee huts,
BBQ, cable, AC, micro, laundry. Available
immediately. 463-6300




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; lovely spot. No. Ivbds. Also
gorgeous 1/1 apt. Call 587-8451.
DOCK FOR RENT- deep water, no fixed
bridges. Elec/water, phone & cable.
Beautiful surroundings: heated pool, BBQ
areas. Temporary & annual available.
Tele. 527-0026
50 ISLE OF VENICE on Las Olas Isle. Slips to
48', Ivbds ok. Pool, spa, cable, bathroom
available. $500/mo seasonal + utilities or
$400 yearly. 764-8111 leave message
LAS OLAS ISLES. Slips to 50' on Hendricks
Isle. Lvbds ok. Pool, laundry, ln, phone, cable
available. Parking. $395 yearly.
Call 764-8111 leave message.
LIVE-ABOARD DOCKAGE Call 779-7211
*ample dockside parking- close to
downtown no fixed bridges phone &
cable avail quiet shady adult annual
POMP. BEACH- new dock near inlet. No
Ivbds or sail. Call 781-5244.
VILLA VENEZIA & AQUA MAR DOCKS- up to
38'. Shwr RmoPool-Sun Deck-Cable
TVoBBQ-Security-Laundry. 779-2818.
POMPANO- 1.5 mi to Inlet. boat to 60'. No
Ivbds. Call 781-3447 or 537-5577.
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.


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 OF VENICE
90 Aqua Mar
149 Bali Hai
111 Banyan Marina
165 Beau Rivage
75 Cape Cod
71 Island Resorts


91


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


Sandpiper Resort Apts. Seasonal/Furnished


Apts. Seasonal/Annual/Furnished


Apts-Motel Weekly/Monthly
Apts. Annual/Furnlshed/Unfurnished
Apts. Annual/Unfurnished
AptS. Annual/Unfurnished
Apts. Annual/Unfurnished
Apts. Annual/Furnished/Unfurnished


87 Sorrento


HENDRICKS ISLE
21 Admirals Court
220 Desperado
435 Hyannis Marine
225 Landau
76 Primrose
124 Rio Chateau


Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks


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


Docks 462-7268


Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks


462-5072
763-6623
463-5172
527-0451


Docks 523-6534
Docks 779-1134


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


DOCKAGE continued
OFF NEW RIVER- to 60' locked fence-phone
12v.lights*H20-elecocable-pool.583-4065
HENDRICKS ISLE- Ivbd slips up to 45'.
Shower, laundry. B-B-Q deck, phone, cable.
Call 763-9732
CORDOVA ROAD
1 block to Intracoastal. Up to 32'.
No live-aboard. Water/elec. 522-4163,
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.
LAUDERDALE ISLES- up to 50', deepwater,
water/elec. No Ivbds. Call 583-2265.
LAS OLAS- Hendricks Isle. Live-aboards.
Max beam 11'. $215-$325/mo. 765-1984.
LHP- up to 100'. No Ivbd, No bridges,
Elec/wtr. Close to inlet. 305-426-8022.
FT LAUD- harbor 3 min ocean access best
deepwater 60' max SE 13 St 213-656-4240
DEEPWATER DOCK ON HENDRICKS ISLE n
NEAR OCEAN. NICE, REASONABLE,
SECURE. 523-6813 ,
DOCKAGE AVAILABLE- water/elec. Off New
River No Ivbds. Call 587-0707.
POMPANO 220' dock, 1.5 mile to inlet.
Quality location, no Ivbd, 5' depth.
Call 537-5577. if no answer try 781-3447.
DOCK & CHARTER from quaint inn- Las
Olas area. Up to 60'. Unusual opportunity.
Call 305-462-0531
POMP- min to Inlet. H2o/elec. No Ivbds. Up
to 45'. No fix brdgs. Call 782-3004 eves.
CITRUS ISLES- private dock to 25', 3500 Ib
davits 522-7804 evenings
LAS OLAS ISLES- water/elec, up to 50', 5'
draft Call Mark 522-7795/566-1281.
BANYAN MARINA APTS- 111 Isle of
Venice. Deepwater slips up to 50', heated
pool, laundry, private phones & cable TV.
Call 524-4430.
ON NEW RIVER- no fxd brdgs. Water &
Electricity incld. Cable & phone available.
Pool privileges.
Call Riverside Hotel 305-467-0671.
SOUTH LAS OLAS ISLES- up to 50'. Elec 110
& 220. water, security lites Call 764-0434
AVAILABLE MARCH 1- 4.5' mean low, 30'
max sail preferred. Las Olas 761-7656
FLAMINGO ISLES- up to 38', 5' draft, west
of 1-95. no Ivbd elec/water 792-0306
1-95 & GRIFFIN ROAD, in water up to 40'.
Also under cover & live-aboards available.
Call 923-4899.
NEW RIVER: Orange Isle- new dock to 60',no
wake. elec/water. 525-0960.
HAULOVER- pvt dock to 70'. Pool, restrm,
24 hr access, safe/secure, capt & mgmt
services avail. No live-abd 305-899-8445.
DOCK up to 38', heated pool, all comforts,
washer/dryer/shower 564-6867 message.
DEEP WATER SAILBOAT dockage on North
Fork No liveaboard $150-$250. 467-1229
FORK OF NEW RIVER up to 50'. Great
location/Captain in residence. H20/elec. No
Ivbds. Available immediately, 463-5517,
DEERFIELD NEAR ,ICW- no fxd brdg,
wtr/elec avail, no Ivbds, up to 35', sail or
power. $125/mo. Call 425-0220.
SUPER LOCATION: live-aboard, pool,
Jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las Olas: 208
Hendricks Isle east side. Call 463-7067.
HOLLYWOOD BEACH INTRACOASTAL-
boats, phone, cable, 30-50 amp elec/wtr,
Ivbds ok Apartments too Dan 922-7505.
POMP BCH deepwater, wtr/elec 50'. No
fixed bridges. Ph 782-6016 leave message
120' Dock available. Safe, secure, reason-
able. Elec/water Call 583-5560 after 8pm.
DEEPWATER- near.Intracoastal NFB. Good
spots no live-aboards Call 764-8075.
POMPANO BEACH dock slips available;
deepwater canal off ICW. Secure.
Call 946-2190.
30' dock, private area south of Las Olas,
no Ivdb. ample parking. Call 467-9237,
LHP-No bridges, wtr/elec, dead end canal,
deep water, negotiate price. 305 426-3030.
HALLANDALE-No fixed brdgs. DW to 75'
454-3163.
Secure dock no wake 4 1/2' draft $175
inci water & elec. No liveaboards 764-1191,
LAUDERDALE ISLES Deep water, ocean
access. No liveaboards. 791-5906.
Sailboats up to 45' ok
POMP BCH-Deepwater, prvt home, secure,
no bridges, 1 blk to Intracoastal ele/wtr,
near inlet. No Ivdbs. 493-6814
LAS OLAS Seven Isles pvt no Ivbd 2 docks
ea. 50' max ea. $300 mo Ann ref req
522-1499 days.



FREE HAUL/LAUNCH FOR
6 MONTH CONTRACT
Dry Storage Long Term
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


DOCKAGE continued
CORAL RIDGE-to 45.' $250. wide. 563-0383.
POMPANO BCH-Brand-new 60' X 8" dock.
Rear of beautiful home. 220/110 elec.,
wator anrrldn Islen ara. QA6i-797


New dock to 35' wtr/elec ,
HENDRICKS ISLE- Ivdb $3i


'. 942-5668.
764-3939


POMPANO BEACH- Sail or motor to 50,'
shwr pool. wtr elec. No Ivbds 782-0715
111 Isle of Venice. Cleanest private
dockage in Ft laud. 110-220, cable, private
phones, pool, laundry, no pets.
Call 524-4430.
40' DEEPWATER. Elec/wtr, no sails. $100
per mo. Ocean access 987-1065 after 4*30
Las Olas. 65'. no Ivbd. H20/elec 467-8554
POMPANO 75'. Wtr/elec, min to Inlet. No
Ivbd. Summer rates. Call 781-6876.
DEEPWATER dock $200/mo 584-9139
FT LAUD- harbor 3 min ocean access best
deepwater 60' max SE 13 St 213-656-4240
FORK OF NEW RIVER- up to 60'. Wtr/elec.
Deepwater, no fixed bridges. Available
immediately. No Ivbd. Secure. 832-9743.
FREE DOCK TO LIVE-ABOARDS in return
for house-sitting during summer. Retired
couple preferred. Refs req. 462-5960.

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.




WEST MARINE, a premier marine leader
with 20 retail locations, is growing! We're
opening new stores & want you to join us
in becoming customer service champions.
We are SEEKING MANAGEMENT
CANDIDATES with retail experience for
new stores in your area. If you'd like to
grow with us, send a resume to: West
Marine, Human Resources Ad#RE780WN,
500 Westridge Dr. Watsonville. CA 95076.


ATTENTION: Excellent income for
home assembly work.
Infn 504-646-R.1700nn Dent P53429


Marine Engineer Environmental co needs
experienced person to customize oil spill
contingency plans appt 305 4?7-2946.
GIRLS WANTED
from Florida between 7-19, to compete in
this year's Third Annual 1992 Ft
Lauderdale Pageants. Over $20,000 in
prizes and scholarships. Call today 1-800-
PAGEANT ext 3730. (1-800-724-3268)


Crew wanted ocean racer,
California, USA. April 1st,
Aley 305-764-3710.


40' yawl, bound
1992. Call Capt


Spare time cash! Good money weekly! Learn
inside proven methods! Information? Rush
self-addressed stamped envelope! Home
profits. P.O. Box 224 F.R. NY 14445.
MONEY TO BE MADE.
No Investment.
No Risk. 435-3884






















Caribbean. Exploring the Islands and reefs,
enjoying sunsets & each other.I am a SWM
6', 180 Ib, 43, a #8 for looks. Phone 305-
NWANTED BOATS






REMOVED
Any size disposed of,ng & scuba. You dream of
refloated and removed and reefs,
6', 180 lb, 43, a #8 for looks. Phone 305-



UNT:ANDYD BOATS






Capt. Ed Wiser
305-852-3393
5834065ssssBroward sssstossBoca.s


Hendricks


____







Classified April 1992 Waterfront News 29
I I


m -


POMPANO WATERFRONT & OCEANFRONT
*1/1 $47,000 next to beach, low maintnc'
*1/1 $69,900 Silver Thatch: ocean, tennis
.2/2 $89,900 ocean view, tennis, balcony
.2/2 $89,900 dock,garage, w/d, beach
*2/2 $99,000 ocean view garage security
.2/2 $129,900 ocean w/d garage sec, pets
DON INGRAM 943-8669 REALTOR


INVESTORS SPECIAL! Needs completion. 6-
bed/3-bath. Private road, ocean access,
no fxd brdgs. $73,500.
INCOME SPECIAL! 4 units Mediterranean
style historic Riverside. Oak floors &
courtyard. $115,000. We have it all!
FORECLOSURES
WE HAVE IT ALL!
Call Barbara Alves 522-0999.
AT $145,000 PRICED TO SELL QUICKLY
Deepwater 2/2.5 townhome dock for 40'.
No bridges. Walk to ocean. Furniture negot.
TomEvans.agent.946-8700/eves:946-81 01



mIN VEllTE i











Porter Cable
AEG, Makita, Milwaukee

Used but never abused.
Saws, Routers, Bits,

Blades...

Why by new when used will do?


524-4057
Pr 0C5l


This could be
your real estate
advertising...

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


REAL ESTATE continued
SAILBOAT COUNTRY- best priced 2/2 on
65' d/w, open fir plan, new kitchen &
appliances, fam rm, Ig backyard. Must sell
Berle Diefenderfer, Realtor 467-1448 or
565-7949.
Deepwater lot w/80' on water. Existing
dock available. Call Bill 525-1700.
No Mia Bch 2/2 condo dock avail **Free**
ocean access 49k. Gail, Rose & Rose RIIty
945-0442 waterfront townhs&homes also.
FT LAUD-Sailboats! 3/2 on 70' deepwater
orig owner $1133,500 or 2/1 + fam rm
$119.000 Harbour RIly & MGT 764-3939
HDALE, Golden Isles Yacht Club, unfurn,
beaut, 2 bed/bath,second fl, pool & dock,
.24-hr sec, shops & bus. $68,000 or trade
with boat. (813) 677-5157.
BEAUTIFULLY RENOVATED 2/2, 1600 sq ft.
Laud Isles, ocean access, no fix brdgs.
Quiet neighborhood. Designer kitchen,
garage, 65' dock. Lease option considered.
Assumable mortgage. 791-3628
MOTIVATED SEI I FR"!

The Prudential Florida Realty
Marni Canavan
The Yachtsman's Realtor
1.2 acre so fork New River estate w/400'
w/f 5bd, 5ba 200' dock $1,490,000
4 acres so. fork New River estate
5bd,5,2 & 2bd guest house, pool & its own
river access lagoon $1,600,000
80' water Lauderdale Harbor from
$495,000 2 or 3 bed Citrus Isles $189,900-
$243,900
OFF 522-0700 EVE 763-4091
BEEP 521-2013.


REAL ESTATE continued
AUCTION .
March 28th 16,000 sq ft bldg on one acre.
2144 Johnson St, Hollywood. For info call
Barbara Alves Realty 522-0999,
POMPANO- 3/2 secluded island, 90' on
deepwater, near Inlet, reduced to
$258 000. Exec Assoc Rlty. 427-6200.
NEW RIVER TOP OF THE LINE
Refurbished stunning 3/2 pool 60ft' dock
no fixed bridges $279K. Call 463-7948.

























Call the WATERFRONT NEWS toI
ace a classified ad. 524-9450


Z.- T-


Unique 5 Acres!

Tired of the congestion and noise of the city? Move out
to a boater's delight!
U,.- .-^ *^ -^ \.

This 5 acre parcel is a unique one-of-a-kind property. A tri-level
home, 3/3 (or 2/2 with 1/1 apartment) in a spacious, secluded
setting allows you to live, work and play at home.
Features:
Marine Railway Boat basin with new seawall and pilings
Three (3) workshops Zoned AG2
Occupational license, transferable
State Road #76 frontage
Nine (9) minutes from 1-95 exit
Your own marina in your front yard
This is a growing area with great investment potential. There is no
other property with these amenities in the Stuart area.
Offered at $450,000
For a complete information packet, contact:
John or Sue (owners) on site (407) 597-3866
Showings by anointment only


Its Wr, WA W


REAL ESTATE continued


- WA. Wa


r.---------- -091---l------------.----.-----.-------------------.---,

CLASSIFIED AD FORM ADVERTISER:
WATERFRONT NEWS CLASSIFIED RATES: Name
(35 characters/line)
1523 South Andrews Avenue Each Line $5.00 Address
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316 Make checks payable to the: City State Zip
Set: WATERFRONT NEWS
Section: Phone: (305) 524-9450 ,Phone

I$5
10
15
20
25
30
35
40
ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15TH DAY OF THE MONTH
L------------------------ --------------------------------------------


*LAS OLAS ISLES. Spectacular view of Intra-
coastal & New River Sound from this fabulous
custom contemporary 2 story, 4 bdrm, 5 bath
pool home with 100' of protected deepwater
dockage! Reduced$1,395,000.
.VENETIAN CONDO Great Location on Las
Olas &JCWI 2 bdrm, 2 bath w/split bedrooms.
Highfloor w/sensational panoramic ocean &
JCW view! Covered pkg & dockage as
available, $125,000. Motivated
*CITRUS ISLES DEEPWATER NO FIXED
BRIDGES 3 bedroom, 2 bath with new
master bath and white tile floors throughout
$224,900.
.ATTENTION FUTURE WATERFRONT
RESIDENTSI We have Deepwater Homes
available for sale that are currently leased -
allows you to purchase now and secure to-
day's low prices and interest rates. Collect
the rent immediately to offset expenses and
move in yourself in the future! Priced from
$160,000.
*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 Possible lease /
option.
*CITRUS ISLES SAILBOAT COUNTRY!
No fixed bridges, 2 bdrm, updated kitchen,
65' on deep canal. Just Listed $160's.
DEEPWATERR DUPLEX 2 Bedroom/1 bath
and 2 bedroom/2 bath, Central A/C, 32'
Waterfront. JUST REDUCED $159,9001
DEEPWATERR 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
DOCKAGEI 3 Bedroom, 2 bath pool home
completely updated. $550,000.
.OCEAN ACCESS Plantation Isles Large
executive 3 bedroom, 2 bath pool home,
Great family neighborhood! $219,900.
*CITRUS ISLE SAILBOAT COUNTRY No
fixed bridges, 2 jd new tile floors
throughout. U en, covered patio.
65' on deep wacanal. $169,900.
*RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES &
ANNUAL RENTALSI Live on a private is-
land near downtown Fort Lauderdale on the
New Riverl 24 hr. security, golf, tennis, sau-
nas & 3 heated pools. Small pets OK*, deep
water ocean access dockage* as available
'(owners only).
1/1 $51,900 1/1//2 $79,900 2/2 $89,900
1/1 56,900 2/11/2 74,900 2/2 99,900
1/1/1/2 64,500 2/2 74,900 2/2 104,900
1/1/1/2 72,900 2/2 88,500 2/2 109,900
1/1/1/2 74,900 2/2 89,000
River Reach rentals also available
MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS
AVAILABLE
"NEW WATERFRONT STINGS NEEDED"
"I Have Qualified Buyers!
ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
1700 E. Las Olas Suite 204 Ft. Laud., FL
(305)462-5770
Uving and Working on the New River










Fe c

) ietr Ir'aniseo DI D.a
(30. 583293


p P. 20 c I-- -


m








.30 Waterfront News April 1992 Classifieds


T Aa- -I

STEERING OR CONTROLS PROBLEM? Call
Detone's Mar. Serv. Inc. 305-665-5348.
All types & makes. Lic. & Insured.
DIESEL ENGINE TROUBLESHOOT & REPAIR.
DIESEL TECH 564-4412 POWER/SAIL
MARINE ELECTRIC- C. Tom Williams.
Your dock or mine. Insured for marinas.
Call 305-981-4663.
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
orices. Call Marc 587-5590
ABOVE BOARD CONTROLS, INC.
Installation & repair of all
controls & steering
M.M.C. Electric, Morse, Hynautic.
305-791-6382 / Beeper: 305-497-0306
BOAT O YACHT INSURANCE
Atlas Underwriters
Fast, Friendly Service
GREAT RATES
407-624-6161/800-244-9797
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.
KAIWAHINE YACHT SERVICES- int/ext,
detailing. Now offers complete marine
maintenance & mechanical repairs,
specializing in roll stabilizers. Very reliable.
Licensed & insured. Bruce or Patricia
Atkinson 475-2125 or beeper 528-0379.
NEED VARNISH WORK DONE?
Wooding & Repair. Free estimates.
Call 527-2753.
GELCOAT- repair & restoration 321-9073
Morning Star YACHT SERVICE. WE WAX
FIBERGLASS & VARNISH TEAK 522-7028
Boat repairs, windows replaced, heads
rebuilt, varnish/paint, 1/3 boatyard
costs. Call 305 826-4560, beeper 939-0670.


HEIDGEN

YA CH'TING
- ASSOCIATES
WASHING
*WAX/COMPOUND
BRIGHTWORK
MECH./ELECT.
BOTTOM CLEANING

S E R V I C E
CONTRACTS


305-522-1724




TECHNICOLD refrigeration & air
conditioning. Rich Beers Marine sales,
service. Darts. All makes. 764-6192.
REFRIGERATION & AIR CONDITIONING-
Repairs & installation: service ALL brands.
1-yr warranty on BOTH parts & labor.
$25/hr, day or night, we custom build
most any type-of unit or DO-IT-YOURSELF
we sell what you need w/ free advice.
MEETING YOUR COOLING NEEDS SINCE 1977.
Call Custom Refrigeration at 527-0540.
JAN-CHRIS MARINE AIR INC. for all your
a/c & refrig needs.The best for less.
MasterCard & Visa accented. 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.
C nm~rl at A ri Dt .-' CDI O '-7A


Fast Service for South Broward
Refrig. & A/C repairs. Call Andy 921-4582.


[canvas I


CANVAS FACTORY- flybridge covers,
Birini 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
oick up & delivery. Call 523-2223
MIAMI- Custom canvas, cushions &
repairs. Call 305-538-3227.



CORPORATE & BUSINESS CATERING. Large
or small orders. We follow your menu.
581-7271


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



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.
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
ext/int cleaning varnish delivery.
Reliable, dependable honest. Please call
Caot Jeff Denis 522-7028. Rev. 22:16.


SCHNEIDER's UNDERWATER MAINTENANCE
Clean & maintain boat bottoms including
replacing zincs & pulling props. Monthly &
hi.mnnthlv nnrvice available 428-1329


Yacht cleaning and detailing, int/ext.
waxing a speciality, weekly and monthly
service available. Mechanical maintance
also available. Expert service at beyond
reasonable rates. 785-8599.
DETAILS-R-US. Wash & wax. Compound,
buff, engine cleaning, carpet cleaning, free
estimate. Low rates. Call Jim 462-5404.

mawr M Detailing
SAt Its Finest
Reliable Cleaning, Polishing and Refinishing
Below Market Prices
Bonded, Licensed and Insured
305-463-1414 878-1629 ((obil)




YACHT CAPTAIN- 150-ton lic. 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.
Capt Bill Noble 305-822-4433
CAPT P. 23 yrs exper, sail & power. USCG
Lic Ref Call for rates 305-467-3313
SEVEN SEAS YACHT. Worldwide deliveries &
crew service power/sail. Master mariner
over 21 yrs & 56,000 nautical miles exper-
ience. Free estimates 1-800-642-1131
CAPTAIN- 100-ton Master, sail or power;
deliver to or from Pacific, Atlantic,
Carribean. also pre-trip surveys. Capt
John Cuellar 527-1701. Pager 878-0769.
EAST COAST GULF. Sail/power,
experienced. Retired attorney. Skipper or
crew. Lowest rates. Jim 305 454-2248.



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
DUFFY'S DIVING SERVICE
Props-Shafts.Zinc.Bottoms
Monthly & bi-monthly service
Complete underwater maintenance
7-days. Phone #(305) 922-6089

-


SProp Removal & Installation ca i-DAo lc 1r/o9
* Bottom Cleaning & Inspections
* Photo Underwater Video Surveys (305) 989-1377




CALt FOR ESIIMAIES

Expert

Marine Services

YACHT MAINTENANCE, REPAIRS
& UNDER WATER SER VICES


DIGITAL BEEPER
DADE 547-9722
BROW 493-0245


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.
Complete Marine ELECTRICAL 568-2674

ELECTRON UfIC
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
305-921-8400 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
FIBERGLASS & GELCOAT repair, any type
paint, transom repairs & rotten floors.
Compound, waxing, non-skid expert.
Free estimates. Call after 5pm 642-4991.



James Sullivan professes a knowledge of
Celestial Navigation, LORAN-C & USCG
OPERATOR's LIC PREP. Will teach same to
seafarers for $12/session.407-694-2129
PIANO/KEYBOARD LESSONS- your home or
mine children & adults Phone 763-8973.
SAILING: one on one, your boat or mine.
Coastal & celestial navigation: 763-3630


CAPTAIN'S

LICENSE L


USCO EXAM
PREP COURSES

6 PACKS I
M MASTERS I
STATES I
ENGINEERS I
CELESTIAL I

We Do It Alll/


USCG Licensed Instructors

Enroll Now...Start Now

Home Study Courses Tooll

Maritime Training


Across from Pier 66
Harbor Beach Plaza


(305) 525-1014
Ft. Lauderdale


I




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


Have you SUBSCRIBED to the N
WATERFRONT NEWS yet?
S524-9450


BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- specializing in
hand painting gold leaf vinyl. All work
guaranteed. 764-2229 or 524-6765
Pre-spaced 3M VINYL BOAT
LETTERING 7 yrs guar. Can be
installed in or out of water. Get 10%
off with this ad. Computerized
Lettering, 1530-C North Federal
Highway, Pomp Beach.
782-2267 or 800-321-5387.
LETTERING: yachts & accessories.
Custom work & gold leaf by Laurie Cahill.
Studio: 763-4783.
CUSTOM PRINTED T-SHIRTS, Gold
I af Transoms. Custom Loaos. 779-1074.


QUALITY BOAT LETTERING GOLD
LEAFING Reliable service with
afsitas ction guaranteed Claudia 920-0533


Flaw less Gold Leaf
Bob Cunningham
Since 1971
564-8029 Mobile=328-8779
Unique Designs a specialty

GOLD LEAF
YACHTLL-77ZING

AND ILL USTRATIO

Leeann J. McBrayer.
ARTIST

305-493-8767





ATTENTION BOATERS: The Mailbag
offers worldwide mail forwarding
service & mailbox rentals. Reliable
reputable business. Est. 1986 on
prestious Las Olas Blvd. 1 month "-e
se','ce with 3 mos paid. 1402 E .:s
Qlo .,vd 467-8085 fax=52?-5174

1


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




BOATLIFTS, DAVITS, all phases of inarine
construction. Licensed. Insured. Best
guaranties. 407-750-4255.-Boca Dock &
Seawall has moved to a new location.
See our ad on page 11
DOCK PILE restoration. Save your wooden
dock economically. Call Dan 462-3179.
-Famnily Business Since 1969."
- -- e, |


"New Construclion Docks
Inspection Reports P ilings
Custom Wood Decks Seawall Repairs
Backyard Landscaping
Carl. Of President Bob Cooo~er
competincy7-62
Lic. & Ins.1
3500 FIELD ROAD, FORT ADRLE



MARINE PLUMBER- 15 yrs local. New
installations, repairs. Wide exper. Working
w/legal marine sanitation device laws since
1 976. Reaso nabl eltrustworth y.
Call Nautical Johns 467-7847


IF z AI C L VUVr-


. I "-


i


- IIf -w .


I


ompee anne -


LCall tle WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a classified ad. 524-9450


Eli I an:lll~P~~ Ii



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


We pay CASH
for your old
GaIIlq Mald Pumps


f,


MICHAE~L MAUGIRI, JR.
(305), 961-7065







Classified April 1992 Waterfront News 31


CROSS COUNTY SANDBLASTING 943-8877
See our display ad on page 11.
PARTS & SIGNS on Davie Blvdl 581-2777
Blast Off Sandblasting, see page 14.
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.
ANSTEY & PRICE, Inc.- marine surveyors.
All types surveys power & sail.
Call David Price at 305-463-6946.
DIESEL ENGINE SURVEY, oil analysis,
troubleshoot & repair. Power/sail Diesel
Tech 564-4412 #1 service.
RHODES MARINE SURVEYORS &
CONSULTANTS Inc. Mark Rhodes, Mike
Rhodes, Ed Stanton. Buyers, insurance &
evaluation. Power & sail.
Call 946-6779 or 946-6671
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 Sanislo 407-495-4920
ROGER P. KLEMPNER & COMPANY
Certified Marine Surveyor/Consultant
Prepurchase, financial, insurance
surveys. Specializing in smaller vessels
from 17'. Member:
ABYC.AIMS.NFPA.SNAME.USSA
Servicing St Lucie to north Broward
(407) 731-0550 24 hours.
H. JACK MacDONALD
Buyers Insurance/Damage Surveys.
24 hrs/Certified. 407-731-0471.
WILLIAM I. NOBLE, INC.
Marine Surveyors & Consultants.
Call Bill Noble 305-822-4433.



CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
reupholstery & custom work: autos, home
furniture, boat cushions & canvas
bedspreads, drapes, Tonneau cover,
renovationtS etc Call Lisa 527-1825
Specializing in INTERIORS, HEADLINERS,
CUSHIONS. Any type of LEATHER WORK.
YACHT TEN. Inc. 305-776-1167
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.
31 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Custom fabrication and repairs
on wood and fiberglass.
Jack Anderson 462-6758
AT YOUR SERVICE- Finest varnishing,
teak restoring & yacht detailing.
Call Rico 524-7032
WOODFINISHING interior finishing color
matching pickling spray painting
specializing in wood graining touch up.
Call Patti Sehi 524-0783.
BOAT CARPENTRY- mobile dockside
service & complete shop service for all
your woodworking needs & equipment
installations. 20 years experience.
Call 522-7578, pager: 761-6090.-

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


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


TEAK restoration inside & out, reasonable
rates, dependable. Call 779-3718.




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




SECRETARIAL SERVICES/RESUMES word
processing-copying* faxing-typing. Quick
service reasonable prices. 2nd floor
Harbor Beach Plaza, Monday-Friday. 9-1.
Call 763-TYPE (8973).
NEW WASTE TANK 57g new $128 467-7307
*SECRETARIAL SERVICES.
Applications/Resumes/Word. Processing
Quick service 941-7784 Leave message.


WATERMAKER- 500gpd. $1950. 763-4432
ICOM IC-M700 Single Sideband Radio
telephone with ICOM AT-120 automatic
tuner. New FCC specs. Excellent condition.
$1900. Call 561-8465 after 8.00pm.
ICOM M5 trans Al cond $275 Ph 771-3168
7 two-line office phones- incls:
speaker phone, 4 phones w/line status
indicators. Conf call, hold, redial, memory
& power. Great for small business. Will sell
as a set or separately. Jennifer 524-9450.
WANT TO SELL your used marine items at
the Dania Marine Flea Market? List early,
we do it every year for youl NAUTICAL
TRADING POST. Call 763-2653.

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



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


E IIE AIWMWESf l
NEW AND USED GENERATORS
ALL MAKES, COMPETITIVE
PRICES
305-925-6302 FAX 305-925-6304




Galley Maid Head Pumps
& Water Systems


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

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


Warranty
90 Days
One Year
One Year

Warranty

One Year
One Year


24 HOUR UPS TURNAROUND
WE SHIP NATIONWIDE GALLEY MAID PUMPS
"WE PAY CASH FOR YOUR OLD
GALLEY MAID PUMP"
Repairs done "While U Wait'


800-824-1186
305-525-5513


Raz Marine
281 SW 33rd St.
Ft L., FL 33315


9.6 inflatable $200. Also hard dink 7.9
sail/row/motor $500 Call 1-552-3715.
18' laser rowing shell brand new, cost
$2300. Will take $1300. 426-8022.



25' TRI HULL V8-I/O second. $7000.
Call 696-1035
23' launch, 20 HP diesel, center console,
full covers. Priced to sell. Call 524-7032.
Buying or selling, power or sail.
We're known for quality.
Call today.
River Bend Yacht Brokerage Inc.
1515 SW 20th SIre, Ft Lauderdle, FL 33315
3es728-8701o




37' Custom-built ISLANDER. Equipped for
cruising. $34.000. 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 $145K try offer. Call 305-764-7155.
26 PEARSON/Alberg Ariel Classic, full keel,
Volvo diesel, 5 sails, sacrifice. Try $7000
Crisco Yacht Sales 305-892-8502
1987 40' Tashiba Robert Perry. Price
$195,000/obo. Beam 12'8" draft 72"
Fiberglass, Volvo diesel 60 HP, sleeps 4 1
head/1 shwr, radar, depth finder Loran,
knot meter, watermaker, wheel steering, 4
anchors, sattynees w/ sail & Nissan 8 HP,
dodger,9' Avon, Sat Nav, Magnavox 4201,
bilge pump sails main gib staysail storm
reacher, drifter, 8 winches, cutaway keel,
aluminum mast, refrig, AM-FM stereo, full
entertainment CNTR. Excl cond. Located La
*Pas Mexico. 206-325-7919.


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





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


Free haulaway of your unwanted boat.
5 OS 826-4560 or becoer 939-0670


Sailing dinghy up to 12.' Call 782-0360.


PORT PETROLEUM &




a winning combination!
For information on Home Delivery
Call 522-1182
THE FUEL OIL POISHING COMPANY OF FLORIDA
305-385-9800 1-800-794-4128
[See our ads in this issue]





ALL AMERICAN TOOL CO. is ready to serve
the marine community. Our lines include:
PORTER CABLE, HITACHI, AEG, MAKITA,
DELTA & JET equipment.
Open 6 days, fast delivery. 525-TOOL.


JI, e figured it this way:
or -Ild It to really work
i luld it to last
/ I i Build it to look eharpl

WE DID....WE CALL IT

ROYAL FLUSH


\ marine toilet@ that work


/'A Fort Lauderdale head-maker hae s
been demonstrating the trouble-free
nature of his modern system at boat.
ehows by dropping ragecofnea&othe
small objects in the bowl while onlook-
ers see the unit functionemoothly.


Any one of them would bring an
old-style head to a total halt.'
(Power & Motor Yacht, June '86, p.53


^ ( i y jt


DID YOU FOLLOW-THiRUfO
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION ?
524-9450

WATERFAONM
NEWS


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


FACTORY
APPROVED
membrane cleaning.
sanitizing, pump
rebuilding arid:testing!
Send us your pump or membrane
FaJ305-522-3248 305-467-8920
2233 South
Andrews Ave,
Lauderdale
Lft 333t6


MOST
BRAI S OF
WATERMAKERS
Reverse Osmosis Seawater Desalinalors
WE SHIP IMMEDIATELY
WORLDWIDE
Ptone, Fax or Write your Order Today!
vf30-522-3248 305-467-8920
S2233 South
I Andreews Av
Fe. Lauderdale
7 17-1FL 33316


3-3000 GALLONS
HEADHUNTER-581-6996


r----------------------A ..-.. .... .

SUBSCRIBE (I-ease mall the Waterfront News to:
To the: Name

WATERFRONT NEWS Address
1523 So. Andrews Avenue cty
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316 State
Zip Code
1 NEW Olyr. @ $10.00 Pne
Q RENEWAL O 2 yrs. @ $17.50 Comments-
0 ADDRESS CHANGE

Call 305-524-9450
for more information.
SIMake checks payable to:
CLIP & KEEP ABOARD WATERFRONT NEWS
L "'"------------------------------------ ------


qvp .CQ-L#PQV i vwv o;-IV,-


-


/


-






32 Waterfront News April 1992


NEW E NI) G OI'DOES


The world's finest
3-strand nylon
Practical Sailor


PREMIUM 3-STRAND
NYLON DOCK LINES
An Additional
20% OFF
Our Normal Discount Price
We offer these top quality, pre-spliced dock lines in 10,
15, 25, 35 and 50 foot lengths in your choice of black or
white.
EXAMPLES:
1/2" x 15' White 1/2" x 25' Black
Modl 121707 Reg. $9.75 Mtdl 376905 FReg. $17.95
Sale 780 Sale 1425


Model 500
4Ponwresrwinch Model 502
POWERMATE 12 VOLT
ANCHOR WINDLAS5F
Tough windlasses that make anchoring easy!
Designed for simple do-it-yourself installation and built to last!
Two year warranty.
Max. Type
Style Load Rode Model
500 750 lb. Rope 357277 39900
501 1000 lb. Rope 357285 37500
502 1000 lb. Rope/Chain 357293 49900
602 500 lb. Rope 284208 72900


EMS POWER
INVERTER/CHARGERS
Run 110V AC appliances from your boat's 12 volt batteries
with these silent, efficient inverters. They also include safe,
reliable automatic battery chargers.


Output Model
EMS180012 1800 watts 410498
EMS280012 2800 watts 410506


Reg. Sale
$1095.00 104900
$1495.00 144900


3" ECONOMY
SOLAR VENTS
* Move up to 700 cu. ft. of air per hour
* Interchangeable blades allow intake or
exhaust ventilation
* Silently powered by built in solar cell
* Deck plate and cap included
Model Reg. Sale
ABS 429415 $67.95 6195
Stainless 429407 $81.95 7495


BIODEGRAnARI F
TOILET TISSUE
4 roll pack.
Mdael 120121 Reg. $3.49
Sale 299

SECURE
HOLDING
TANK DEODORANT
Model Reg. Sale
3-8 oz. bottles 436626 $8.95 795
32 oz. bottle 436634 $10.95 995


Newl


DATASCOPE
* 5 power monocular
* Gimballed fluxgate compass
* In-scope readout of bearing, range, and time
*12/24 chronometer
* Takes and remembers up to 9 bearings
* Water, fog proof and shock resistant
Matl 388728 Reg.,$369.00

Sale 34900


COMMUNICATION S NAVIGATION" .
GPS 50
NAVIGATOR
* MultiTracM receiver tracks up to 8
satellites for no-hesitation navigation
* Operates on 12 volt or batteries
Waterproof 999
Mahl 490912 99900


5 B:C
MARINER FIRE --.
EXTINGUISHER -:
* USCG Approved dry chemical
* Non-corroding nylon valve
and handle
* CG approved mounting
bracket included
c 409912 Reg. $12.95 0
Sale 1095


HULLGUARD
FENDERS
So tough they're
GUARANTEED FOR THE
LIFE OF YOUR BOAT!
Reg. Sale
3 1/2" x13" $4.95 475
4 1/2"x 16" $5.95 520
5 1/2"x 20" $6.95 625
6 1/2" x 23" $12.95 995


50:1 OIL
* Certified by Boating .
Industry of America for
service TC-W
* Meets all manufacturer's
specs
*15 oz. bottle
M::el 280651 Reg.$1.99
Sale


0
0.


169


ALL STAINLESS
STEEL SHACKLES
An Additional
25% OFF
Our Normal Discount Price
Highest quality investment cast stainless.
36 different models to choose from.


- 3635 South Dixie Hwy. (305) 444 5520


REF 34-W7Pie oo hog /69


TOLL FREE PHONE ORDERING
1-800-538-0775


N

x


it's West Marine

Quality Boating Gear & Apparel


II ,


-


Prices good through 4126192


REF 340-1W97