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 Main: Broward News
 Main: Nautical Dining
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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/UF00072837/00095
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: June 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: UF00072837:00095

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main: News
        page 2
    Main: Analysis
        page 3
    Main: Habitat
        page 4
        page 5
    Main: Letters
        page 6
        page 7
    Main: Dade News
        page 8
        page 9
    Main: Palm Beach News
        page 10
        page 11
    Main: Marine Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        page 12
        page 13
    Main: Broward News
        page 14
        page 15
    Main: Nautical Dining
        page 16
    Main continued
        page 17
    Main: Habitat
        page 18
    Main: Cruising
        page 19
    Main: Safety
        page 20
        page 21
    Main: Heritage
        page 22
        page 23
    Main continued
        page 24
    Aft Section
        page 25
        page 26
        page 27
    Aft Section: Commerce
        page 28
        page 29
    Aft Section continued
        page 30
    Aft Section: Classifieds
        page 31
        page 32
        page 33
        page 34
        page 35
        page 36
Full Text






Volume 9Waterfront News


Issue 3 ou
South Florida's Nautical Newspaper


June


Going for the gold takes a financial toll





Olympic swimmers struggle to earn a living


By JENNIFER B. HEIT
Waterfront News Writer
Before he reaches Barcelona, swimmer Manny
Gutierrez must first satisfy a more basic instinct:
bringing home a decent week's salary.
Gutierrez, who has qualified to swim next month
on the 1992 Panama Olympic Swim Team, spends
much of his day booking reservations for a car rental
dealership while he pursues his Olympic dream.
And he's in debt up to his breaststroke.
"It's been tough," says Gutierrez, 27, who swam
in the 1984 Olympics in Los Angeles, Calif.
"I don't know how I'm still here. When I get home
I just want to relax, but then I have to get back in the
car and drive back here," he says referring to the pool
at the International Swimming Hall of Fame Aquatic
Complex where he swims six hours a day in
preparation for Barcelona.
Since Gutierrez joined the Fort Lauderdale Swim
Team in 1987, he has crewed on boats, sold tee shirts,
waited tables and taught swimming lessons to children.
Most fans just don't picture Olympic swimmers as
wage slaves, he says.
"Some people think you don't have a problem like
this, but it's not that easy. I can't not have a job and
train only. But I've come this far. I might as well
finish it up."
For Olympic hopefuls duty-bound to a rigorous
training schedule, finding the time to work can be a
hardship. And without a job, swimmers find
themselves dependent on financial sources that are
quickly drying up in a bleak economy.
Many swimmers take on part time jobs to help pay
expenses. Other's are dependent on scholarships, their
parent's generosity and grants, said Fort Lauderdale
Swim Team Coach Jack Nelson, a former Olympian
competitor and Olympic coach.


*ASK BIG AL ..........................7
*BROWARD...........................14
*COMMERCE .......................28
*CLASSIFIED ......................30
*CRUISING .........................19


"You can't work too many hours and be able to
train," he said. "It kills to have to carry both loads."
The Fort Lauderdale Swim Team, reigning national
U.S. champions, helps support some of their full time
swimmers with funding provided by corporations and
other donations.
Overall, about 200 swimmers belong to the group
with 28 in the national/Olympic range. Since its
inception in 1935, the team, under several different
names, has trained world-class swimmers struggling
to find gold at the end of the rainbow.
Each Olympic hopeful costs the nonprofit
organization about $12,000 a year in living expenses
and travel costs. With corporations cutting back on
sponsorships, the team is on the receiving end of less
and less contributions, said Don Moonjian, president
of Swim Fort Lauderdale, the fund-raising arm of the
Fort Lauderdale Swim Team.
Over the next three years, the swim team hopes to
be able to sponsor about 24 Olympic hopefuls.
"Raising money is a constant uphill battle,"
Moonjian said. "You always seem to be raising it just
in the nick of time."
So far in 1992, the team is facing a $50,000
shortfall in their $100,000 operational budget. Funding
is down by about 25 percent compared to monies
raised during the same period last year.
"We're having the same problems everyone else in
the country is having," Nelson said.
That means the team will eventually rely more on
federal and private grants and the community's
generosity, Moonjian said.
Travel costs to and from competitions cuts a major
chunk out of the budget, along with the costs of
training.
According to Moonjian, there's enough funds to


*DADE ............................ .....8
*DIVING ...............................18
*FISHING ............................25
*HABITAT.............................. 4
*LETTERS ............................. 6


get through the summer when most of the major
qualifying competitions are held.
Among the swim team's long list of
accomplishments, in December they scored first place
at the U.S. Open in Minneapolis, Minn., placing the
team as reigning champions.
Olympic hopefuls yearn to train on the team, says
Gutierrez, who swam the 200-meter breastsroke in the
1984 Olympics. "It's like a breaststroke heaven here."
Once a swimmer qualifies for the Olympic games,
his national team helps pay expenses, Nelson said.
Aside from Gutierrez, other Fort Lauderdale Swim
Team swimmers who have qualified for national teams
in the Olympic games include: Joel Thomas, 25, from
California, on the U.S. team; Todd Torres, 22, from
North Carolina, who qualified for the Puerto Rican
team; Eric Despradel, 17, Dominican Republic team;
Peter Souminen, 20, the Finnish team; Montze
Gamariz, 21, Spain's team and Carlos Santander, 17,
Venezuelan team.
The games will take place in Barcelona, Spain,
from July 25 to Aug. 31.
Several other Fort Lauderdale Swim Team
members are also expected to be named to Olympic
teams, officials said.
Recently, the Fort Lauderdale Art Institute held a
fashion show benefit to raise funds for the swim team.
About 250 people attended the benefit at the Guest
Quarters Hotel in Fort Lauderdale. As of this writing,
no estimate on the amount of money raised was
available, Moonjian said.
The team also supports itself by offering
swimming classes to both children and adults.
"It's not a cheap sport," said Laura Hatfield,
spokesperson for the International Swimming Hall of
Fame. "Someone has to pay their expenses."


*MARINE CALENDAR ...............12
*NAUTICAL DINING ...............16
*PALM BEACH ............. .........10
*SAILING .............................19
*TIDE TABLES........................12







2 Waterfront News June 1992 News


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'User


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boat "user fee" tax which affects 4.1 million boat
owners.
The legislation approved by the House, H.R.
2056, phases-out the recreational boat "user fee" in
three steps. The fee would be repealed on October 1,
1992 for boats 21 ft. or less; on October 1, 1993 for
boats 37 ft. and less, and by September 30, 1994 for
all remaining boats. Rep. Bob Davis (R-MI), the chief
sponsor of the repeal bill, estimates that nearly 70% of
boaters required to pay would be exempt beginning
this October 1st.
The Congress has been awash for months with
mail from constituents objecting to the so-called "user
fee" because none of the money collected projected
at $718 million over a five-year period actually goes
to the Coast Guard or to any programs benefitting
boaters and anglers. Many boaters also objected to
paying because there is no active Coast Guard where
they boat and because the Coast Guard has admitted
that boaters paying the fee could expect no improved
service.


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Analysis June 1992 Waterfront News 3


The Compromise-Manatee Protection Plan


- just a beginning


By JOHN ANDERSON
Waterfront News columnist
FORT LAUDERDALE This month I offer
some observations about the compromise manatee
protection/boating safety task force plan which
emerged from the lengthy process which culminated in
a vote by the Broward County Commission on April
28, 1992.
My qualifications for entering this minefield of
controversy are based on attending the two public
hearings, studying the plan as amended, minority
report, and my own experience in public life over a
quarter of a century. With regard to the last mentioned
"qualification" I suppose in two decades serving on
committees of the U.S. House of Representatives I
have spent literally thousands of hours in hearings
listening to witnesses testify on an enormously wide-
ranging number of subjects.
How would I rate the hearings held in the County
Governmental Center on April 14 and 28, 1992 on
manatee protection and boating safety? I believe they
demonstrated the validity of that ancient precept of
Jeffersonian democracy: "that government is best
which is closest to the people." In an otherwise cynical
age, particularly where government is involved, it was
a refreshing display of the intensity of concern and
candor which local residents can bring to an issue.
Only tangentially affected by the kind of powerful
nation-wide special interests which so often skew the
results of hearings at the Congressional level the
witnesses seemed genuinely credible.
Sure, some of them from the legal profession and
trade association groups could be dismissed as "hired
guns." But nobody had bought and paid for the little.
"Brownies." To the tune of the Bob Dylan ballad
"Blowin' in the Wind" they expressed their concern for
the manatees in their childish treble.
City officials were there to protect the tourism
which is so much the base of the Fort Lauderdale
economy.
In a long and bitter recession one could question
the inflated figures of economic loss presented by
marine interests. A survey by the University of Miami
somehow left me unconvinced that extrapolations
yielding the conclusion of an economic loss of almost
a quarter of a billion dollars and 5,700 jobs were the
inevitable consequence of a 7 mph speed limit on the
Intracoastal. However, given the context of a
prolonged economic slowdown the genuine fears that
the apologists for the University of Miami survey
expressed could not be dismissed as totally self-
serving. Yes, money and economic interests were
involved, but they represented the inevitable interplay
and considerable tension that is always present in a
democracy.
The conflict between propertied interests and the
more amorphous and less well-defined "public good"
is not something peculiar to the battle between the
protectors of the manatees and the marine interests of
South Florida.
Testimony at the hearings were not textbook
perfect despite the praise I have accorded them.
Although the commissioners were exemplary in their
attendance, their almost total failure to exercise the
right to question any of the witnesses was deplorable.
It could be interpreted in one or more of three ways:'
(1) disinterest (2) lack of sufficient knowledge and
expertise to engage in any cross-examination (3) fear
of stirring an adverse reaction from the large, highly
motivated, but on the whole well-behaved audience.
Whatever the reasons Commissioners tended to
leave me at least with the impression: "our minds are
made up. Don't bother me with any more facts." How
else can you account for their failure to even react
when one witness certainly injected a potentially
explosive issue into the hearings? The publisher of
Waterfront News, John Ziegler, broadly inferred that
one significant culprit in the manatee death toll could be
Florida's powerful agricultural interests. He suggested
some consideration could be given to the fact that
stream pollution due to heavy use of herbicides and
pesticides could account for the increasing mortality

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rate. This is an area which fairly cities out for further
study.
Arthur Schlesinger Jr., Pulitzer prize-winning
historian and biographer, recently wrote that: "Politics
is at bottom an educational process." The hearings on
manatee protection and boating safety clearly tended to
show that speed on the ICW kills both people and this
endangered species. A 20 mph is a significant
improvement over the former limit. The sanctioning of
a 7 mph zone between Bahia Mar Marina and the Dania
Beach Boulevard bridge is a further refinement of
existing law which will be helpful. The political
process has contributed to public education because of
the great interest they stirred, and the resulting wide
publicity.
However, the whole issue of the importance of
maintaining bio-diversity remains a mystery to the
general public. They do not see the real connection
between loss of an endangered species and the future
of human civilization. This subject is scheduled to be


taken up at the forthcoming Earth Summit to be held in
Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, June 3-14. Hopefully public
awareness of the global nature of this particular
environmental problem will be heightened.
The compromise manatee protection plan is still
subject to possible revision in Tallahassee before final
approval. Regardless of the outcome of that decision
Broward County should monitor whatever plan is
adopted very carefully.
We who enjoy the privilege of living in this
beautiful area should be prepared to make some
additional sacrifices if it appears that Cleveland Amory,
then President of the Fund for Animals, was right.
Some years ago he wrote that it isn't enough to just
pity the plight of the manatees. "Do whatever you can
to help them." I very much doubt that we have reached
the limit of the help that we can give by pushing for
even better ways to live in harmony with nature. In a
democracy we must always be pushing for better
answers that demand something more of all of us.


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4 Waterfront News June 1992 Habitat


Water management

bureaucracy tasks credit

By JOHN NEUHARTH
Special to the Waterfront News

Action on the part of employees of the South
Florida Water Management District (SFWMD),
the Department of Natural Resources (DNR), and
the Corps of Engineers, Clewiston, recently
saved four adult manatees and one young calf
from harm.
The five manatees had found their way from
Lake Okeechobee into the L-8 canal which runs
from the east side of the lake to S-5A, a major
SFWMD pumping station located at the northern
tip of the Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge
in central-Pami Beach County.
On April 23 DNR, which is responsible for
manatee rescue, responded to the sighting of the
manatees as first reported to DNR by District
personal. The response came just one day before
District workers were set to release water for
irrigation-d7ilands brought on by dry weather.
Releasing the water could have harmed the
manatees which might have gotten caught in the
opening of the gates on the S-5AE and S-5AW
culverts. So water management crews, working
quickly, salvaged some steel grating from another
work site, cut, fitted and installed bar screens to
the culvert gates. By late afternoon on April 24,
the culvert gates were able to be opened for
irrigation deliveries without danger to the
manatees.
Also responding to the situation, the Corps of
Engineers in Clewiston opened all five gates at
Culvert 10A, which connects the lake with the L
-8 canal. This action allowed the high velocity of
water flowing through the culvert to stabilize,
making it possible for the manatees to swim
safely back into the lake from the L-8 canal.




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Habitat June 1992 Waterfront News 5


Analysis:

Tough talk won't cure Miami River curse

Grand Jury solution only partial answer


By RICHARD E. BRIGGS
Special to the Waterfront News
The Miami River is the subject of a recent Dade
County Grand Jury report. Together with the new City
of Miami River Master Plan any river student is
provided a two-volume encyclopedia detailing what is
right, wrong and what should be done about the Miami
River.
As one of Miami's most nettlesome blemishes -
enough to shame any third world country the river
still holds promise of being one of our most appealing
attractions. But, a government dictated "solution" in
the form of an imposed authority to solve its problems
may be no solution at all.
With or without a port authority or harbor master it
will be we Miami River citizens who will ensure that
appropriate measures are taken to improve this unique
5.5 mile waterway.
We face an enormous challenge.
We must attack the fundamental ills of our society
as they are manifested on our river; we must draw
upon the nobler instincts of all the river players; we
must spotlight problems and potentials as we have
never done before while laying the groundwork for
obtaining funding.
I. Societal Ills. Miami River problems reflect the
tendencies sweeping the world. We can't change the
world through the Miami River, but, we can band
together and let our values be known. We need to
spawn a contagious outrage among more people
regarding smuggling, illegal immigration, theft,
pollution, just plain ugliness and all the rest.
II. Pride. Visualize the diverse river community
brought together and given a dynamite presentation
showing recent river progress and showing how
improvements can be made through self generated


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programs. The object: to imbue a sense of passionate
pride in our river.
III. Focus. Despite a half dozen organizations
worrying about the Miami River, most Dade Countians
are ignorant of it. We are not telling the story of the
river. Each organization must have an active, effective
awareness/education committee.
IV. Greed. River businesses must recognize that
their long term interest is not served by plundering the
resource. Companies displaying good corporate
citizenship should be rewarded.
V. Funds. An aware and prideful community will
demand and support expenditures for sewers, outfalls,
channel maintenance and other high-ticket needs. With
pride come improvements; with improvements come
enhanced property values; with enhanced property
values comes a greater willingness to spend for
additional improvements.
VI. Use. Let's encourage all comers to bring to the
river businesses, dwellings, recreational facilities that
will be economically sound, intellectually and
aesthetically stimulating that will excite our minds
and souls. Some day soon we'll see a river alive with
water taxis, fine restaurants, first class marinas,
thriving boat and ship repair yards, teeming festival
market places, an ever-growing and responsible
shipping industry and a system of parks safe, well
maintained and used by people.
VII. Vision. All groups must continue to work on
describing the river as they would like to see it. People
get excited only when they have a vision.
Yes, the Grand Jury has issued its report on the
Miami River. Next, the Miami River Coordinating
Committee will launch studies following up on the
Grand Jury Report. For now, what can we do?
Each of the river committees should start its own
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Innovation.
In the meantime, the Miami River community must
establish a self-regulating authority. Lacking the will or
the stomach for that, they must establish a positive
working relationship with those in government
assigned to impose an authority on the river. Better to
help shape an authority than to be blind-sided by a
surprise attack.
Finally, hold an annual MRCC Miami River
Conference where each group would report on
progress and challenges an annual pep rally.
The Grand Jury has got us thinking, but the river
community must take the action.
Editor's note: Richard Briggs, who recently ended
16 years of service as director of the Marine Council,
wrote this column for the Waterfront News.



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6 WaterfrontNews June 1992 Letters


MAB Chairman offers Sonny's side


To the Editor:
Now everyone will understand why I did not
participate in your newspaper's interview. When I first
read the article, I furiously noted the inaccuracies
therein. They went like this: I am not quite 46. I do not
have any tattoos. You got the wrong Indian tribe. I
taught all three of my sons to play the organ. I subdued
the Japanese regarding my automatic antenna matcher.


And I have never worn my gun in front.
I then took a deep breath and, in a mental flash,
realized that you completely forgot... You never even
mentioned... And, my God, the problem with...
Oh... ah..., John? That was a wonderful article
about me. Thanks, and keep up the good work.
Frederick 'Sonny' Irons
Riverside Park


Riverside Park wronged by Irons expose*


To the Editor:
Sonny Irons is a controversial individual as your
article in the May 1992 edition clearly established.
Unfortunately, in your efforts- to skewer Sonny, you
ended up printing a quote that adds nothing to the
article while creating an erroneous impression within
your readership that has serious negative implications
for Riverside Park and the city of Fort Lauderdale.
Mr. Irons had very little to do with determining the
location of street closures within Riverside Park and all
closures were positioned on the basis of crime and


traffic control considerations only. The street closure
plan, after months of research and study, was
endorsed by a 98 percent vote of all neighborhood
residents in attendance at a heavily advertised and well
attended public meeting and was adopted by the city
commission after two additional public hearings, To
imply that the closures are discriminatory is a
disservice and insult to the City Commission as well as
the residents of Riverside Park irrespective of their race
or economic situation. Alan R. Adaschik
RiveAlan R. Adaschik
Riverside Park


Fear and loathing behind Iron's curtain


To the Editor:
After living in Riverside Park for many years, I
found your article "The Man Behind Irons' Curtain," a
courageous effort to reveal the true character of Sonny
Irons. No matter how knowledgeable Mr. Irons is on
waterfront issues, previous leadership abilities have
proven to be narrow in scope and to have been
administered in an unfair manner.

To the Editor:
Having lived in the Riverside Park area for a
number of years I was unfortunate enough to witness
the arrival of Mr. "Sonny" Irons and Co. At first he
was merely a curiosity.
As he began to venture forth into the neighborhood
and chat with people a clearer picture of his character
began to emerge. He hated the old wood-frame houses
people had lovingly been restoring, calling them
"wooden shacks" that should be destroyed. He hated
the blacks and gays that peopled the area and wished
them gone.
He continuously talked of guns and their necessity
for personal safety, proudly displaying his personal
weapon to everyone present. His extreme paranoia was
foisted upon residents of the Riverside area at Civic
Association meetings as police officials performed
dog and pony shows at meeting after meeting
displaying locks, mace and a host of other security
measures.
The carefree, laid-back spirit that was the core of
Riverside vanished. An entrenched mentality,
dramatically personified by today's barricaded streets,
took hold of the Riverside area.

In retrospect, had your article been published
seven years ago perhaps the unsuspecting naive
citizens of the Riverside area would not have fallen
prey to this venomous character. Perhaps our spirit
would have survived. Perhaps we would still be a
neighborhood.
Please withhold my name. My home, my life and
my job could suffer the consequences of writing
anything concerning this man.
Name withheld
Riverside Park


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Perhaps the Marine Advisory Board will be better
able to control Mr. Irons than the Riverside Park
Residents' Association, Inc.
Please withhold my name. I live within striking
distance of Mr. Irons and his police cronies, and most
assuredly fear retaliation.
Name withheld upon request
Riverside Park

To the Editor:
It was very refreshing to read something truthful
and accurate for a change other than Riverside Park
Resident Association propaganda. We who live in
Riverside know what goes on behind the curtain and
watch the city in apparent collusion with Mr. Final
Victory himself trying constantly to sweep it under the
rug.
So I will put this question to you Mr. Editor: Why,
is Sonny Irons living at 1309 SW 5th Ct. without a
Certificate of Occupancy, going on approximately six
year now? Look in the telephone book you will find
a listing at this address, a city trash dumpster marked
1309 is out every Wed. and Sat. There is a garage with
two vehicles with tags on them. I checked with FPL -
he has electricity. State of Florida corporate records
list that address. He has numerous police visitors at all
hours of the day and evening, including Paul
Urschlitz, and he is always present with weapons to
deter or harrass anyone wanting to visit the city right-
of-way next to his property.
Mr. Ron Pickering, a developer, was intimidated
in this manner. He was interested in purchasing the
parcel of land that Mr. Irons intended his mentor at the
time, Oscar Newman, to purchase. Mr. Irons was
successful in that Mr. Oscar Newman now owns the
property.
I know that Mr. Irons not only lives on the
property but does everything from A-Z there except
erect a billboard... They [the city] insist he doesn't
live there. If anyone in Ft. Lauderdale knows of any
other abode belonging to Mr. Irons please come
forward.
I request you do not use my name as the Gestapo
has already harassed me before.
Name withheld
Riverside Park

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


Dive shop operator reacts

to Ocean Expo column

To the Editor:
Enclosed is my response to [Bryan Brooks']
column regarding Ocean Expo in the May 1992 issue
of Waterfront News. I feel that I must address some of
the statements Mr. Payette made, and in some
instances set the record straight.
After reading Mr. Payette's speculative comments,
that are in my opinion, self serving to him and not the
dive industry, I regret that you and I were unable to
talk prior to publication of the article.
I am outraged at some of the allegations Mr.
Payette made, particularly when he felt that a Ft.
Lauderdale dive store "backed out at the last minute,
due to pressure from the major dive equipment
manufacturers that supply that dive store." I assure
you that no one pressures me into doing anything with
regard to my business. I have plenty more to say about
this issue and it has nothing to do with pressure from
outside influences, but more the survival and
professional operation of a retail dive store.
Ken Hardy
Fort Lauderdale

Manatee coverage critiqued

To the Editor:
I want to compliment you and the Waterfront
News on some good investigative reporting.
The series of articles addressing realistic ways of
solving the manatee problem in your April issue
constitutes a real service to the marine industry and the
family recreational boater. You have raised a number
of appropriate questions previously ignored by the
Manatee Protection/Boating Safety Task Force during
deliberations.
Frank Herhold, Executive Director
Marine Industries Association
of South Florida
Fort Lauderdale



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



PLEASE SEE MORE LETTERS, page 30


June 1992 Volume 9 Issue 3
Copyright Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1992
ISSN 8756-0038


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.
Editor: John Ziegler
Cover Illustrator: Alan Gleichmann
Production: Brandy Spearman
Advertising Vincent Scutellaro (South Broward)
Specialists: Jean Moody (Palm Beach & Classifieds)
David McClelland (North Broward)
Gail Isaacs (Dade)
Reporters: Craig Lustgarten (Palm Beach)
Jeffrey G. Harrell (Broward)
Hank Jones (Dade)
Dorie Jones (At Large)
Jennifer Heit (Calendar)
Photographer: George Olsen
Carriers: Richard Sutcliffe, Bernie Cohen,
Dennis Pearson, Scott Wright
Member: A P Associated Press
The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories, art and
photos. The WATERFRONT NEWS is not responsible for
unsolicited contributions, lost or damaged photo material.
The WATERFRONT NEWS retains first rights only.
Advertising rates are available upon request. To subscribe
see coupon on this page.



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Iterfrot

News


TM@







Letters June 1992 Waterfront News 7


Question-
In the May issue of Waterfront News you mention
that Ft. Lauderdale has a "great" prop shop.
I am in need of repair on my bronze 20x20 wheels.
Which prop shop is great?


says it needs it; every two years is the average.
Does my boat need all this work he says I need?
Sally
A-
Trust is what this breaks down to. Where do you
dock your boat? On the river? On a canal? At a marina?
Salt water or fresh water makes the difference on the
frequency of cleaning the bottom of a boat.
On New River boats do not need the scraping as often
because of fresh water diluting the salt water intrusion.
A clean bottom is a fast boat and the saving of fuel.
If you feel you are being taken, change your diver.
Al


Q-
I am an avid boater. I fish and I cruise and I go on
overnight or weekend trips. My boat is now, I feel, too
small for me and my wife. Sometimes I take another
couple with us and I feel a two stateroom boat is what I
need. What would you recommend as the right boat for
me to buy?
Jerry
A-
You really put me on a spot. There are many boat
builders who build boats you would enjoy. If you fish
a lot you need a rear or stem cockpit. For cruising you
need a generator, hot water (the usual good things you
have at home), two staterooms or separate sleeping
quarters, a galley to cook at and a stove or microwave.
The only thing you have to decide is the size of the
boat and the amount you wish to spend on the
accessories. Go to any boat show and pick the boat
you need and like.


Ken O-


Answer-
There are several prop shops advertising in this
issue of Waterfront News. Shop around.
Al


Q-
My boat has a painted hull and my diver says I
should clean it every month to keep the bottom and
hardware cleaii. He means shafts and props clean from
growth and shells. I paint the bottom whenever he


I go on trips often with my boat. I'm always
worried about a crack or hole happening on my boat.
Stuffing box leaks or through hull fittings can be coped
with. But a puncture to my hull scares me. What can I
do in such an emergency?
Sal
A-
I don't know if you have a wooden boat or a
fiberglass or aluminum boat. But here goes on wooden
boats. There are bags of wood plugs of various sizes -
also hydraulic cement that hardens under water.
Plastic or tarps can be also used to cover the hole or


crack. The pressure of the water will hold the plastic or
tarp against the leak. Towels can be used against the
leak with a board or any flat surface braced against it
from the inside. All seepage or leaks should then be
able to be handled by your bilge pump or pumps. (You
do have at least one working bilge pump?)
You can do all of the above to a fiberglass or
aluminum boat. I have used the hydraulic cement and
it's great.
Al




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Ft Lauderdale, FL 33316


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Waterfront News June 1992


Dade News


Museum receives gift 1

MIAMI The Historical Museum of southern
Florida has received a $50,000 endowment gift in
memory of Teofilo Babun Sr., president of Miami's
Antillean Marine Shipping Corp. The contribution by
Babun's widow, Caridad Babun establishes the
Teofilo Babun Endowment for Maritime Studies at the
Historical Museum. The Babun donation will expand
the museum's role in focusing more attention toward
marine history and serve as a starting point for the
planning of a maritime museum.
The Babun family has made an initial gift of
$25,000 to fund existing efforts of the museum to
support research, collections and preservation having
to do with South Florida's marine heritage. An
additional $25,000 will be donated when the Historical
Association has raised $200,000 toward the creation of
a maritime museum.


to establish endowment for maritime studies


For many years there has been strong interest in a
maritime museum and the Historical Association has
monitored community thinking concerning such a
museum for some time. In 1990 the association
acquired the John C. Harrison Maritime Collection of
boats and motors which traces the history of
recreational boating in South Florida from 1909 to
1950. The Harrison Collection has served as a
"magnet" collection and has already attracted artifactual
and iconographic materials.
Teofilo "Tofi" Babun who died in 1987, was an
ardent Cuban patriot, forced to flee his homeland in
1960 with the coming of the Castro regime. During his
27 years in Miami, he and his family built several
thriving shipping businesses and he became an
influence on the Miami River.
Babun exemplified the American dream of earlier


Dade nautical briefs


immigrant generations. He made his way in a new land
against great odds, with little more than determination
and hard work, yet he was saddened by developments
in Cuba. During the Bay of Pigs, Mr. Babun
purchased and outfitted a gunboat as his personal
contribution to the invasion effort. The boat never left
drydock in Miami. U.S. officials ordered the boat
stripped and the guns destroyed. Throughout his
lifetime he worked to advance the cause of freedom in
his homeland.
George R. Harper, president of the Historical
P association announced the gift at the meeting of the
Marine Industry Committee of the Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce on Thursday, May 14, 1992.
The Board of the Historical Association will host an
afternoon reception honoring the Babun family at the
museum on Thursday, May 28th at 1:15 p.m.


--- -^1^* *^^^--


By HANK JONES
Waterfront News writer
Half a century ago Miami's bayfront was not a
park, but a busy seaport with transocean traffic and
Caribbean cargo shipped and trans-shipped.
For many years the Prince (or was it Prinz)
Valdemar was a hulk, a monument on the skyline.
Cruise ships also arrived and sailed from downtown.
The view down Flagler Street opened to the bay
and across sparkling, inviting waters until a library
was built to block the view and somehow improve the
ambience.
Then a park was to upgrade the waterfront but it
evolved into a no-man's land deserted except by the
homeless and police patrolling a $1-million-an-acre
acquisition.
Now it's back to square one as a desire to
capitalize on this waterfront has led Miami's Carmen
Lunetta to utilize beneficially Ed Ball's old Florida East
Coast Railroad tracks and Bicentennial Park.
The proposal calls for reversion of some land to
docks for cruise ships and visiting naval vessels
affording crews shore leave in Miami. Shops and other
amenities would be added to the proposed complex
north of Bayside between McArthur Causeway and
Port Blvd. The popular road race course of promoter
Ralph Sanchez also would remain.
The entire complex, price-tagged at $80- to $100-


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million would be paid for by cruise ship fees and
income from other commercial projects such as shops
and port-related businesses.
The property originally was purchased with tax
dollars earmarked for parkland acquisition and
development and 55 acres of the property would be
leased to the port for 30 to 50 years under the
proposal.
There's something of a glamorous magnet in
having cruise ships and naval vessels of many
countries close at hand and on display downtown for
boarding by visitors.
Many residents and visitors already consider the
eastbound lanes of McArthur Causeway, with its
magnificent view of cruise ships at Dodge Island and
vessels in the Government Cut channel to be an
established Miami attraction. The new project might
extend this image.
Miami already is the world's largest cruise ship
port, home to two-thirds of the globe's cruise ships for
at least a portion of each year.

A three-pronged task force will study the Miami
River and its many problems, according to Huber
Parsons Jr., chairman of the Miami River Coordinating
Committee. Final reports are due to be returned by the
end of the year. Three groups will study the river with
one concentrating on environmental issues, a second
with a focus on control of river operations, and the


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third digging into dredging of the contaminated bottom
- which may lead to consideration of where dredged
materials would be placed.
The river is host to major port activity as a cargo
transshipment point for The Bahamas and Caribbean as
well as South American countries.
Some river activists propose the need for a river
port authority. At the same time the river is heavily
polluted by inadequate sewage systems and visiting
ships that pump bilges at dockside.
*
Treasure salvor Mel Fisher has been sued by the
federal government. Authorities charged his salvage
practice destroys some bottom materials.
Fisher's technique that is in question directs the
thrust of a salvage ship's propellers downward so the
propelled sea water reaches the bottom and blows
away sand and silt.
At Coffin's Patch, off Marathon, officials of
Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary claim to have
found a stretch of some 100 craters along a one-mile
stretch of bottom. The government contends this
violates a law barring destruction of sanctuary
resources. Although the subsurface blast of water does
not destroy hard coral, some sea grass, sponges and
soft coral have been disturbed.
Fisher reportedly is searching for galleons from a

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Dade News June 1992 Waterfront News 9


DADE BRIEFS, FROM page 8
wrecked 1773 treasure fleet.
The suit against Fisher was brought by the
National Oceanographic and Atmospheric
Administration and the issue apparently will revolve
around whether sanctuary preservation concerns or
admiralty law will prevail in this sanctuary area.
Bradenton is bucking Dade in wooing the
attentions of Magnum Marine according to The Miami
Herald's Larry Birger. Magnum, a successful and long-
time Miami boat builder now headed by Katrin
Theodoli, wants to expand and consolidate operations
in a single Dade complex, but fees and regulations may
force a move from the area. In part, the company is
anticipating a patrol boat contract from McDonnell
Douglas that would increase the company's employees
from 100 to 250 or more.
Magnum builds superboats moor yachts in the
$2- to $5-million price range and has been Miami-
based for more than 30 years.
Bradenton packages attractive offerings for boat
builders and years ago lured Chris Craft from
Pompano Beach. Wellcraft and Donzi also called the
Bradenton area home.
The Navy has agreed to stay outside National
Marine Sanctuary waters off the Keys when testing
bombs. Other sites in the Keys will be used. Keys
waters are considered desirable for tests since depths
vary and Boca Chica Naval Air Station and the naval
-1ase at Key West are close by.
*
Almost 150 potential contestants already have
exhibited interest in the third renewal of the
International Human-Powered Submarine Races,
according to Professor Ray McAllister of Florida
Atlantic University. FAU sponsors the events along
with H.A. Perry Foundation.
For the first time the event moves to Fort
Lauderdale from Riviera Beach.
College students representing their institutions as
well as marine scientists representing corporations and
interested groups all compete. Thus far students have
had the edge with FAU winning the competition a year
ago.
Teams from as far away as California compete and
an international entry may be present in 1993.
Media attention, including a television
documentary of the 1991 races, provides the main
incentive for communities to compete to host the event.
Races are run offshore in relatively shallow water,


although submersibles must have room to maneuver.
Speed is a key to victory, but underwater navigation
and control of the vessels also have proved vital in past
races. Information should soon be available in
Broward through the Marine Industries Association of
I


Notice of Public Workshops on Proposed
Dade County Manatee Protection Plan
The Metro-Dade Department of environmental
Resources Management (DERM) will hold several
workshops to receive public input on its proposed
Manatee Protection Plan for Dade County. The
meetings will take place on:
* June 1 7 p.m. Metro Dade Center, Terrace
Level Room B 111 NW First St. Miami
* June 4 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Metro Dade Center,
Conference Room 18-4
* June 8 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. South Dade
Regional Library Auditorium, 10750 SW
211 St.
* June 10 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. North Dade
Justice Center, 15555 Biscayne Blvd.
Courtroom 2-3 (2nd Floor)
SDade, along with 12 other coastal counties in the
state, was mandated by the Florida Governor and
Cabinet in 1989 to develop a plan which will provide
the endangered manatee a higher level of protection to
ensure its continued existence.
This plan, like the previously adopted vessel speed
restriction portion, will require approval by the
Governor and Cabinet. The two workshops on the
plan will enable the public to have input into the plan
development process.
Copies of the proposed Manatee Protection Plan
are available for review. For a copy, or any additional
information, please contact Ms. Keven Mayo or Dr.
Susan Marklely of DERM at 3375-3376.

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South Florida, Fort Lauderdale; Ocean Engineering
Department, Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton;
and H.A. Perry Foundation, Riviera Beach.
Spectators on the beach inspect the two-man
vessels, and watch much of the preparation.
Viewers follow the races through a net of
underwater cameras along the race course. Race
pictures are projected on screens on the beach.


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10 WaterfrontNews June 1992 P Palm Beach News


Boca stalling on getting county permits for inlet restoration


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
At a recent meeting of the Palm Beach Countywide
Beaches and Shores Council, county environmental
regulatory officials were concerned that the city of
Boca Raton has not yet applied to the county for the
necessary permits to go ahead with restoration of the
Boca Raton Inlet jetties.
Boca Raton City Manager Rick Witker stated, "It's
a matter ofjurisdicion, as to whether or not the county
has jurisdiction over this project or whether we can
deal directly with the state."
Jim Barry, Palm Beach County's Department of
Environmental Resources Management (DERM)
environmental director, stated, "Certainly they (the
city) will have to get a wetlands permit for this project,
and so far we haven't gotten anything from them."
Barry added that there may be a problem if the city
of Boca Raton decides to go ahead with construction
without county approval.
The Boca Raton Inlet restoration project was given


Spanish River Park

dune gets refurbishing

The City of Boca Raton has bolstered its beach at
Spanish River Park by completing the initial phase of a
$200,000 beach dune revegetation/overwalk project.
The city recently revegetated 120,000 square feet
of Spanish River Park's dune to compensate for
"blowout" areas which have left the beach and the
surrounding area vulnerable to damage should a severe
storm occur.
Chad Danos, a planner with the city's Parks and
Recreation Department, said that fencing and irrigation
will be used to help the new planting material take hold
and to protect it from being trampled upon.
In addition to the revegetation, the project calls for
construction of a 106-footlong dune walkover to
extend from State Road AIA at Spanish River
Boulevard to the beach. The boardwalk will also
include a 100-square-foot gazebo for viewing.
Some environmentalists are claiming, however,
that a gazebo is unnecessary and that it will negatively
impact the beach.


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conceptual approval by the Beaches and Shores
Council, although at least one council member
expressed her concern about potential impacts to the
environment.
Council member Rosa Durando stated, "I want
input from DERM staff; they're supposed to survey the
area for potential impacts to sea grasses and water
quality."
However, project designer Rick Spadoni noted that
maintaining the Boca Raton Inlet is important from an
environmental viewpoint as well as from a navigational
standpoint.
"The Boca Raton Inlet is critical to the flushing of
interior waters of Lake Boca Raton and the interior
canals," said Spadoni.
Spadoni added that it is important to keep the inlet
navigable because it is heavily used by South County
boaters, many of whom would rather navigate Boca
Raton's inlet as opposed to the Boynton Inlet which is

Town of Palm Beach


much more treacherous.
The city will be paying the $250,000 cost of the
project. If approval comes fairly quickly, construction
on the restoration could begin before the end of the
year.
Spadoni related that the problem with the inlet is
that over the years, the structural components of the
inlet's north and south jetties have been deteriorating.
Plans to save the jetties call for replacing the aging
bolts on the north jetty to hold its structure together.
On the south jetty, the interior boulders which make up
the structure are in good condition. However, the
seaward side of the jetty is composed of bags which
have slipped, causing gaping holes in the structure.
Engineers plan to reinforce the structure with new
boulders which should hold up better over time.
Spadoni stated, "Without these structures, the inlet
could fail and we could lose it as a navigable
waterway."


sues county over


operation of sand transfer plant


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
The town of Palm Beach is suing Palm Beach
County for ceasing to maintain and operate the sand
transfer plant at the Lake Worth Inlet.
The petition is currently pending in the 15th
Judicial Circuit Court of Palm Beach County. The
town of Palm Beach is seeking injunctive relief which
would require the county to fix the plant and resume its
operation under an agreement that was entered into in
1955. The town is also seeking compensatory damages
for losses to its beaches suffered from the plant being
idle.
As of September of 1991, the county has refused
to budget money for any further operation and
maintenance of the plant. The plant has been idle since
the spring of 1990, and has needed some repairs since
being damaged by last year's Halloween storm. A
discharge pipe under the inlet is in need of replacement
at an estimated cost of between $40,000 and
$400,000.
In October of 1991, the Circuit Court of Palm
Beach County denied the town's first motion for a
temporary injunction to require the county to resume


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operating the plant.
According to Bob Clinger of the county's
Department of Environmental Resources Management
(DERM), the county is willing to operate the plant, but
does not want to pay the costs of its maintenance and
operation.
Both the town and the county are pleading poverty
and refuse to replace the discharge pipe.
Attorney John Randolph, who is representing the
town of Palm Beach in this action, stated, "For them to
say that they are willing to operate the plant if someone
else pays for it is a ludicrous statement; if they're not
willing to fund it then they're not going to operate it."
Under the terms of the agreement signed by the
two parties in 1955, the county agreed to assume full
responsibility for taking over the plant once it was
constructed and operational. Thus, the town of Palm
Beach is saying the county is in violation of that
agreement.






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Palm Beach News June. 1992 Waterfront News 11


------ Palm. Beach nautical


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
Federal Government refuses to aide
Delray in beach renourishment
DELRAY BEACH The U.S. Interior
Department will not honor a request by the city of
Delray Beach to allow it to begin renourishment of its
beaches this summer.
Delray has been thwarted by a U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service opinion which says cities cannot
renourish their beaches during turtle nesting season.

Maritime museum gets initial
approval from Riviera Beach
RIVIERA BEACH The Riviera Beach City
Council recently gave "conceptual approval" for a
developer's plan to establish a maritime museum in the
city.
However, the museum's director and developer is
short of funds and is asking the city to issue $2.1
million in bonds to help procure the building and pay
for its renovations.


br i e fs-- ---


Angler pushing to have city lake
opened for fishing
WEST PALM BEACH An angler who raises
money for charity by running bass tournaments is
seeking to have Clear Lake permanently opened to the
public for fishing.
Ray Higgins, president of the non-profit 200 Club,
has been running tournaments on the lake, which lies
at Okeechobee Boulevard and Australian Avenue.

Proposal to relax wetland laws
could impact environment
WEST PALM BEACH Under a proposal to
relax restrictions under a two-year-old county wetlands
ordinance, developers would be allowed to fill as
much as 200 acres of isolated wetlands without
without county permission.
County Environmental Resources Management
officials say the changes in the rule are needed to offset
an overburdened staff.
Environmentalists claim, however, that the relaxed
rules will cause additional problems from water runoff
if more wetlands are filled.


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12 WatefrontNews June 1992 Marine Community .

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedne

1 Eastern Daylight Saving Time
New Moon Boating Course, Delray Beach Power Beer Can Race, Hill:
Squadron. Call (407) 495-4920 or (407) 732- Club. Call (407) 997-247
Moon Farthest North of Equator 3910. Dolphin Tournament
Dade County Manatee Protection Les Miserables opening, benefiting Ramp, Fort Lauderdale.
Plan, hearing 7 p.m. Miami. Call 375-3376. AIDS & HIV patients. Call 485-7090. South Florida Diver
Jazz Night, Pier 66. Call 525-6666. South Florida Surfing Association, Johnson's, Hollywood..
Tommy Mercer, playing at Le Dome, Fort. meets 8 p.m., 2500 Coral Springs Dr., Winterfest, monthly
Lauderdale. Call 480-4894. Country Club Manor. Call 564-0202. Guest Quarters S
Young at Heart Club, senior group Lighthouse Point Saltwater Lauderdale. Call 522-00
meeting 1 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Manors. Sportsman Assoc., dinner 7 p.m. Call CHADD, parent supp
Call 564-6282. 566-1882. with Attention Deficit 4
Gulfstream Sailing Club, board Coral Ridge Power Squadron, p.m., Plantation. Call 7
meeting Call 987-2652. executive committee meeting, Cardinal Lap Swimming, 10 a.i
Gibbons School. Call 772-9032. Swimming Hall of Fame
Ft Lauderdale, call 523
In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the times High +2.1' +2.4' +2.1' +2.3' +2.2'
are military and the tide heights are in Feet above or be- Time 0346*0922-1600-2206 0433.09031538 2254 0523.1102.
low "mean low tide". A figure above the time indicates a Low 0.1' -0.49 +0.1' -0.4' i0.0' 2
high tide whereas a figure below is a low tide. +0.1' -4' 0.0

7 8 9 10
First QuarterJazz Night, Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale. Call Waterfront Advisory Board, City of Coral Ridge Pc
Moon on uator 525-6666. Miami. Call 579-6961. general meeting. Call 77
Moon on Equator Dade County Manatee Protection Marine Fisheries Commission, meets Miami River Division:
Spring Series Backup Race, Hillsboro Plan, 7 p.m. hearing. Call 375-3376. through June 12, Tallahassee. Miami River Inn, 443-1G
Inlet Sailing Club. Call (407) 997-2476. Tommy Mercer, performs at Le Dome, Fairwinds Single Sailors. Call (407) Westrec Rendezi
Riverwalk Jazz, Call 761-5358. Fort Lauderdale. Call 480-4894. 391-6861. Meeting, 7 p.m. Call 9;
Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North Young at Heart Club, senior group Single Sailors Social & Sail South Florida Divers
Beach Park, 6 p.m. Cal 926-2444. meets 1 to 3 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton Planning, meets Tuesdays 6 p.m., north Hollywood. Call 989-75"
Poetry in the Woods, Secret Woods Manors. Call 390-2131. Broward. Call 941-1631. Surf Club Meeting, 7
Nature Center, Fort Lauderdale, 1:30 p.m. Sierra Club, meeting at Fern Forest Springs Dr, call 564-02
Call 791-1030. Nature Center, 7-10 p.m., Pompano Beach. Broward Shell Club,
Riverside Park Pavilion, Ft Lauderdale.m.all 493-7760. Beach Rec Center. Call
Boating courses in: Deerfield 975-7254, Broward Native Plant Society, C-Gulls, 8 p.m., Co
Pompano 782-7277, Coral Ridge 491-0012, meets 7:30-9 p.m. Call 791-1030. Club, Miami. Call 444-4E
Ft Lauderdale 522-7486, Plantation 472-
7614, Hollywood 981-7746
High +2.1' +2.0' +2.0' +2.0' +2.0' +2.0' +2.0'
Time 0227.0906-1503*2134 0327-1008*1610*2239 0427*1109-1715*2343 0526*12
Low -0.1' +0.1' -0.1' +0.2' -0.1' +0.2' -0

14 15 1 16 17
Flag Day Ful MMarine Industry Night, Charley's Beer Can Race, Hill
Flag Day Full Moon Crab, 5 p.m. Call 561-4800. Club. Call (407) 997-24,
Moon farthest South of Equator Cultural Arts Camp, through June 19, Fairwinds Single Sailors, Call (407) Think Life, a fund
Little Palm Island Grand Slam, Little Fort Lauderdale. Call 761-5376. 391-6861. people with AIDS, meet
Torch Key, bonefish & tarpon. Call (305) Marine Science Summer Program, Broward Women's Sailing Assoc., or in Dade 653-6164.
289-0238. Sarasota. Call (813) 388-4441. meets 6:30 p.m., Bahia Cabana, Fort
Summer Buoys Ocean Race, Fort Lauderdale Beach Lauderdale. Call 989-4294.
Gulfstream Sailing Club. Call 563-5988. Redevelopment Board, meets 3:30 p.m. Dade County Water Issues Schol,
Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North Call 761-5002. Call 361-4017.
Beach Park, 6 p.m. Cal 926-2444. Fit Fun Gymnastics Camp, children 3 Cat 44 Club, Call 429-8877 for location:
to 16, Holiday Park, Fort Lauderdale. Call Single Sailors, meets 6 p.m., north
761-5682. Broward. Call 941-1631.
OPBRA general meeting, 8 p.m., Apache
Landings, 3025 NE 188 St., Miami, call 895-
5493 (Dade) or 925-3646 (Broward)

High +2.0' +2.1' +1.9' +2.1' +1.9' +2.1' +1.8'
Time 0314.0847*1524*2130 0357-0930-1605*2211 0438*1012.1646*2250 0519*1054.1
Low -.0 2' -0.2' 0.2' -0.2' +0.2' -0.1' +0.2'

21 22 23 24
Father's Day Moon on Equator Last Quarter Lighthousemn Po
June Solstice Jazz Night, Pier 66. Call 525-6666. Florida Marine Aquarium Society, meeti Cal 566ss188c
Father's Day Fishing on the Island, Young at Heart Club, senior group 7:30 p.m., Museum of Science, Miami. Call 17th Street Bridge
Deerfield Island Park. Call 360-1320. meets 1 to 3 p.m., Hagen Park, Wilton 666-2226. public hearing on brid
Seashore Cinema, Hollywood North Manors. Call 564-6282. Fairwinds Single Sailors, Call (407) 524-8621.
Beach Park, 6 p.m. Call 926-2444. .391-6861. Miami River Marim
Pearl Harbor Survivors, meets 3 p.m. Marine Industry Night, Charley's a.m., City Club of Miami
at the American Legion Hall, 171 SW 2nd St., Crab, Fort Lauderdale. Call 561-4800. 285-1864.
Pompano. Call 941-2168. South Middle River Civic Assoc., Greater Miami Shel
"Jamin at Fern Forest," 2-5 p.m., call for time & location 763-1010 or 467- Rosensteil School, Vir!
Pompano Beach. Call 970-0150. 2458. 5190.
Acoustic Open Mike, Secret Woods, 1-4 "Float Fly," Radio-controlled seaplanes Naturalist Luncheo
p.m. Call 791-1030. at Markham Park. Call 971-8330. Forest Nature Center, 4
Poetry-in-a-Pub, 1 p.m., South Florida 970-0150.
Poetry Institute. Call 421-0980.

igh +1.8' +1.7' +1.8' +1.7' +1.7' +1.7' +1.7'
ime 0126*0803*1352*2016 0209*0849-1444*2106 0254.0938-1539*2200 0343*1029*
ow -0.2' +0.3' -0.2' +0.4' +0.2' +0.4' +0.1'

28 29 30
Fort Lauderdale Open Swimming Moon farthest North of Equator New Moon
Championships, through June 30, Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call Lap Swimming, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every day,
International Swimming Hall of Fame. .Call 761-5363. Swimming Hall of Fame Pool, 500 Seabreeze,
462-6536. Ft Lauderdale, call 523-0994.
Pride South Florida March. Call 989- Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call
8364. 761-5363.
Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline: call
761-5363.




Bas


* ver 15,00 S. Ftarmoe Geart Boi
* Over 15,000 Sq. Ft. of Boating I








lendar & Tide Tables June 1992 Waterfront News 13


sday Thursday Friday Saturday
I- p---- -------1---
4 5 6
iboro Inlet Sailing Moon in Perigee Palm Beach Kiwanis Club's Fishing Natural Safe Boating Week, through
6. Downtown After Hours, Riverwalk Tournament, Call (407) 655-5500. June 13, Bahia Mar, Fort Lauderdale, 10:30
S15th Street Boat Inn, Fort Lauderdale. Call 463-2337. Tavernier Creek Dolphin Rodeo, Call a.m. Call 493-6422.
SCall 760-4767. Dade County Manatee Protection 852-5854. Marine Electronics, Coast Guard
s, meets Howard Plan, hearing, 9 a.m., Miami. Call 375-3376. Stranahan House Social, 5:30 p.m. Call Auxiliary, open house, 601 Seabreeze Blvd.,
.all 979-7768. Sailing Singles, meets Crown Sterling 524-4736. Fort Lauderdale.
Social, 5:30-7:30, Suites Hotel, 6 p.m. Call 565-0775. Taste of Art, Las Olas Gallery Group. Six-Vessel Navy Fleet, visiting Port
uite Hotel, Fort Eastern Shores Yacht Club, meets Call 524-2100. Everglades, Fort Lauderdale, through June
'22. 7:30 p.m. Call 932-0720. Sunset Street Fest, 5-8 p.m., Fort 8, 1-5 p.m. Call 523-3404.
prt group, Children Musicians Exchange, 16th birthday, Lauderdale. Call 566-2855. Florida Gold Coast Swim Meet, Call
disorderr meets 7:30 Fort Lauderdale. Call 764-1905 or 944-2627 Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6-9 462-6567.
1-8793. Diga Dive Club, Meets 8 p.m., American p.m. Call 926-2444. Race for Sight, Marina del Rey, CA. Call
n.-4 p.m., every day, Bankers Building, Miami. Call 238-9754 or (818) 787-7890.
Pool, 500 Seabreeze, 387-0733. Fishing Derby, Plantation Heritage
-0994. Park, 9 a.m., 15 under. Call 791-1025.

+2.3 +2.1' 1
S+2.3' +2.1' +2.3' +2.1' +2.2' +2.1' High
0739.2344 0614.1157-1833 0036.0708-1255o1930 0130.0806.1357.2031 Time
j-0.3' 0.0' -0.3' 0.0' -0.2' -0.3' -0.1' Low

S11 12 13
wer Squadron, Boating Skills & Seamanship, Seventh Annual Ladies Fish-Off, ReefSweep, fundraising event, Pier 66,
2-9032. Plantation, 9-week course, 7:30 p.m. Call Call 943-0377. Fort Lauderdale. Call 525-6666.
'meeting, 7:45 a.m., 370-5059. Kiwanis Fishing Tournament, Sunfish Spring Race, Gulfstream
i67. Power Boating Club, meets at Howard Boynton Beach, through June 14. Call (407) Sailing Club. Call 566-9965.
'ous Captain's Johnston Hotel, 7:30 p.m., Pompano. Call 736-0568. Public Theatre Summer Auditions,
_0-7225. 755-5996. IOGP Powerboat Series, through June 11 a.m., Fort Lauderdale. Call 568-2243.
meets 7:30 p.m., Sailing Singles of South Florida, 14, Augusta, Georgia. Call (404) 823-6502.
9. meets 6 p.m. at the Crown Sterling Suites Sheriff Campaign, for Ron Cochran, Courtesy Marine Examinations:
30 p.m., 2500 Coral Hotel, Fort Lauderdale. Call 565-0775. Marina Bay, Fort Lauderdale. Call 523-1992. Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421-
b2. Royal Palm Audubon Society, meets Starlight Musical, Holiday Park, Fort 7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano
7:30 p.m., Pompano 7:30 p.m. in Boca Raton. Call 368-5517. Lauderdale, 7 p.m. Call 761-5360. 782-4581, Plantation 472-7614, Fort
925-6460 Underseas Sports Club, meets 7:30 Stranahan House Friday Social, Lauderdale 463-0034, Dania 962-8766,
lonut Grove Sailing p.m., for location call 564-8661. Fort Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Hollywood 865-7511.
;71. Diga Dive Club, meets 8 p.m. in Miami. Call Sunset Street Fest, entertainment,
238-9754 or 387-0733. food, Fort Lauderdale. Call 566-2855.

+2.1' +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' +2.2' High
08.1816 0042.0713.1353.1911 0137.0713-1353.2001 0227.0801.1440-2048 Time
1' +0.2' +0.3' +0.2' -0.2' +0.2' -0.2' Low

18 19 20
sboro Inlet Sailing Westrec Rendezvous, cruise to the Moon in Apogee Father's Day Fishing Tournament,
6. Keys. C all 920-7225. Father's Day Fishing Tournament, Pier 66, Fort-Lauderdale. Call 925-6556.
raising group for Port Everglades Authority, meeting Fort Lauderdale. Call 493-8477. Beer Can Regatta,
7 p.m. Call 475-0793 10 a.m., Port Commission chambers, Club Marine, 3-day Bimini trip. Call 755- Gulfstream/Hollywood Sailing Clubs. Call
administration building. 523-3404. 5996. 566-9965.
Greater Fort Lauderdale Women's Sailing Racers Club, meets Shipcrafters Radio-controlled
Boardsailing Assoc., meets 7:30 p.m. at 7 p.m., Riverside Hotel, Fort Lauderdale. Call Model Ship & Boat Show, C.B. Smith
the Riverside Hotel. Call 525-7037. 989-4294. Park, Pembroke Pines, 8 a.m. Call 437-2650.
Audubon Society, meets at Fern Forest Taste of Art, Las Olas Gallery Group. Compass Adjustment Class,
Nature Center, Pompano Beach, 7:30-9:30 Call 524-2100. Sailorman, Fort Lauderdale. Call 522-6716.
p.m. Call 970-0150. Starlight Musical, Holiday Park, Fort American Merchant Marine Vets,
Sailing Singles, meets 6 p.m., Crown Lauderdale, 7 p.m. Call 761-5360. meets 2 p.m. in Dania. Call 923-6256.
Sterling Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6- Courtesy Marine Examinations in:
Beach. Call 565-0775. 9 p.m. Call 926-2444. Boca Raton call 391-3600, Deerfield 421-
DIGA Dive Club, meets 8:15 p.m., 235- Friday Night Social, Stranahan House, 7054, Lighthouse Pt 942-4381, Pompano
5069. Fort Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. 782-4581, Plantation 472-7614-

+2.1' +1.8' +2.2' +1.8' +1.9' +1.7' High
726.2339 0559-1136.1806 0007.0639-1219.1847 0046.0720-1304*1930 Time
0.1' +0.2' +0.1' +0.2' +0.1' +0.2' +0.2' Low

25 26 27
int Saltwater Port Everglades Propeller Club, 7 South Florida Fishing Classic Backcountry Fishing Workshop,
,monthly dinner p.m., call for location 523-1212. Tournament, held out of 4 inlets from Castellow Hammock Nature Center, Miami.
Sailing Singles Social, Crown Sterling Miami to Palm Beach. Call 942-3204. Call 245-4321.
:ort Lauderdale, a Suites Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, 6 p.m. Call Race, Gulfstream Sailing Club/West End Florida Gold Coast Swim Meet. Call
ie replacement. Call 565-0775. RTIA feeder race. Call 563-5988. 462-6267.
Marine Council Breakfast, 7:30 a.m., Annual Summer Abaco Cruise Challenge 66, Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale.
Group, meets 8 147 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables. 856-0206. Departure, Gulfstream Sailing Club. Call Call 525-6666, ext. 3502.
SE Financial Center. Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., 786-0794. Fox Astronomical Observatory,
SWinston Towers Marina, Miami Beach, call Hollywood North Beach Concert, 6- open to the public second and fourth
iClub, 7:30 p.m., 932-0720. 9 p.m. Call 926-2444. Saturday, Markham Park. Call 721-4159.
iinia Key. Call 726- South Florida Woodworking Guild, 7 Friday Night Social, Stranahan House, Seashore Cinemas, Hollywood North
p.m., 1040 E. Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Beach Park, 6 p.m. Call 926-2444.
i, 11 a.m., Fern DIGA Dive Club, 8: p.m., Miami. Call 235- Swimming Instruction, St. Lucie Sailing
ompano Beach. Call 5069. Club. Call 407 985-1980.
Friday Fest, Bridgeside Square, Fort
Lauderdale. Call 566-3241.

7' +1.7' +1.8' +1.8' +1.9' +1.8' +2.1' High
.636-2257 0436.1122.1732-2354 0530-1215-1827 0050.0624.1308-1919 Time
+0.4' +0.3' +0.4' 0.0' +0.1' -0.2' Low

TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
High Low Calendar: items
3oca Inlet .................. ...+08 Minutes......... ............. +17 Calendar items
)eerfield Beach +12 :..:......................... +11 Calendar Items should be received at the
-lilsboro Inlet .....................-31 ... ......................-50 Waterfront News no later than the 15th of
3ahia Mar...................... -20 ......... ................... -18 the month, prior to the date of event.
'ort Everglades ....................-45 ................ ...........-62 Submissions should be typed or neatly
)ania Cut Off ........ ..... .8 printed and include only pertlent details. Mail
a a ... ........... +45 .. .... ..... +28 submissions to: Community Calendar,
)avie Bridge ................+40 ......... .............. +40 1523 South Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale,
laulover Inlet ............................ .. ............... +39 Fl 33316 or fax 524-9464.
governmentt Cut (Miami) .......... ..-39 ..................... .. ..... .-56
line: Andrews Avenue over New River in Downtown Fort Lauderdale.






ani""fid'..d. 5 "I'i^ T yfC FJW'leterd'" .
,-.sgms -1800-,523-0772 ., (305)- 5226711Y 3(3Q5)- 76Q07-686







14 WaterfrontNews June 1992 Broward News


Fort Lauderdale's marine agenda floated by Irons


By M.G. SWIFT
Waterfront News Writer


FORT LAUDERDALE Like a school teacher
handing out classroom assignments, new city Marine
Advisory Board (MAB)
Chairperson Frederick
"Sonny" Irons gave each of
his fellow 14 panelists
topics to research and report
back to the MAB. Trying to
set an example, Irons
,presented a lecture on
seawalls at the end of first
MAB meeting under his
leadership in early May. In : '
the process, Irons revealed
what waterfront issues
would be at the top of his
agenda for the citizens'
panel which advises the
City Commission on nros
boating-related matters. S ros
Besides seawalls, Irons wants the MAB to address:
*Marine toilets types, mechanical operation, effects
on water quality (assigned to Vice Chair Hugh
Chappell);
*Dock systems fixed, floating, proper design,
materials (Marty Martindale);
*Mooring systems cleats, bollards, whips, dolphins,
moorings (Bill Aubrey);
*Holding tanks design, optimum sizes, connectors,
pump out, effects on water quality (Bob Bekoff);
*Dredging methods, equipment, costs, fill disposal,
optimum depths (Guy Von Weigand);
*Beach renourishment reasons, methods, costs,
problems (Binni Sweeney);
*Waterway crossings bridges (low, medium and
high level), tunnels (types, costs) boat and auto
traffic impacts (Brian Leary);
*Sewage outfalls history, locations, effect on water
quality (Dennis Nusser);
*Artificial reefs types, locations, costs, impacts (Paul
Sallarulo);
.Hurricanes -.strengths, wind, wave, flying debris,


and impact on channels, inlets, dock facilities
(Bruce Tyrell);
*Hurricane Flotilla Plan timing, coordination,
origination and destination, problems and
recommendations (Jack Malloy);
*Marine fire protection residential, marina, boatyard,
moored vessel (Charles Barnes);
*Vessel design and wake generation (Brent Bass);
*Seawall erosion repair. -
Irons suggested a 15-minute presentation per topic.
Board member Jim McKee was not assigned a subject.


FORT LAUDERDALE A proposal to extend a
No Wake Zone 600 feet north of the Sunrise Bridge on
the Middle River was rejected by the city's Marine
Advisory Board (MAB) in May. The issue was
subsequently tabled till the June 4 MAB meeting in lieu
of further study by board members.
Residents and management of the waterfront East
Point Towers Condominium brought the idea to the
MAB. The condo is located on the Middle River at
1170 North Federal Highway.
"I have received numerous complaints from boat
owners as well as other unit owners regarding the
excessive wakes and noise created by the jet skiers
using the water in front of our dock as a play area,"
wrote East Point manager Ronald Tidwell to the MAB.
"I have personally witnessed several apparently novice
skiers aiming their craft at a boat and, at the last
second, veering off, spraying the boat with their
wake."
Tidwell suggested creating a No Wake Zone from
the bridge to a point just north of the George English
Park and boat ramps lagoon inlet. "This will still
allow skiers an area north of the no wake sign to frolic
to their hearts content without damage or danger to
others," he concluded.
A narrow majority of the MAB disagreed with
Tidwell's proposal. Bruce Tyrell of Shading Banks
pointed out that the condo was built and residents
moved in with the knowledge that that part of Middle
River had been a water skiing area long before East


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In his lecture on seawalls, Irons contrasted vertical
seawalls with rip- rap designs and their effects on
reverberating boat wakes.
The vertical seawalls that line nearly the entire
length of the city's Riverwalk are caving into New
River, warned Irons. Due to the effects of erosion and
the removal of adjacent sidewalks in 1971 which had
buttressed the seawalls since they were built in the
1920's, miles of concrete are being undermined and
falling towards the channel. Irons urged that preventive
maintenance be begun along Riverwalk.


Point was developed. "This is something they bought
into," observed Tyrell.
"It's not a big problem," stated Fort Lauderdale
Marine Patrol Sargeant Larry Kroeger. A new speed
zone would just push the traffic- further north on the
Middle River, added Kroeger.
Vice Chairman Chappell agreed with the waterfront
residents citing the area as a safety hazard.
"It's like pulling onto the Grand Prix," said
Chappell, urging the MAB to move the No Wake Zone
signs to the lagoon inlet.
MAB panelist Brent Bass concurred with Chappell
saying, "Jet skis brought this to a head."
However, Bass and Chappell were in the minority
as the board voted 8-6 against a new speed zone. The
MAB will revisit the issue after touring the Middle
River area in question in June.

Coast Guard weighs in
In response to a request from the 415,000-member
Boat Owners Association of The United States, Coast
Guard Commandant William Kime has ordered his
agency's Chief Legal Counsel to conduct a full legal
review of the boating public's right to anchor in
navigable waters.
The Coast Guard's action follows in the wake of
mounting complaints from boat owners that a number
of municipalities in Florida, New York and California,
as well as the state of Hawaii, have been severely
restricting a boater's right to anchor in federal waters.
Local ordinances which prohibit a boater from
anchoring offshore for no more than 72 hours are
becoming increasingly common and 24-hour
anchoring limits are not unheard of.
Up until now, each of the Coast Guard's 10
districts has taken a different approach in handling the
issue.


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BrOWard NeWs June 1992 Waterfront News 15
I I--I I II II


Derelict vessels: Obstacles or opportunities?

By M.G. Swift. ,
Waterfront News writer ,,


Fisherman Don Ferguson just wants to clean up
the waterways behind his home. Marine archaeologist
Bill Raymond is looking for a home for a maritime
museum he wants to establish. Abandoned derelict
vessels figure in both men's quests.
Ferguson, a champion sportfisherman, lives on a
finger canal near the Dania Cut-Off Canal and the
South Fork of the New River in unincorporated
Broward.
A beached half-sunken 40-foot houseboat barge
blocks one-third of the south fork channel. Downriver,
another sunken 40-footer lies in the middle of the
channel, marked only by clorox bottle buoys.
These obstacles impede navigation, Ferguson says.
Residents of this waterfront neighborhood off
Griffin Road want the abandoned boats moved.
The alleged owner of the beached houseboat lives
at the end of Ferguson's street but is currently residing
in the county jail.
Jail time is what John Pomeroy could face if.he
fails to move his 65-foot double-masted revenue cutter,
Pan, which sunk and rolled over on its side at a dock
on the North New River canal in Lauderdale Isles.
Bill Raymond, a local marine archaeologist, was in
negotiations with Pomeroy for the boat before it sank.
Raymond and some investors wanted to purchase the
boat, restore it and turn it into the home of a proposed
nautical museum in Fort Lauderdale.
Pomeroy, 34, inherited the sailboat from his late
father. Pan is docked behind the house of former
Hacienda Village Mayor Red Crise's widow, whose
dock was badly damaged when Pomeroy's boat sunk.
Pomeroy was successfully prosecuted by Broward
County and on May 11 Judge Bryan Kay sentenced
him to three months in jail if he didn't raise and remove
his boat by June 1.


An abandoned houseboat beached and half-sunk Photo By VINCENT SCUTELLARO
into the south fork of the New River sits at the


junction of the Dania Cut-Off canal.

Raymond has reluctantly re-entered negotiations
with Pomeroy for Pan.. Water damage will make
restoration more difficult than before the sinking. But,
the marine archaeologist sees an opportunity with Pan.
The beached houseboat which obstructs
Ferguson's passage to the sea probably can't be
restored. The marine unit of the Broward Sheriffs
Office is working on having the houseboat removed
along with a second submerged wreck. In the
meantime, Ferguson put another buoy on the wreck to
warn the Memorial Day Weekend boat traffic.


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


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16 Waterfront News June 1992 Nautical Dining


Local club makes a comeback with pricey Fish Market


By JENNIFER HEIT
Waterfront News reviewer
The recently opened Fish Market Restaurant at
Marina Bay has all the makings of a crowd pleaser.
There's great outdoor scenery, an ample supply of
tropical seafood selections and the waterfront ambience
of the recently renovated Marina Bay.
It's just a tad too pricey for the offerings.
However, our four-person party found the service
to be excellent. A leisurely dinner is the norm here
which makes this place a good choice when seeking
an adequate but not spectacular place to dine.
On a Monday evening visit, most tables were
filled, seemingly with people just ending the work day
by relaxing on the restaurant's patio, the last rays of
daylight stretching into darkness.
We loved the endless warm baskets of fresh
sourdough bread, provided with great hospitality by
our generous waitress.
There's more than enough entrees to choose from:
fresh swordfish ($14.95), Gulf shrimp wrapped in
bacon ($12.45), a variety of seafood pastas ranging
from $8.45 to $10.95, designer-style pizzas ($6.75 to


'-a-Fa a r ea a a cr a a- a a a ra a u -
The Fish Market Restaurant
S at Marina Bay
2175 State Rd 84,
Z Fort Lauderdale. Call 584-1588

$9.95) and even lemon pepper free range chicken
($9.75).
One guest found his grilled chicken salad ($7.95)
to be a disappointing concoction with too little chicken
and too much greenery.
But I enjoyed the seafood Diablo, ($10.95), a
spicy tomato-based dish thick with shrimp, scallops
and chunks of fish lying on a bed of pasta.
Another guest claimed his sea scallops wrapped in
bacon would have better fared a critique had the dish
been dressed with a nice cream sauce. Sauces were
offered, but their additional cost seemed inappropriate
to this most discriminating guest.
Seafood selections include mako shark ($7.95),
SMississippi catfish ($9.45), grouper $10.95, yellowfin
tuna ($11.95), rainbow trout ($10.95), Atlantic salmon


($13.45) and fresh snapper ($13.45).
A teriyaki swordfish kabob ($11.95) layered with
pineapple chunks was delicious.
For an additional 75 cents, blackened, Cajun or
lemon pepper seasonings can be added to any fish
entree.
There's no lack of red meat selections either. The
enterprising menu, which lists entrees like prime rib,
steaks, bar-be-cue ribs and teriyaki free range chicken
with pineapple slices, was designed to accommodate
all palates.
For dessert, we couldn't resist the house speciality:
a snowball of vanilla ice cream doused with shredded
coconut and topped with a spiral of hot fudge. This is
well worth the calories.
The Fish Market Restaurant is open seven days a
week, 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. week nights, and to
10:30 p.m. weekends.

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


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June 1992


Waterfront News


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

Broward County-
15th Street Fisheries, 1900 SE 15th St., ICW, Fort
Lauderdale, 220' dock, 12' draft.
Bahia Cabana, 3001 Harbor Dr., Fort Lauderdale, ICU,
10 slips, takes boats up to 45', 6' draft low tide.
Bimini Boat Yard, 1555 SE 17th St., Fort Lauderdale,
canal off ICW, five slips, takes boats up to 62', 15' draft.
Bootleggers, 3003 NE 32nd Ave, Fort Lauderdale, 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.
Mombasa Bay, 3051 NE 32nd Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
Oakland 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.



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Shooters, 3033 NE 32nd Ave., Fort Lauderdale, ICW,
350' dock shared with Bootleggers, 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.
Bay View, 1633 N. Bayshore Dr., Miami, doc k at
Biscayne Bay Marriott, 160 slips, 7' draft.
Billy's on the Bay, 1601 79th St. Causeway, Miami,
Biscayne Bay, moorings available. Call ahead. 866-9038.
Bruzzi Restaurant, 3599 NE 20th St., Shoppes at the
Waterways, North Miami Beach, 360' dock, 20' draft.
Fisherman's Deli Delight, Haulover Marine Center,
15000 Collins Ave. Miami Beach, 30', 4.5' draft.
Hooligan's Pub & Oyster Bar, 3025 NE 188th St.,
North Miami Beach, 15 slips, up to 42' boat, 10' draft.
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.
Mike Gordons Seafood Restaurant, 1201 NE 79th
St., Miami, up to 68', 4 slips, marked channel. 3 1/2' 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.
Tony Chans Water Club, 1717 N. Bayshore Dr.,
Miami, dock at the Biscayne Bay Marriott, 160 slips,' 7'
draft, dockage fee.
Unicorn Village,3595 NE 207 St., Aventura, North
Miami Beach, ICW, 100' dock, 12' draft.
Veroique's, 1633 N. Bayshore Dr., Miami, dock at
Biscayne Bay Marriott., 160 slips, 7' draft.

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.
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.

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17


MEMO=="







18 Waterfront News June 1992 Habitat


Divers to participate in Operation Reef Clean


By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
Waterfront News writer
Divers and snorkelers concerned about preserving
Palm Beach County's reefs will be scouring the reefs
for trash during Operation Reef Clean on June 13.
The reef cleaning day is being organized by the
Ocean Impact Foundation, an organization dedicated to
preserving and rehabilitating endangered sea turtles,
seabirds, and marine mammals.
The reef cleanup in Palm Beach will also coincide
with Broward County's Reef Sweep, and reef cleanup
projects in Martin and Monroe Counties.
Dianne Sauve, director of Ocean Impact, stated,
"We're trying to establish this day as an annual event
so that many different counties will participate in


cleaning our reefs."
Six trash collection sites located at marinas have
been chosen throughout the county. These particular
sites were chosen because of their proximity to dive
boats and charters. Most of the dive shops in the
county will be donating free air fills to those divers
who participate in the cleanup.
Divers will be instructed to keep any unusual items
found and to bring them to Sailfish Marina later that
day, where prizes will be awarded for the most unique
items found.
At the conclusion of the day, a party will be held at
Sailfish Marina on Singer Island, beginning at 6:30
p.m. At the party, environmental groups will have
displays set up. The celebration is open to the public
and will also include food, music, arts and crafts, and


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raffles.
Natural and artificial reefs have been targeted for
this year's cleanup. A coordinated group of dive boats
will make observations before the event in order to
determine which areas have been impacted the heaviest
by pollution.
Jennifer Homey, an intern at Palm Beach County's
Department of Environmental Resources Management,
talked about the problems posed by man's commercial
and recreational activities on the water, which threaten
the reefs and sea life.
"Most of the problems come from entanglement in
monofilament fishing lines and from boating
accidents," said Homey. "If we have a live marine
animal that strands, we (groups such as Ocean Impact)
do a rescue operation and send injured animals to a
rehabilitation facility."
Homey added that fishing line is also a major cause
of reef destruction.
Volunteers will be needed to help man the trash
depository and recycling centers.
For more information on Operation Reef Clean or
to volunteer for the day, contact Ocean Impact at (407)
439-3956.

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diver


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Cruising June 1992 Waterfront News 19

U I


Up the Coast:

Mystic kicks off annual Small

Craft Workshop


Compiled by JENNIFER HEIT
Waterfront News Writer


Organizers promise this year's 23rd Small Craft
Workshop will prove bigger than ever before, with
scores of small craft of every type afloat on the Mystic
River in Connecticut.
Featured during the June 6th weekend will be the
sharpie and flat bottom skiff. The Seaport's own 36-
foot Sharpie, a historic sailing work boat once used to
rake oysters in New Haven's harbor, will sail each
day, tides permitting.
Speakers include Ken Steinmetz, editor of Ash
Breeze, the publication of the Traditional Small Craft
Association, Peter Vermilya, Seaport associate curator,
Bob Jones, builder of sharpie Egret and Kevin
Dwyer, Seaport shipwright.
The weekend's events begin Saturday, 8 a.m.
Costs for the two-day event are $30 for non-members,
$20 for members. For more information call (203) 572-
0711, extension 5028.

The 18th annual Newport Used Boat Show, put
on by Yankee Boat Peddlars, will be held in the water
at the Newport Yachting Center, Newport, RI. Head,
shower and laundry facilities are available to
liveaboards. Boats show well from the large, stable
floating dock system which can accommodate any size
boat.
For more information call (401) 849-3033.


Chowder lovers will have the chance to dip their
spoons in over 25 soups, June 13, at the 11th Annual
Great-Chowder Cook-Off at the Newport Yachting
Center.
This waterfront festival offers all-yiou-can-eat
Chowder served by restaurants vying for the title "Best
Chowder in New England." Partial proceeds benefit


the Leukemia Society of America. For more
information call (401) 846-1600.


00*


On June 26, the Wooden Boat Show presents the
largest selection of wooden boats in North America,
including 150 exhibitors offering rowing, sailing and
powercraft. For more information call (800) 225-5205.

June sailing events include the New York Yacht
Club Spring Regatta June 13 in the Newport
Harbor and also on June 13 the Onion Patch/Henry
B. Dupont Races sponsored by the New York
Yacht Club. On June 17, the Singlehanded
*as

Transatlantic Race from Plymouth, England ends
in Newport June 17. On June 19 the Newport
Bermuda Race takes place. For more information
call (401) 846-1600.


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Key West- Why Not? Fishing Diving Night Life
Your jumping off point for a weekend in the
Marquesas or Dry Torrugas. Come on down for a month or so.
Key West Oceanside Marina is your "full service" marina. Located in a protected
harbor, you enter directly from Hawk Channel and the Atlantic Ocean, through a
clearly marked, 10-foot deep channel. There are no overhead wires and no
bridges to contend with.
Our dock facility is a Texaco Starport. The 106 wet slips can accommodate yachts
up to 150 ft., with 110v and 220v electricity and water. There is also telephone and
TV service available. We are particularly proud of our CLEAN bath house and laundry
facilities.
We maintain 240 Hi & Dry racks, 24-hour security, and fuel dock with diesel, gas
and oil. Our well stocked tackle shop along with the bath house and laundry, will meet
your personal needs.
We monitor channel 16 VHF Dockmaster and Channels 78 and 79 tackle shop.
And one more thing. Our guides are the best in the business. Light tackle and
blue water pros, who can put you on the fish you want to catch. This is the home of
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I








20 Waterfront News June 1992 Safety


'Boat smart' 1992 theme of Safe Boating Week, June 7-13


National Safe Boating Week, sponsored by the
National Safe Boating Council, Incorporated, is the
annual national event that launches the recreational
boating season in the United States. It not only starts
the traditional boating season, but also introduces a
year-long campaign to provide boaters with more
information about their sports.
Safe Boating Week runs from June 7-13. During
this week, members of the council, including the U.S.
Coast Guard Auxiliary, U.S. Power Squadrons, State
Boating Law Administrators, Army Corps of
Engineers, American Red Cross, and other groups
provide extensive media coverage, local exhibits, and
special programs on safe boating with the theme now
in use by the council, "Boat Smart." The council
supports the grassroots activity of many voluntary
groups with media kits and other pamphlets. About
7,600 Action Manuals were delivered in 1986, but the
number has grown steadily to 22,000 Action Manuals
in 1992.
Using federal financial assistance provided by a
grant program managed by the U.S. Coast Guard, the
council has been able to assume the substantial
responsibility necessary to make Safe Boating Week a
success.
Alcohol and boating equals accidents
Alcohol use has long been associated with boating.
Recreating on our waters is a great way to relax and cut
loose. With the usage of alcohol, the combined effects
of sun, wind, waves, and boat motion tend to sneak up
on you. Boaters become less aware of serious boating
problems such as speed, other boaters, wake, and
threatening changes in the weather. Judgment is
seriously affected. Studies indicate that these combined
conditions affect a boater's reflexes, coordination, and
overall awareness. According to U.S. Coast Guard
statistics, in 1990, alcohol was involved in 50% of
fatalities nationwide. A study of boating fatalities in
four states (California, Maryland, New Jersey and
North Carolina) showed that 51% of fatalities had a
BAC (Blood Alcohol Content) of .04% or greater.
BACs of .1% or more were found in 31% of fatalities.
Here's what happens. Peripheral vision, color
perception, and ability to focus suffer. Coordination
suffers. Judgment suffers.
What can you do? Have a designated driver. Keep
alcohol consumption at a minimal or moderate level.
Don't drink and drive. Remember that, as captain, you


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KNOW BEFORE YOU GO A
S* Cold water chills 25 times faster than cold air. (This is the reason
'i that a person feels numb within a few seconds after falling into cold
water)
The three leading causes of boating fatalities are: first capsizing,
second falls overboard, and third collisions.


are responsible for the conduct of your guests.
Try playing it safe wear a PFD!
Over 80% of boating fatalities involve people not
wearing personal flotation devices (PFDs), better
known as life jackets; but tragically, 85% of them had
PFDs onboard. While PFDs can increase one's
survival, they work only if used correctly.
The grim fact remains: very few people wear a
PFD, especially when fishing or hunting from a boat.
Excuses vary, but they are all poor ("I can't cast or
paddle with it on," "it's too restrictive," or "it's too
hot"). Considering the special tailoring now available,
PFDs can give the wearer comfort and protection.
Many modem PFDs look like a well-made outdoor
jacket, hunting or fishing vest, or fashionable foul
weather gear. Today's PFDs are attractive and
comfortable.
The main reason for wearing a PFD is clear. It's
an insurance investment. You are protecting your life.
But correct fit and proper adjustment to the person
wearing it are imperative if the safety margin it offers is
to be obtained.
Know how to correctly wear a PFD. Try putting
the device on while in the water and practice swimming
while wearing it. It is essential to do this to become
familiar with its characteristics. Also, remember, a
PFD is no substitute for good swimming ability. A
PFD is merely an aid to buoyancy. It's a tool. Boat
Smart. Wear that PFD ... and wear it properly.
Boat smart, take a safe boating class
The sea can be a mariner's best friend or his worst
enemy. A day on the water with family and friends
should be a time of fun and relaxation. However, the
combined effects of waves, weather, and other boaters
require that a captain and crew must know the boat,


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each other, and boating regulations and laws to
properly exercise good and sound judgment. Only
with the knowledge of these very important concepts
will that day on the water be enjoyable.
A smart boater will understand this and recognize
the importance of taking a safe boating class to sharpen
and enhance boating skills and knowledge. Many
boating safety education classes are offered by state
law enforcement agencies, volunteer organizations
(e.g., U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary, U.S. Power
Squadrons, and Red Cross), and approved private
schools.
A schedule of these classes can usually be obtained
by watching the current events channel on cable TV,
reading newspapers, listening to radio public service
announcements, or by calling the Boating Education
Hotline, 1-800-336-BOAT. Boat Smart. Take a safe
boating course.
Boat smart, observe navigation rules
Have you ever walked along the sidewalk when
someone else was walking the other way toward you?
As you both got close, neither one of you was quite
sure what the other would do to keep you both from
colliding. Most of the time, a subtle early move this
way or that was enough to make your intentions clear.
But once in a while, if you waited too long, the same
moment that you zigged, the other person zagged.
Collision. Momentary embarrassment and a muttered
apology.
Have you ever driven your boat when someone
else was driving their boat the other way toward you
and as you approached each other, neither was
quite sure what the other would do to keep you both
from colliding? Most of the time, a large early move
this way or that was enough to make your intentions
clear. But maybe, if you waited too long, at the same
moment that you zigged the other boat zagged.
Collision! Possible injuries, hard feelings, .name
calling, Marine police, insurance claims, lawyers,
court case, boating accident report, boat repairs, etc.
etc.
There is a better way. The navigation rules are a
system designed to prevent not only collisiotis..but
close calls as well. But like a life jacket, which only-.
helps those who wear it properly, the navigation rules
only help persons who understand them sufficiently
and apply them effectively. They are the best safety,
PLEASE SEE BOAT SMART, page 21


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Safety June 1992 Waterfront News 21.


BOAT SMART, FROM page 20
system we have for dealing with other boats. Let's use
it the best way we can.
Weather or not to boat?
Weather is a primary concern to boaters. There are
many excellent sources of accurate weather reports.
Local newspapers issue 1- to 3-day reports. Radio and
television broadcasts give both short and long range
forecasts. The National Weather Service broadcasts
weather information continuously.
If you are planning a day in the water, get the latest
forecast, and heed the warnings. Underway, notice if
the wind strengthens. Look for cloud buildup. Bad
weather can occur even with fair forecast, with squalls
and thunderstorms causing a dangerous situation to
those caught off guard.
If foul weather finds you, have everyone don their
PFD (life jacket). Reduce speed and head for the
nearest safe shore or harbor. Head toward the waves at
a slight angle to keep water out of the boat. Seat
passengers low and near the boat's center. If the
engine fails, use a sea anchor to hold the bow upwind
in open water. As the operator, you are responsible for
the boat and passengers.
If you are in a small open boat, beach the boat on
the nearest shore.
Being weather wise is a basic rule of safe boating.
Boat Smart. Watch the weather and use good judgment
when deciding what to do when the weather changes.
The National Safe Boating Council is a forum of
boating safety professionals representing numerous
organizations, governmental agencies, and volunteer
groups who are dedicated to promoting responsible,
safe use of the waters of North America. For more
information, contact Virgil Chambers at 717-657-4540
or Larry Innis at 301-858-8301.


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Power Squadron seeks boaters for fleet review


By BILL HUSTED
Special to the Waterfront News
SOUTH FLORIDA District 8, United States
Power Squadrons (USPS), is looking for boaters and
boating organizations interested in participating in the
second annual fleet review to kick off National Safe
Boating Week in June.
The fleet review and accompanying ceremonies to
include a sea recovery demonstration will be held at
Bahia Mar in Fort Lauderdale on June 6, starting at
10:30 a.m. Over 60 vessels, large and small, are
expected to join the on-the-water parade.
Safe Boating Week this year is June 7-13.
Annually at this time, boating organizations across the
country draw special attention to boating safety.
Boating as a recreational pastime attracts over 70
million Americans.
Representatives from the four Broward County
squadrons will be among the more than 10 squadrons
expected from between St. Lucie and Key West.
District 8 has 17 squadrons from the lower Keys to as
far north as Vero Beach.


Among those expected to participate in the
observance are boats from flotillas of the U.S. Coast
Guard Auxiliary, Lauderdale Yacht Club, Coral Ridge
Yacht Club, Fort Lauderdale-Boat Club and the
Lauderdale Small Boat Club.
The public is invited. A viewing area will be
available on the north dock of Bahia Mar for the
ceremonies, safety demonstration and fleet review.
R/C Ken Russ, of Hollywood Power Squadron, will
conduct the onshore activities.
The review vessel will be "Mr. Bobb," captained
by P/R/C Bobb Messingschlager of Hollywood.
Winner of many yuletide and other boat parades, "Mr.
Bobb" is a 65' Hatteras sportfisherman.
Boats will assemble at Lake Sylvia just south of
Bahia Mar. Those who would like to participate or
want more information are asked to call Lt. Al Katz,
of the Fort Lauderdale Power Squadron, at 485-6033.
Founded in 1914, United States Power Squadrons
is the largest private boating organization in the
country. Based in Raleigh, N.C., USPS has 75,000
members nationwide.


4 NOW00I I O ppr dbe

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22 Waterfront News June 1992 Heritage



One of South Florida's fleet: El Presidente


By MAURICE deVERTEUIL
Special to the Waterfront News
Launched at Camden, New Jersey on the last day
of 1939 and christened Innisfail, an ancient poetic
name for Ireland, El Presidente, as she is now known,
is 52 years old, older than most of the people who sail
on her.
Despite her advanced years, the ship is in as good
condition as when she was new. The United States
Coast Guard recently attested to her seaworthiness by
granting her a certificate allowing her to carry
passengers for hire.
Her owner, Roger Kolasinski, has no difficulty in
recognizing her when he travels from his home in
Virginia for a weekend of yachting. Unlike her modem
contemporaries, El Presidente, at 90 feet, is very
distinctive: built by Mathis as a family salon yacht she
has retained much of her original appearance, even
though her stack has been streamlined and her stem is
now slightly raked.
Her brightwork gleams, her white paint is perfect
and it is hard to believe that she spent the war years
painted grey, the favorite color of the United States
SNavy, in which she served as patrol boat YP354.
During this time she was armed with heavy machine
guns and armor plate was installed behind the paneling
of her deckhouse. These sheets of steel, though
invisible, are still in place. She served well, and made
it through in one piece.
Acquired by Roger Kolasinski some six years ago,
age and previous owners had not been too kind to the
ship. Some of her yellow pine planking and a few of
her oak frames had to be renewed. However, her teak
deck was in mostly good condition and today about
three-quarters of her structure is original. Hard work
and loving care restored her original stateliness and
beauty.
The interior can best be described as elegant and
belonging to an earlier period, more like the turn of the
century than 1930s. Her salon is especially delightful -
beautiful, yet comfortable a most pleasant place for
social and business conversations. And indeed, it is
where most of her passengers congregate as she sails
up and down the waterways.
Her main salon features pieces donated by some of
her most famous and important guests, including
ornate bench supports from one of Paris' parks
presented by General Charles de Gaulle.
During her life, El Presidente has had many
distinguished guests on board, including some


----NO


E ll -- -- -




El President


American presidents, many heads of state and foreign
dignitaries including Anwar Sadat and Charles de
Gaulle, and many actors and actresses. Framed photos
of several of them give the salon a "homey" feel. She
herself has had a career in the movies, appearing in
some 13, the best known being Harry & Son with Paul
Newman.
Most modem 90' motor yachts are equipped with
twin rudders and bow thrusters to help them in
docking maneuvers. El Presidente has no such
amenities, yet Denny Ferguson, her captain for the last
six years, states that she is docile and easy to handle
and a great credit to her designer: John Trumpy.
It should, however, be realized that Captain
Ferguson is no stranger to the sea and undoubtedly a
seaman of considerable skill.
Asked how much longer she would last Captain
Ferguson replied, "Well, she's 52 years old now and
pretty well as good as new. As long as she keeps


getting the care and attention we give her, she'll last
and last. Who knows how long?"
The nicest thing about El Presidente is that all of
this ambience and old-fashioned elegance does not just
sit at the dock, but is, rather, out cruising with many
guests who enjoy not only her elegant appearance and
atmosphere, but also lavish buffets and refreshments
in both her main salon and afterdeck.
Well taken care of and pampered, El Presidente is
no inactive lady. Each fall she voyages from Annapolis
to Palm Beach and Fort Lauderdale, only to return
north again in spring.
In summer she cruises Chesapeake Bay; in winter,
the Intracoastal Waterway in Florida. There she may be
seen as she takes her passengers on a voyage
reminiscent of the "good old days" of elegance, luxury
and sophistication.
She truly is a sight to behold, and once seen and
experienced is not soon forgotten.


Yacht builder gets needed cash


Financially troubled Bertram Yachts has been sold
to Italian investors, Gruppo Varasi, and the financially
troubled builder was to have received an infusion of
several million dollars as working capital, said Bob
Smith, Bertram CEO.
Gianni Varasi, chairman of the buying group,
owns a major Italian yacht yard, is a championship
caliber sailor, and has interests including custom yacht
building and retailing.
Smith said the buyer's knowledge of the industry
was a consideration in choosing Bertram's purchasers,


as was the group's established position in the
European marketplace.
Bertram reportedly has millions of donar a
backlog of orders, and long has been considered tob
a top sportsfisherman producer. Competitors who also
produced motor yachts commanded a significant
portion of the business, and when sales fell a $60
million loan from then Southeast Bank became-an
insurmountable burden.
Company founder Dick Bertram once raced his
boats to international championships.


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Heritage June 1992 Waterfront News 23




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200 yachts to sail in the wake of Columbus


America 500 is all set to be the biggest sailing
event commemorating the 500th anniversary of
Christopher Columbus' voyage to the New World.
Over 200 yachts from 20 countries are expected to
participate in the America 500 rally which follows
exactly the route taken by Columbus.
The rally will have a competitive racing division
under CHS rating, while yachts in the cruising division
can choose to compete using the World Cruising
Handicap or to sail non-competitively without a
handicap. The overall winner of the Racing Division
will be awarded the Christopher Columbus
Quincentennial Trophy, which is a silver caravel,
donated by the Quincentennial Commission of the
province of Huelva in Southern Spain, from where
both Columbus and America 500 set sail.
The rally will have two starts, both from the port
of Huelva (Palos) in Southern Spain, approximately
half the boats taking the first start on August 3, 1992,
the date of Columbus' departure and half taking the
second start on October 12, 1992, the date Columbus
landed in the New World. The second start is designed
for those yachts who wish to leave European waters
later in the season. Both fleets will follow identical
routes to Porto Santo, Madeira and the Canary Islands
and-tie program of activities arranged for participants



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will also be the same for both fleets.
The port of concentration for both starts will be the
Puerto Sherry marina at El Puerto de Santa Maria in the
Bay of Cadiz. A full program of entertainment has
been arranged, including visits to Expo 92, a sherry
bodega, the School of Equestrian Art in Jerez and the
house where Columbus lived in Santa Maria.
During the America 500 stay in the Canary
Islands, there will be several rallies around the islands
and starting on October 25 in Lanzarote a challenging
Race for the Racing Division with legs to each of the
seven islands, finishing in Las Palmas de Gran
Canaria on November 8.
All 200 yachts will come together for the start of
the transatlantic leg on November 15, 1992 from Las
Palmas de Gran Canaria. Yachts will call at Gomera
for a brief stop before continuing on the 3200 miles to
San Salvador in the Bahamas. After crossing the
finishing line and visiting San Salvador, the fleet will
regroup in George Town on Great Exuma, where they
will be welcomed by hundreds of yachts sailing across
from the United States and where the prize giving will
be held on December 19, 1992.
Further details can be obtained from World
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England. Tel. 44 71 405 9905 Fax: 44 71 831 0161.


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24 Waterfront News June 1992
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SJune 1992

aAft Section
N cw ;t2 See Classifieds
Pages 30-35



Plenty of fish, record wahoo top Fishing Rodeo


By PATTI CARR
Special to the Waterfront News
Perfect weather, an abundance of fish and a record
wahoo provided the ingredients for the successful 27th
Annual Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo, May 8 and 9.
A total of 600 anglers fishing on 250 boats enjoyed
the festive atmosphere of the Sands Harbor Hotel &
Marina in Pompano Beach.
The crew of Star Trek Six, a 26-foot Sundance,
took Top Overall Boat honors to earn a $10,000 cash
grand prize. Anglers Stanley Kowalski of Lighthouse
Point, John Parilla of Coral Springs and Hank
Thorschmidt of Boca Raton combined their catch for a
total of 193.8 points. The Star Trek Six crew caught a
variety of eligible fish including six kings, two wahoo,
a tuna and a cobia to finish first. Kowalski was also
named Top Captain and Thorschmidt was Top Mate.
The fishing team placed first in the Corral Roundup,
yielding another $4,500.
Bill and Jeremy Huston on Somethin' Fishy along
with David Reilly and Danny Massa posted 155.7
points to finish as second place boat worth $4,000.
The Hustons won $1,000 as the Top Family as well as
the John and Chris Whitmer Memorial Trophy for the
first place father/son fishing team.
Winning $2,000 as third place boat, Vitamin Sea
Too was captained by Tim Maddock who captured the
Top Overall Angler designation. Maddock won
another $1,000 as the Top Male Angler. He also took
home the prestigious Triple Crown of Fishing trophy
for scoring 310 combined points in the Rodeo, Miami
Billfish Tournament and Fort Lauderdale Billfish
Tournament.
Eric Leech, 13, fishing aboard Meant to B with his
father Mike, who is executive director of the
-International Game Fish Association, caught a Rodeo
record 77.2-pound wahoo to place first in the Offshore


Angler Junior Division. He received $1,000 as the top
junior angler, another $1,000 for the Heaviest Wahoo
and $100 for breaking a Rodeo record. -
Last year's top junior angler, Freddie David, 11,
on Frick-n-Frack, scored 35.6 points to finish as
second junior and Christopher Ross, 10, aboard
Rowdy Rebel was third.
Jill Kropomicki, of Boca Raton, received $1,000
as the Top Woman Angler with 65.1 points aboard
Vitamin Sea. Linda Noll on X'Austed Rooster was
second and Dinah Auman on Moonraker placed third.
The Top Angler award plus $2,500 in the One
Drift Division went to Ed Camp of Fort Lauderdale,
who posted 32 points fishing on the Helen S VI.
Fishing aboard Fish City Pride, Fred Lauriello placed
second with 28 points and Pete Tomasso was third
with 20 points. Rosemary Barron was the Top Woman
Drift Angler and Matthew McClung placed as the Top
Junior Drift Angler.
In the Billfish Release Division, 215 sailfish (75
were released in 1991) and one blue marlin were

The king mackerel is
By PATTI CARR
Special to the Waterfront News
The South Florida Fishing Classic has announced
the addition of king mackerel as a new species. The
year, the Fishing Classic will offer three $10,000
rewards for the heaviest dolphin, wahoo and king
mackerel caught during the popular two-day
tournament June 27 and June 28.
The Fishing Classic is unique because it is the only
tournament in south Florida to be run from four inlets
simultaneously.
Fisherman can choose to fish from the Lake Worth


released. Tom Armillotto aboard the Day-Off, was the
lucky angler who won a trip to New Orleans for
releasing a billfish. Ed Collison on Son of a Fish
released five sailfish and received a trophy from The
Billfish Foundation for the most releases.
Heaviest Fish Awards worth $1,000 each went to
Jerry Moskowitz, Out-of-Control, 54.4-pound king
mackerel; Gordon Logue, Gizmo, 48.5-pound dolphin;
Jack Raleigh, Villain, 30.2-pound tuna, and Barry
Press, White Cap, 42.4-pound cobia.
The Most Unusual Catch went to Hooper Cassidy,
fishing with Patrick Flanigan, who boated a rare
Mediterranean spearfish on Sir Fish-a-Lot, captained
by Clea Miller.,
The story of the tournament, however, surrounds
Walter Richterkessing on Out-of-Control who caught a
70-pound bull dolphin just as lines were called out of
the water. Richterkessing received both the Hard Luck
Award and Sportsmanship Trophy for his honesty and
integrity.

in Fishing Classic
Inlet, Palm Beach, Hillsboro Inlet, Pompano Beach,
Port Everglades, Fort Lauderdale or Government Cut
in Miami. There will be a $300 fee per boat. After June
19, the fee will increase to $325.
Daily prizes will also be awarded for the heaviest
species caught at each inlet, along with second and
third prizes in each category.
Last year, 228 boats and over 800 anglers
participated in the Classic.
Partial proceeds will be donated to local
environmental conservation project, Fishing Classic
officials said.


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Waterfront News June 1992


Fishing library on line in Pompano


By HANK JONES
Waterfront News writer
A sleeping giant is ready to stretch and make its
mark on Broward County perhaps the world.
Imagine a world class film center, unsurpassed
library and reference source, photographic treasure
trove, and a central focal point for all aspects of fish
and fishing. You can find it in Pompano Beach.
Mike Leech, executive director of the International
Gamefish Association already has more lore and
factual information assembled under IGFA care than
most people suspect and he expects the vaults of
knowledge to continue to grow.
This year, when IGFA moved to new quarters at
1301 E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano, the-organization
was left with warehouse after warehouse containing
historic materials for which there is no room in the
headquarters building. Thanks to computers, however,
the references are increasingly available for historians
and serious students.
"Within the next five years we'd like to be housed
in a larger facility, maybe 30,000 square feet, and
become an education center, library, museum, and
even expand to a recognized tourist attraction," said
Leech. Today, without publicity or recognition,
IGFA's offices attract tourists, "and probably more
international visitors than we have from our own
country."
Publications that go to some 25,000 members,
including 5,000 international members in 52 countries,
tend to draw visitors from afar to the IGFA
headquarters.
"We're the ultimate information source on anything
to do with fishing. Gradually, we'd like to increase the



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reference material we've already compiled, and make it
more accessible to more people, for reference and
through education programs," Leech said.
"Until about a year ago we had no way to access
our reference materials, but now everything is
computerized and we have a librarian. We also have
seven warehouses, so even now we don't have
everything right at hand."
If a fishing magazine exists anywhere in the world
and IGFA officials know of it, Leech prides himself
that it is in the institution's files. There are already
10,000 books catalogued and additions are
welcomed.
In addition to historic and accumulated reference
materials, IGFA also makes its own contribution to the
archives as the recognized arbiter of record fish catches
throughout the world.
Anglers who believe they have catches of record
dimensions, must submit complete, detailed and
authenticated applications. Photographs must be taken
of the fish, and even a segment of the line on which
the fish was caught must be submitted for testing.
There are some 160 species of fish listed, 86
saltwater and 74 freshwater, and in addition to "all
tackle" qualification there is a fly rod category.
IGFA even maintains Florida records.
If you want to be a champion and hold a world
record, it shouldn't be too difficult on the surface.
Between fresh water and salt water line class and fly
rod records, there are some 225 or more vacant
categories fish for which no one has qualified with
a record catch.
Monroe, Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties
rate high in the records and catches include snook, jack
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marlin and others.
Indeed, among the all-tackle world records, more
than 50 are credited to Florida, with Monroe, Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach all on the list.
In the future, Leech has hopes that a youngster
about to catch the fishing fever will visit IGFA, punch
up questions on a computer, and learn about fishing -
how to do it, where to do it, when to do it, tackle, bait
and how to fish it.
A family will be able to learn what fish can be
caught at a vacation destination or even what
destination to choose for the best chance of catching a
specific fish.
With more and more anglers adopting the sports
each year from a cane pole or bent pin and length of
string to exotic gear, fishing is a fast-growing and
rewarding sport.
There are some 80 films in the IGFA film library
- and the number grows constantly. Subjects range
from record-breaking catches to simple how-to
lessons.
Celebrities such as Mark Sosin and Curt Gowdy
routinely send copies of their fishing films to the IGFA
files.
The interest of fishing insiders is strong and highly
supportive of IGFA. Leech and IGFA President
Elwood K. Harry simply need to continue to nourish
this natural asset and South Florida will become
recognized as both a fine fishing hole and a place with
the answer to just about any fishing question that can
be asked.
IGFA memberships are available to individuals and
businesses. It is a qualified non-profit institution. For
information, call 305-941-3474, or write to IGFA at
1301 East Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060.


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1-800-226-9464


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26


_


. MEnrrbr
M 0)m

TwOi~






June 1992 Waterfront News 27


Blue Marlin release highlights Palm Beach tournament


By TOM TWYFORD
Special to Waterfront News
WEST PALM BEACH-Singer Island resident
Joshua Arwood fishing with his father, Bud, aboard
their 26' Mako Tide Runner caught and released an
estimated 350 pound blue marlin on 30 lb. stand-up
tackle 15 miles east of Palm Beach during day one of
the West Palm Beach Fishing Club's Annual Small
Boat Tournament. The big blue was tagged with a
Billfish Foundation Nylon Dart tag and earned the 15-
year-old angler the award for the Most Outstanding
Release of the tournament.
A total of ninety-three boats from as far away as
New Port Richey, Florida, fished this year's event
which was headquartered at the Sailfish Marina on
Singer Island. In the Adult Division the heaviest
snapper was caught by Tequesta, FL resident Paul
Albertz who weighed in a 5.65 lb. mutton snapper.
Bob Frevert of Jupiter, FL, edged out Dawn Schneider
of Palm Beach Gardens for the award for Most Bonito
Releases with a total of 14 releases. The Dolphin
category was very competitive in this year's event.
Jupiter angler Virginia Tarpinian fishing aboard the
Zoot took third place with a 31.5 pound fish. The first
place trophy went to angler Powell Christian who
landed a 40.5 pound bull dolphin aboard the Lickem &
Stickem on the final day of fishing. The New Port
Richey angler beat a 34.5 pound fish boated by Perry
Young from Royal Palm Beach who was fishing
aboard the Otter Time (on day one). Jack Albert from
Greenacres took third place honors in the kingfish
category with a 19.05 pound fish. Robert Flowers of
West Palm Beach landed a 28.06 pound king to take
second. Michael Redd's 57.50 pound king was the
largest fish weighed in during the tournament and
claimed the top kingfish award. A 23.8-pound fish
captured by Virginia Tarpinian was good enough for
second place in the wahoo category. Linda Jolley,
fishing on the We Tag 'Em' with her husband John,
successfully landed a 41.0-pound wahoo on the final
day of fishing to take home the top "Hoo' trophy.
The Junior Division featured trophies and tackle
for kids less than 15 years old. Tequesta angler
Shannon Albertz (age 11) won the snapper category
with a 2.4-pound mutton. Shannon and her mother,
Robin Albertz were also the recipients of the Mother-
Daughter Trophy. Jensen Beach resident Mike Mathias
(age 12) won the award for the Second Largest
Snapper with a .60-pound fish. Shawn and his mother,
Stacy Mathias also were honored with the Mother-Son
Trophy. Josh Sacks (age 12 ) fishing with his father
aboard the Filling Station released 3 little tunny on the
first day of fishing to win the Most Bonito Releases
Trophy. Young Chris Molle (age 8) from Palm Beach
Gardens took second place in the Bonito Release
category. John Russo (age 10) landed a 9.59-pound
fish to win the third place award in the dolphins
category. Chris Molle captured second place with a
13.11 pound fish and Luke Hunter (age 14) battled a
20.18-pound bull to the boat to earn the first place
dolphin trophy. Luke also landed a 9.7-pound king to
take third place in the kingfish category. Little Brian
Fowler (age 6) won second place in the kingfish
category and Chris Molle took first with a 12.48-
pound king fishing aboard the Sea Witch. The trophy
for Most Billfish Releases went to Ryan Weigt from
Hobe Sound fishing aboard the Nick's Nite Out. Ryan
was the only Junior angler to do'batile with a sailfish.
Little Blair Appleton (age 4) of West Palm Beach was
this year's youngest tournament angler.
Many small boaters opted to fish in the protected
waters of the Intracoastal Waterway and target inshore
species of fish. The Inshore Division has grown in
popularity each year since it was first introduced. The
husband-wife team of Glenn and Cherie Blount swept
the category for Most Ladyfish Releases with four and
five released fish respectively. Glenn Blount and his
two daughters, Whitney (age 7) and Lindsey (age 4),
also won the Father-Daughter(s) Trophy.

The next year's Small Boat Tournament is
scheduled for April 24th and 25th, 1993 and will be
headquartered at the Sailfish Marina on Singer Island.
For additional information contact the West Palm
Beach Fishing Club (407) 832-6780.


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Perry Young with second place winning 34.5
pound dolphin Photo by LEONARD BRYANT


3




BOAT OWNERS WAREHOUSE



Gott 40
Quart
Cooler
Perfect size for family
picnics. Hinged lid is
sturdy enough to use as
a table or for extra R bbrm
seating. Adjustable Gcrrr
tension control
Snaploc,' latch. Seamless, stain and odor
resistant liner. Easy-to-grip molded in handles.
Full 6-year warranty.
Order no.200577
List $31.99 SALE$19"99


Manifolds and
Risers
Replacement manifolds and risers for
MerCruiser, Chevrolet and Ford
Inboard gasoline .
engines. All on sale 4 JIl*i 1
for 15% off the list price.
Sample Items. 6 Cylinder
Manifold #8759: For -
MerCruiser. Order no. 243007

List $366.00 SALE $311-I1
Riser #6351: Replacement for MerCruiser
#76351 and #60426. Order no. 243012
List $107.00 SALE $9095


BLISTER PROBLEMS?

Efficient smooth gelcoat stripper
and complete barrier systems.

Osmotech of South Florida, Inc.
462-7560
*.


Dockside/Yard Facility

Quality Paintwork & Varnish
Custom Finishes
Refitting & Renovation
Reliable -Affordable
Estimates/Hourly Rates
Office: 305-321-9073
Mobile: 305-360-1748


STORE HOURS:
Monday thru Thursday
8 am to 6 pm
Friday 8 am to 7pm
Saturday 8 am to 5 pm


*~EmHuu Model
MRFT-615
This TEK II portable model operates _
cigarette lighter outlet, 12-volt ,
battery or household current for


completely portable convenience.
Features separate AC and DC cords.
Cabinet finish is charcoal and grey. I- ."
lb. holding capacity allows you to take along all the
essentials as well as your favorite extras. Uses .4.
amps at 120V AC or 3.5 amps at 12V DC. Exterior
dimensions: 13-1/2" high x 21" long x 12" wide.
Interior dimensions: 9-3/4" high x 11-1/2" long x 8-
1/4" wide. Order no.230605
List $651.95 SALE $449'99


SOrion RM 100
Combo Package
UIPllM The ultimate family
combo. The full tunnel bottom design
with beveled edges gives the
performance of the higher priced skis.
Features a durable air craft aluminum
top that adds strength. The squeeze
trigger adjustable binding is easy for
even the "first timer" to operate. 67'
long. Package includes skis,
Taperflex nylon vest and AWSA
ski tow rope. Order no. 232625

List $305.40 SALE$149'


,ot Tire and Rim
;-f o Assemblies
Painted steel rims in either
a four or five hole pattern
mounted with a fully pneumatic tire. All
assemblies 30% off list
price. Sample Set:
4 Hole pattern;
530 x 12
Order no. 108449
List $85.45

SALE $59-82


SPelican Super
S Sabrelite
The industrial
quality multipurpose
work horse of the
professional. 400%
brighter, 400% longer lamp life and built to take a
beating. Water tight to 2,000 feet and officially
"FM" approved for hazardous, dangerous and
explosive location use. High-tech Xenon Laser
Spot provides four times the useable candlepower
of ordinary C and D size flashlights.
Order no. Color List SALE
231216 Black $27.25 18"9
231217 Yellow $27.25 118-9


Visit THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS All Prices Are
Our NEW South Broward North Broward Palm Beach Subje Ter
Change. Offer
Engine 311 SW 24th Street (ST. RD 84) 750 East Sample Road 2230 Broadway (US 1) Good June 1st
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I


f'..


r r







28 Waterfront News June 1992 Commi e:r


Couple could clean up if first automatic boat wash is approved


By JEFFERY G. HARRELL
Waterfront News writer
It had been a typical Marine Advisory Board
snoozer over whether or not to implement a "No
Wake" zone on the north side of the Sunrise Boulevard
bridge over
New River. And with the "I's" giving way. to
"table the discussion" until the next meeting and
additional facts and figures, all eyes slowly began to
roll into a "hurry up and draw this evening to a close"
gaze.
Then, suddenly, the mere mention of the "Marine
Magic Automatic Boat Wash" caused all eyes in the
room to get big again.
"We were referred to you by the city Dockmaster,"
Jodi Lewis told the MAB members.
"We need your approval before we can open up an
automatic boat wash. I believe it would be the first of
its kind anywhere."
An automatic boat wash would be a first in
Broward County, anyway.
Designed to accommodate a maximum boat width
of 14 feet with a "limitless" height and length capacity,
boaters would guide their boats into a hydraulic
systempowered by one 7.5 horsepower electric motor
coupled with a 13-gallon per minute hydraulic pump
complete with polyproplylene brushes resting on
polyfloats.
"The biggest task is to design this net perfectly,"
says Bruce Lewis, Jodi's husband and the machine's
chief designer, of the netted "catch basin that
wouldtotally encompass the brush area, below and up
through the waterline to capture and confine algae,
grass growth, light barnacle formation or paint
droppings.
Still in the designing stage, the net would be
attached on both sides of the machine by a "spindle
-type" roller which would allow for a rolling system of
alternating net-halves in and out of the water. The net
would be cleaned sectionally on a daily basis by hand
brush over a bin to collect growth particles, while the
bin's contents would be disposed into properly
-marked containers.
The idea, although a first, is not original to Jodi or
Bruce Lewis, however. Bruce Lewis says the first
engineered automatic boat wash machine wasi
conceived more than 15 years ago by a Leonard,
Michigan, man and tested successfully on both
freshwater lakes in Michigan and on Florida saltwater.
"But the manufacturer quit on it 15 years ago,"


Phone Beeper
305-584-6913 631-1587


Bottom Cleaning $1.00 per foot


Commercial Diving
Zincs Replaced Props Changed Monthly Service

I U


DOCKAGE AVAILABLE


OPEN or
FOR


COVERED WET SLIPS
BOATS UP TO 50'


ELECTRICAL
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SERVICE AND REPAIR ON SITE
HAULING 15 TONS CAP.
Located on Dan/a cut-off cane, with easy
ocean access, no bridges. Convenient to
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CALL FOR SPECIAL RATES
300 N. FEDERAL HWY. DANIA
CALL 305-921-8800 FAX 305-922-0173


Jodi Lewis says. "There was no way to keep the
machine smooth, so it died."
In 1985, the Toledo, Ohio, couple picked up on
the concept and began "brainstorming and researching"
the project through the Library of Congress in
Washington, D.C. They also "found" the original
manufacturer, who assisted in modifying the original
diagrams, and Bruce Lewis began developing the net
designed to catch falling debris removed from boat-
bottoms by the machine's rotating brushes.
"Now we're re-introducing it by marketing it
here," says Jodi Lewis, adding that Fort Lauderdale
offers not only an ocean and an Intracoastal Waterway,
but also a myriad of canals branching off the
Intracoastal and New River that make the city a prime
site for a boat wash. "Our plan is to sell memberships
where members would pay $1 per (boat) foot and non-
members would pay $2 per foot. We also think we can
help the city by offering service to police boats and
water-taxi fleets."
First, however, the Lewis's must convince MAB
members, city officials and environmental agencies that
their product will not wash any adverse effects off the
bottoms of boats into a marine environment that
becomes more fragile with each passing day. Jodi
Lewis says, "No hydraulic fluids are being used; rather
we're using vegetable oil that is water friendly to
lubricate the hydraulic lifts. No soaps. No detergents.
Just brushes. It's the same as a scuba diver who dives
under a boat and cleans off the bottom with a brush."
But it's that context that slaps the Marine
Automatic Boat Wash right in the face with a
fundamental dilemma that attaches itself to any marine
community surrounded by saltwater: barnacles. City
Dockmaster Hilton Brown estimates "at least 80
percent" of the boats in the area experience the
saltwater shellfish that attaches itself to the bottom of
rocks, boats and ships. "Put your boat in saltwalter,"
he says, "and you're going to get barnacles within 30
days."
And most Broward County boat owners know
firsthand that cleaning barnacles from the bottom of a
boat involves a lot more than donning scuba gear and
heading underneath armed with little more than a
brush. A common cleaner for barnacles used by
maintenance personnel at any marina with rack-storage
facilities is 3M Scrubber. Barnacles can also be sanded
off, or sand-blasted from the bottom with a pressure
cleaner.
Yet, says Jodi Lewis, although the-Marine Magic
Automatic Boat Wash is designed to wash boats




MAO&SION IMIAIBE BllSIIVIES INC.


without bottom paint that don't accumulate bottom
growth, boats with bottom paint treated with the same
brush pressure as "the average scuba diver," and to
remove light barnacle buildup, the plan is to steer away
from cleaning any boats with heavy-barnacled bottom
surfaces. "We won't do anything to harm the
brushes," she says.
"So who's boats are they going to clean?" asks
Frank Becker.
"Boats always have barnacles here because
anytime you have a boat in saltwater, you're going to
have barnacles building up on the bottom. But what
they've got is a freshwater lake setup for the ocean.
You don't get barnacles from freshwater; you only get
them in saltwalter. They're in the wrong place. If they
were up on Lake Michigan or a freshwater lake
somewhere where all they had to worry about was
cleaning wet grass or debris off the bottom, then they
would be alright. But I don't think they're going to be
successful here."
Brown, who has been instrumental in guiding the
newly-transplanted Toledo couple through the
bureaucracy that ties the local MAB, the city and the
state's Department of Environmental Regulation, said
an automatic boat wash is a "great idea" before hearing
of Lewis's plans to turn away boats with heavy
barnacle-buildup on the bottom. "That's gonna make it
tough," he says. "If they don't upgrade their facility to
handle boats along the New River and saltwater, then,
no way. Because if you stay in this water, you're
going to get barnacles."
Becker says the couple should research their idea
in reference to a saltwater community before diving
head first into a business venture. "They should ask a
diver about the different paint surfaces on boats here.
If a boat has a soft paint surface, you can clean with a
slougher and the barnacles will slough off with it.
Hard paint is a little different because it's a slicker
surface. My advice is for them to go around and look
at boat bottoms here, first, before they put their money
into it."
Jodi Lewis says $30,000 in "seed money" has
already been sunk into the venture and that "a
minimum of $25,000" will be needed to launch each
boat wash site. She adds that the business plan
projects a total of 10 Marine Magic Automatic Boat
Wash sites in Broward County, including sites at the
15th Street boat ramp, the George English Park boat
ramp, and the Fire Station by Bahia Mar.
"Unfortunately," states Marine Facilities
PLEASE SEE BOAT WASH, page 29


Fiberglass, Gelcoat and
Any Type Paint,


* Brokerage
* Vessel Mgt.
* Deliveries
* Wheels, Pumps
*Bottom Service


* Preventive Maintenance
* Complete Repair & Maint.
Service
* A/C Service
*Draperies & Upholstery


CAPT. GREG DAVISON
Service Coordinator
Day or Evening
(305) 946-1932





McDonald


Hardware
245 SW State Road 84 Lauderdale-
463-2000


C O $ .95-

gallon


^-- "^

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WITH HARDENER


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WV" ata~3a~e~~/Zcina;cr








Commerce June 1992 Waterfront News 29


BOAT WASH, FROM page 28
Supervisor Jamie Hart in a letter to Jodie Lewis dated
April 10, "the sites ... are not worth exploring at this
time. The City's boat launching facilities are overtaxed
and there is not sufficient room. The location behind
the fire station on State Road A-1-A is currently not
available. The Fire Department is planning to
restructure the existing dock facility in conjunction
with the Beach Redevelopment plans which could take
several years to complete."
Hart's letter notwithstanding, Jodi Lewis says,
"We've got a location." And, contingent on approval
by the state Department of Environmental Regulation,
the Broward County and Fort Lauderdale City
commissions, and the MAB, look no further than the
Chinnock Marina for the first Marine Magic Automatic
Boat Wash location.


Nautical stock watch


Aondale Industries (l1C. s ymlxil AV)I.)
MIItu" s.l, chui,'r. ,I ri)i
4/15/92... 15/8
5/15/92... I 7/8 ... I molh >>> + 15%
5/15/91... 45/8 ... I year >> 59%
IIIIM Maritime (AMEX. synalxil BiHM)
Charcer vessels. produce I;Inkers.dry bulk
carriers
4/15/92... 5 1/8
5715/92... 4 1/4 ... I csnl >>> 17%
5/15/91... 8 ... I year>>> -47%
Brunswick Corporation (NYSFI symiol BOC)
Pleasure bixals, marine eniginces. fishing
products. Ixwling equipl.
- 4/15/92... 155/8
5/15/92... 16 3/4... I nonlh >>> + 7%
5/15/91... 14... I year>>> +20%
Carnival Cruise 'A' (NYSE. synlnl CCL)
Moaj w cruise line
4/15/92...30
5/15/92... 29... I onll >>> 3%
5/15/91... 225/8 ... I ycar>>>+ 28%
Coast Dislributing S slecns (ASE. symbol CRV)
Major" whcilcsale," f iohficii. naiine p olurt
replacement parts. RV'l
4/15/92... 37/8
5/15/92... 4 7/8 ... 1 iiionthi >>> + 26%
5/15/91... 3 1/8 ... I year >>>+ 56%


PaineWebber Incorporated
One East Broward Blvd.
Suite 1810
Ft Lauderdale, FL 33301
305 527-6300
800 327-8218 Nat. Wats.
ProfessionalMoney Management


"We haven't gotten anything nailed down yet,"
says Phil Chinnock, owner of the marina located at
518 W. Las Olas Blvd. between the Marshall Bridge
and the Performing Arts Center. "[Bruce Lewis]
approached me about a week ago and I haven't seen it
yet so I'm not familiar with it.

"But I don't know why he would have to have
approval from anybody. It's a privately-owned
business on private property. What grows in the water
is going to be staying in the water. Yet, he has to be
busy with getting permits and spending time at City
Hall when City Hall should be spending more time on
whether people are getting there garbage picked up
regularly. It's over-regulation. And the environmental
agencies should be going after the manufacturers of
toxic paints rather than the people who are doing


ly MARK T. BURNAM
Waterfront News columnist
5/1592 .. 8 ... I niontl>>> 1.4%
5/15/91... 35/8 ... I year>>>+ 121%
Valley Forge Corporalion (ASE. symlxl VF)
Makes rec erli, aii ,im ie anld imhii'rial pi riiilirls
4/15/92... II
5/15/92... 11 7/8 ... I nonlll >>> + 8%
5/15/91... 73/4 ... I year >>> + 53%
Volvo All Class 'B' ADR (01C. symbol VOIVY)
Matjiir SwcIdish Co. trautkV, ihoat engiiies
4/15/92... 73 1/4
5/15/92... 74 3/8 ... I imlnlh >>> + 2%
5/15/91... 48 ... I year>>>+ 55%
Zapata Corporalion (NYSE. symliol ZOS)
Conducts coniner'iallfishing and related pinmwessig,
ocillg as ephinialnn
4/15/92... 1 1/8
5/15/92...1 1/8 ... 1 ionth >>> even
5/15/91... I I/8 ... I year>>> even
NYSE = New Stock Exclhange
ASE = American Slock Exchange
OTC = Over the Countcr (NASDAQ)
ADR = Advance Iclepsilory Rcccipt

Editor's nole: Mark T. Burnanm is a Money
Management Consullalt with PaincWebber in Fort
.audcrdalc. Burnami's list of nautical stocks will
appear each inon ill ine I WVatetfront Ncis.


I)atanoarine Internaliioal (OTC. symlol D rMAR)
Makes. marine elect ii priiniicts depthh finlder. radio
telephones. etc.)
4/15/92... 4
5/15/92... 2 1/2 ... I nnli >>> 38%
5/15/91... 4 1/2 ... I year>>> 44%.
Fountain Powerboat Industries (ASE. symbol FPI)
Designs & makes denepatter spointlfishing pwmer honats
4/15/92... 2 5/8
5/15/92... 27/8 ... I monlhc >>> + 10%
5/15/91... 1 1/2 ... I year >>> + 92%
Johnson.Worldwide 'A' (OTC. symbol JWAIA)
MaRkes pruil'ts fii f.shin). g, underwater giving.
nuiiuii'i ici'lr iiices
4/15/92... 25 3/8
5/15/92... 23 1/2 ... I 1noni >>> 7%
5/15/91... 22 1/4 ... I year>>>+ 6%
Outboard Marine (NYSE. symlil OM)
Major maker ofin, th itr engines. Ivtats, ces.orie.
4/15/92... 207/8
5/15/92... 21 1/4 ... I monll >>> + 2%
5/15/91... 135/8... I year>>>+ 56%
Regency Cruises (OTC. symbol 111P)
l'assengeri ci rse lice inrlnccv
4/15/92... 1 13/32
5/15/92... 1 13/32 ... I monlli >>> even
5/15/91... 1 11/32 ... I year>>>even
Rule Industries (OTC. synibol RULE)
Alrrikes narire. hmainrtH e prctlcnts
4/1592...'9 1/4


PaineWebber


SOUTHLAND SHOPPING PLAZA
GAIL MORRIS
inside the uc,.d A-get
CHECK CASHING CENTER

INSURANCE
W I AGENCY, INC.
1021 State Road 84
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315
463-4442
Auto In. Life T Tags
Homeowners Health Title


EMERGENCY REPAIRS PILINGS REPAIRED
HULL CLEANING DOCK REPAIRS
PROPS CHANGED 0LP SALVAGE








2348 SW 34Terr.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312 (305)-584-3351






NOT


SA' YACHT SALES

TIRED OF YOUR BOAT ? We can sell it for you.
Over 60,000 cars pass our location daily.
BUYING A BOAT ? Let us do the leg work.
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nothing more than trying to clean and maintain boat
bottoms with toxic paint on them. Instead of nipping
the problem, they're regulating the people who are
working. If you ask me, licensing is way out of
control."
Of course, the Marine Advisory Board's eyes are
opened to see regulation a little differently.
"You need our approval to operate this on any
public waters in the city," MABChairman Sonny Irons
told Jodi and Bruce Lewis at the meeting.
"We have a lot of questions to ask the
environmental agency," MAB member Hugh Chappell
added, before the MAB voted unanimously to
"approve the concept."
But, perhaps the most telling comment came from
smiling MAB member, Dennis Nusser, when he
asked: "Are you gonna do my boat first?"

Waterfronts draw frequent flyers
There's something about waterfront and
watersports. A recent study of free flights on airlines
(frequent flyer programs) reveals a pattern of
destinations interesting to marine-oriented groups and
individuals. The most frequently selected destinations
are: Honolulu, Los Angeles, Orlando, San Francisco,
Seattle, Maui, Las Vegas, Denver and Phoenix, with
flights originating in Los Angeles, New York City,
Chicago and Boston. Note that only Denver and
Phoenix and not water-oriented destinations.
These results parallel vacation destination studies
that reveal a similar preference for water-oriented cities
and/or cruises as favorite holidays.
Sailing, boating, swimming, fishing, diving,
sunning and other seaside activities apparently have
greater attractions than many travel authorities have
realized especially when the destination is invitingly
packaged.



Props Shafts
HYDR Cutless Bearings
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EXPERT UNDERWATER MAINTENANCE
HYDRAULIC POWER BRUSH CLEANING

Emergency Repairs Dave Ungerbuehler
Zincs Thru Hulls U/W Technician
U/W Photography (305) 563-9023



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MARINE MOBILE
REPAIRS SALES INSTALLATIONS




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South Floridal

(305) 878-0769


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Investment Executive


791-6655


-~F~zzr~s~F~








Waterfront News June 1992


Notes from the North Fork


MORE LETTERS, FROM page 6

To the Editor:
Until now, it was unclear why Mr. Irons, a man
with a bully temperament, would donate numerous
volunteer hours to civic matters. Then, in April of
1992, the mystery was solved. The Riverside Park
Residents' Association (RPRA) requested the city to
give Mr. Irons a valuable piece of waterfront property
on the New River for free.
Mr. Irons could write another book, "How to
Attain Real Estate With No Investment" or "The
Professional Squatters Guide." The formula would go
something like this:
1. Move on to a piece of deserted, unkempt
property adjacent to a municipally-held land in
hopes of not being detected. However, if one
is detected by "real" owner, offer to maintain the
site in lieu of rent.
2. Never complete construction on home,
striving to avoid Certificate of Occupancy by
maintaining tarpaper exterior, thereby avoiding
being taxed on dwelling.
3. Make adjacent city property your official
driveway only access to uncompleted home
and place for mailbox.
4. Landscape adjacent city property with
endangered trees and plants. Dump mounds of
dirt, concrete, and rocks so residents can no
longer reach river.
5. Threaten persistent residents with gun.
6. Become President of Civic Association, a time-
consuming job which most people who work
are willing to let you do.
7. Enlist other waterfront property owners to
join your civic association in return for
barricading off the poor sections of your
community (the paybacks come later).
8. Intimidate dissenters with verbal threats,
code violations, and private police
harassment.
9. Become buddies with elected city officials
in order to obtain appointment to a seat on an
influential advisory board.
10. Separate yourself from office holding in
hand-picked civic association, to avoid later
charges of conflict of interest.
11. Have civic association file application to
vacate city property to adjoining property
owners.
12. Sell expanded tract of land for considerable
profit.
13. Move to next unsuspecting municipality.
I respectively request that my name be withheld
due to fear of retaliation in the form of code violation
terrorism and possible police harassment.
Name withheld upon request
Sailboat Bend


The manatee


To the Editor:
Recently I read the May '92 issue of the
Waterfront News regarding Mr. Irons. You are to be
congratulated on a straightforward and absolutely
correct assessment of this person.
In response I have the following questions:
1. What proof of his claims of being a Naval
architect has he presented? Does he hold a degree in
this profession? If so, from what university is it from?
2. Mr. Irons claims Indian heritage and recently
gave very unsound advice to his friend Mayor Naugle
regarding erecting a 27-story tall statue of C.
Columbus which has to be offensive to any Indian
who is in touch with his/her roots. If he is so
knowledgeable about Indian traditions and sensibilities
where did he acquire this wisdom? What reservation
was he raised on what traditional Native American
religion did he grow up with? The Crow reservations
are located in Montana on the U.S.-Canadian border,
not in Pennsyslvania, and one does not inherit such
wisdom genetically. It is a learned experience.
3. What is he paranoid about which requires the
use of and display of guns and walkie-talkies? Usually
such a use and display of these items on a regular basis
indicates fear. Somehow it looks childish to see an
adult male mowing the grass on the county swale
[equipped] with these items, acting out what looks like
war games and calling his neighborhood a war zone.
Treating the neighborhood like a riot zone or
accusing anyone who disagrees with him as evil, drug-
dealing riff-raff is patently absurd. Riverside has been
in existence since 1928 and to date has not been blown
off the face of the map.
4. Mr. Irons has made no attempt to deny the fact
that he dislikes African-Americans or gays. Has he
lost sight of his status as an ethnic minority if he is
indeed an Indian? That makes him one of the
"brothers" and to be against the minorities is to be
against himself and that is twisted at best and
schizophrenic at worst.
5. Has Mr. Irons ever considered the fact that a
master-plan which brings embarrassment to an entire
city, wastes tax monies, destroys neighborhood
cohesion, causes anger and distrust and resentment has
to be flawed and the flaw reflects the personality and
character flaws of its designer? Ego, I suspect, would
not permit such a mature observation.
6. The description of him (self-proclaimed) as an
abusive child who struck his own mother, tormented
his siblings, was in conflict with his Jehovah Witness
training the use of guns to intimidate people in order
to get his way follows a typical pattern found among
many inmates in prisons all over this country.
Please withhold my name. I live in Riverside and
fear retribution from Mr. Irons, the Riverside rent-a-
cops employed by the neighborhood association and
Ironites in City Hall from the Mayor's office on down.
Name withheld
Riverside Park


- another phony crisis?


To the Editor:
I wonder if any of your readers would care to
swim or water ski close to a two thousand pound
mammal who just burped several litres of methane gas
and excreted Lord knows how much E Coli into the
water? Yet that is just the situation being created by the
DNR and their host of environmentalist zealots in their
quest for senseless proliferation of the manatee, a
mammal which, many forget, isn't even native to our
Florida waters.


First, it was the billion dollar snail darter fiasco in
Tennessee; now it's sea turtles and manatees in
Florida. So long as the taxpayers foot the bills, these
bureaucrats will go merrily along feathering their nest
by creating a continuous chain of phony environmental
crises. At some point in time I would hope that saner
thinking would prevail, and that policies would be
adopted that acknowledge the rights of people as well
as animals to enjoy ourland and water resources.
Howard L. McFann
North Palm Beach


DNR uses 'disinformation' spin control


To the Editor:
Attached is a response letter from the Florida
Department of Natural Resources for a letter written to
you by Mr. Howard L. McFann. I would like to
request that this response be published if and when Mr.
McFann's letter is published in the Waterfront News.
It is important for the public to receive factual
information concerning the endangered manatee and
what is being done for its protection in Florida.

Dear Mr. McFann:
The copy of your letter to the editor of the
Waterfront News which was sent to Pamela McVety
has been forwarded to my office. For the sake of the
manatee, I must correct several misconceptions you
have concerning this endangered species.
The statement was made "... senseless proliferation
of the manatee, a mammal which many forget, isn't
even native to our Florida waters." In reality, manatees
are native to Florida waters, with fossil records dating
back over 40 million years. The misconception that


manatees were brought into Florida may stem from the
relocation of several manatees within the state in an
attempt to naturally clear canals of hyacinths. This
experiment, which was done many years ago, proved
unsuccessful and was discontinued.
The second statement, "So long as the taxpayers
foot the bills, these bureaucrats will go merrily along
feathering their nests..." is inaccurate. Manatee
protection efforts are funded solely through the Save
the Manatee Trust Fund. This fund receives absolutely
no general revenue dollars but generates revenue
through the sale of manatee license plates, donations
and $1.50 from each vessel registration.
The majority of the problems that the manatee is
facing today are as a result of man's misuse of its
habitats, and is but one indicator of our need to look
further into how we are hurting Florida's aquatic
ecosystems. The truth is that nearly every action being
considered for manatee protection today is needed, or
will be needed soon even if there were no manatees in
Florida. Just look at the quality of the boating


Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board Chairman
Frederick "Sonny" Irons


Public broadcasting faces

censorship challenge

To the Editor:
The same forces in Congress that recently attacked
the National Endowment for the Arts have found a
new target in Public Broadcasting. Apparently
encouraged by their success against the NEA, and with
some encouragement from other usually friendly
senators, they have sought to amend Senate Bill 1504.
That bill reauthorizes funding for Public Broadcasting
for the three years beginning in October 1993.
Ruth Jacobs, Chairperson of the WLRN-TV/FM
Community Advisory Board, and I visited with aides
to Senators Graham and Mack in Washington on
March 2nd and 3rd. We are convinced that the
concerns they raised were more perceived than real,
and we asked that they deal with those concerns in
committee hearings during the next session, rather than
now on the floor of the Senate.
Amendments introduced at this time would force
the bill back into the Senate Committee and the House
of Representatives where it has already passed. The
result could be delayed funding for WLRN-TV and
WLRN-FM as authorizations and appropriation bills
compete for attention in the Congress.
Senators Graham and Mack need to know now that
you feel it is important for Senate Bill 1504 to be
passed now, without amendments.
By the time you read t ths there may have been
further action in Congress, but your call will give ot.,
senators a chance, either to take credit for their support,
or to explain their reasons for failing to support Public
Broadcasting on this critical vote.
Phone numbers and the names of the aides to call
are: Senator Bob Graham, Aide Jeremy Bronson:
(202) 224-3041; Senator Connie Mack, Aide J. Brian
Reilly: (202) 224-5374.Don
Don MacCullough
General Manager
WLRN-TV/FM
Miami




experience in Broward County today. The true solution
to saving manatees and providing for a quality boating
experience lies in our ability to manage man's uses of
our aquatic ecosystems in balance with nature's needs.
Fortunately, these kinds of major conflicts can be
addressed through the implementation of the manatee
recovery plan and the continued refinement and
implementation of our growth management laws in the
form of local government comprehensive plans.
Thank you for allowing me to provide you with
information on this issue. If I can offer any additional
information, please call (904) 922-4330.
Patrick M. Rose
Protected Species Manager
Florida Dept. of Natural Resources
S.o ... e f N Tallahassee, FL


WCaterft~ont News'


June 1992







Classified June 1992 Waterfront News 31


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
MAGELLAN NAV 5000 GPS $900. 477-1625.
SAILS FOR ODAY 35. Spinnaker, pole,
reaching strut, traveller, chute scoop.
155 % mylar genoa. Both like new.
Best offer. 305 946-3762.
RECONDITIONED PROP 32X29X2"
4-blade. $700. Call 983-1819.
KING SIZE waterbed mattress-waveless,
motionless-all tubes-uses your regular
sheets-$75.00. 305-730-7263.
After you've read it
Exchange it for credit
TRADER JOHN's PAPERBACKS
2418i2 Hollywood Blvd *. 922-2466


POST MARINE SUPPLY
The 1992 Color Discount Catalog It's
Free! Brand names at discount prices.
Everything from anchors to zincs, Mer-
cury outboards, MerCruiser, Achilles
inflatable boats, electronics at the
lowest prices in the U.S.A.! Nobody,
but nobody beats our prices! Mail or
phone orders, MC or VISA accepted.
Order your catalog toll free 1-800-
YACHTER. New York Residents
(914) 235-9800. Post Marine
Supply, 111 Cedar Street, New
Rochelle, NY 10801. Visit our new
giant warehouse outlet: Exit 16, 1-95.
Easy Off-Easy On.


DIESEL TECH 305-564-4412 Ft. Laud


60HP Johnson O/B 1972 w/controls.
;$50 nhno Call 463-2086.


Certified Mercruiser mechanics
*Dockside Service-
Rietter Marine 305 946-6330.


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


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ALL MAKES, COMPETITIVE
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For information on Home Delivery Call
522-1182 Ft. Laud 638-3035 Miami
THE FUEL OIL PUSHING COMPANY OF FLORIDA
305-385-9800 1-800-794-4128
(See our ads in this issue)




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


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


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



WATER TA NKS

ACCESSORIES

HOLDING TANKS

PUMP-OUTS

TANK GAUGES

5&1-6996

HEADHUNTER


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.





WOULDN'T YOU LOVE a one of a kind
rendering of your vessel? Makes the
perfect gift. Watercolor, museum quality
work by Ginamarie Mongiello. A.S.I.D.
Associate Designer. Write studio: PO Box
4516. Ft. Laud, 33338. 305 522-1255.


I. ---I

New ocean kAYAKS from $550. 673-5400.
Wanted- Sailing dinghy up to 12' 782-0360


FIL ERAFT-new EAM 4 ma $900. 477-1625.


8' Zodiac inflat $275, strong 462-8210.



23' launch, 20 HP diesel, center console,
full covers Priced to sell Call 524-7032.
55' CHRIS CRAFT--Wooden classic 1959
luxury liveaboard yacht, fully equipped
priced right. CALL JUDY 1-531-6286.
12' FIBERGLASS boat w/trailer and electric
trolling motor $550. Call 305 892-8502.
Very sturdy 15' w/25 Evinrude. Good canal
transport. $400. 524-0372
AO-MI


37' Custom-built ISLANDER. Equipped for
cruising. $34.000. Call 764-6192.
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.
1973 TARTAN 34 sloop 36K Call 764-1802.
82 30' NORDICA SLOOP full keel new 18HP
universal diesel famet furling jib, genoa
blooper, main sail datamarins depth/knot
dodger 3 anchors. Ready to sail. $24500.
Call 527-4747/527-0452 Rob.




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
PURCHASE OR RENT tandem axle trailer
for 26 Carver wth twin V8s 434-2267 Jim
Wanted: Sailing dinghy up to 12.' 782-0360
---
5Have you SUBSCRIBED to the
j WATERFRONT NEWS yet?
524-9450


For Sale continued


Buying or selling, power or sail.
We're known for quality.
Call today.
River Bend Yacht Brokerage Inc.
1515 SW 20Oh Stree, FL Lauderdale, FL 33315
305/728-8707


-p-gum,-,
':1


;- '4 -


36' Bahoamion Ketch,
Sails, spars, cushions, awnings,
A/C, frig, New head, pumps,
wiring, etc. Volvo Diesel.
$9,500. 523-8236


56 NAUTICAL KETCH 1981
3 Staterooms plus crew quarters. 120 hp Ford
Lehman diesel, airconditioning, radar, SSB, AP, 110
volt or engine-driven refrigeration and separate
freezer, 10 person life raft, and more! Solid glass hull
construction, full keel 51/2' draft, Atlantic and Car-
ibbean veteran, clean and ready for continued world
cruising, major price reduction! Asking $195,000.
OTHER RECOMMENDED CRUISING YACHTS
36 Westerly Ketch, superclean 69,000
38 Cheoy Lee Sloop, Pedrick design, reduced...70,000
41 Cheoy Lee Sloop, 4'4"draft........................ 125,000
42 Ansa Sloop, unique swede construction.......79,000
42 Brewer Cutter 1984, world cruiser.............. 139,000
42 Brewer Cutter 1984, 90 hp diesel ...............159,000
42 Brewer Ketch 1983, 90 hp diesel................ 149,000
42 Whitby Ketchs 1974-1986 ...................Market Price
43 Endeavour Ketch 1979 Gen, AC reduced....99,000
44 Brewer Cutter 1989/90 loaded....................289,000
44 Gulfstar Ketch 1980 109,000
44 Hylas Cutter 1989, scheel keel................... 239,000
47 Hylas Cutter 1986 (3) SR 265,000
48 Jeanneau Trinidad Sloop, Gen, AC............220,000
60 Herreshoff Ketch, New Zealand built..........150,000
65 Irwin Ketch, elec. sails, winches, reduced..350,000

DON CHILDS
Sailing Yacht Specialist
Sellers Please eontae me for
an evaluation and marketing
plan for your vessel.
2046 S.E. 17th Street
Ft. Lauderdale FL 33316
Fax (305) 463-9878
Phne(35)76-12


ZOA\ WE HAVE THE BUYERS!
ZOCASe
'(T'-i Sell your Vehicle / Boat / Marine
SOT) ) i Equipment at the only
AUTOMOTIVF/MARINE
'""F"" FLA MARKET

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Located 1150 SR#84, Ft. Laud (1/2 mi E of 1-95)
768-9755 or 768-9699


LOOKING FOR A BOAT? CALL

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p .


21


Q) W j .








32 Waterfront News June 1992 a ClS i fields


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.
CALL JOHN AT CRUISER'S SUPPLY
305-527-1701
Beep (305)878-0769.
One Call does it all, complete vessel
maintenance, wash, wax, buffing, also
underwater services, hull cleaning,
insured. Call Mike of Expert Marine Service
at 961-7065 for complete mobile service.
RELIABLE MARINE SERVICES 15 yrs exp.
Sail/Power. DOCKSIDE REPAIR. Diesel/Gas.
General maintenance-troubleshooting. Fair
prices Call Marc 587-5590


ABOVE BOARD CONTROLS, INC.
Installation & repair of all
controls & steering
M.M.C. Electric, Morse, Hynautic.
305-791-6382 / Beeoer: 305-497-0306


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
WE WAX FIBERGLASS & VARNISH
TEAK 522-7028 Jeff
Boat repairs, windows replaced, heads
rebuilt, varnish/paint, 1/2 boatyard
costs. Call 305 826-4560.
Certified Mercruiser mechanics
*Dockside Service-
Rietter Marine 305 946-6330.
CHARTER EXCURSION VESSEL
INSURANCE
High value & high performance packages
Marine Insurance Assocts. 305-522-6858
CRUISER's SUPPLY- Electronics-electrical-
A/C-refrig-sales & repairs. 878-0769
JET STAR MARINE-Shop/Dockside Services
fast/reasonable/guaranteed-mechanical
or electrical on inboard-l/O-outdrive
repairs off. 783-4966/beeper 422-4935.


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




Porter Cable
AEG, Makita, Milwaukee

Used but never abused.
Saws, Routers, Bits,
Blades...

Why by new when used will do?


524-4057


SUBSCRIBE
To the:
WATERFRONT NEWS
1523 So. Andrews Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316


Marine Services continued

YACHT SERVICES
Tired ofpush-button, no
sweat captains ? CALL
ONE THAT WORKS.

CAPT. CHARLES DICK
748-1676 BEEP 779-4722


Royal Flush / 5-year warranty.
No moving parts in the discharge
Sewagetouches nothing mechanical
Handles cigarettes, cigars,etc etc
Handles 200 politicians ata party

Ever had a special trip when a guest
whispers in your ear
You know the head doesn't work?"
Haveyou discovered theJoy of Not
Playing Plumber- at- Sea?

Check out the Royal Flush.

More expensive than the others..
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...Think aboutit
Have a homemade salad
and a Royal Flush!

WHEN PEOPLE IN THE KNOWGO
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ROYAL FLUSH IS THE #1 CHOICE.
ASK FOR ITATQUALITY MARINE
SUPPLIERS AND YARDS.

Orcall
800-662-8557
(that's 800 no bull s#!&)
to arrange literature or
demonstrations.

a Headhunter product.






TECHNICOLD refrigeration & air
conditioning. Rich Beers Marine sales,
service, parts. All makes. 764-6192.
REFRIGERATION & AIR CONDITIONING-
Repairs & installation: service ALL brands.
1-yr warranty on BOTH parts & labor.
$25/hr, day or night, we custom build
most any type-of unit or DO-IT-YOURSELF
we sell what you need w/ free advice.
MEETING YOUR COOLING NEEDS SINCE 1977.
Call Custom Refrigeration at 527-0540.
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.
COMPLETE Marine A/C Refrigeration.
Call JP Daly 568-2674 beep 528-3143
CRUISER's SUPPLY- Cruisair A/C-sales
service, refrig repairs all makes 878-0769


ICall the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place an ad.800-226-9464
. . . . . . . .


(Pleoas mall he Watforfront News to:
Name
Address
City
State


Zip Code
I NEW Ol yr. @ $10.00 Phone( )
0 RENEWAL 0 2 yrs. @ $17.50 comments:
O ADDRESS CHANGE

Call 305-524-9450 ,--I
for more information.
Make checks payable to:
CLIP & KEEP ABOARD WATERFRONT NEWS
. L ---------.---.--- ----, -..--.------ ---- -- -.


CANVAS FACTORY- flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, mooring covers & repairs.
Mobile truck will perform work at your
site Call 781-1970
Paradise Boat Tops Canvas
Bimini tops repairs cushions Estimates.
Call 921-5486.
SAILS, CANVAS & RIGGING SERVICE
Quality repairs at reasonable rates. Free
pick up & delivery. Call 523-2223.
MIAMI- Custom canvas, cushions &
repairs. Call 305-538-3227.




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


aiF-Cnh a 5


FULLY STAFFED YACHTS sail & power
world widel Call Tom Collins 673-5400-


TREASURE CAY Bahamas 70' yacht,
captain/mate, fish, dive, island hop in 28'
diesel, $1500/per person per week.
305 341-3378
BAREFOOT
48' DEFEVER TRAWLER
Enjoy the Keys or Bahamas aboard a three
cabin economical yacht with radar, Loran,
APS, autopilot, Whaler, A/C and more.
Captain available.
ORCA CHARTERS 584-7549.


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.
YACHT POLISHING- We can polish your
hull & clean your waterline. In-water
service at your dock.
Call R.B. Bailey at 921-8286.
MORNING STAR YACHT SERVICE.
ext/int cleaning varnish delivery.
Reliable, dependable honest. Please call
Capt Jeff Denis 522-7028. Rev. 22:16.
YACHT DETAILING inside & out, reliable
& reasonable rates. 779-3718.
DETAILS-R-US. Wash & wax. Compound,
buff engine cleaning, carpet cleaning,
free est. Low rates. Call Jim 462-5404


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


Cars Vans Boa1t
Trucks Mobile Homes


BUCKET MAN
Wash and wax hand done
305-761-8846
Call Barry Beeper: (305) 679-0255


BUCKET

MiN


PRESSURE CLEANING


CHATTAHOOCHEE
Cleaning & Sealing

DRIVEWAY & PATIO
Cleaning

KEY STONE & KOOL DECK





Beeper: (305) 679-0255


- I --I

YACHT CAPTAIN- 150-ton lic. Power &
Sail, all areas, charters & deliveries,
exclnt refs. Caot 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.
tCant Pill lnhobl 305-822-4433


CAPT P. 23 yrs exper, sail & power. USCG
Lic. Ref. Call for rates 305-467-3313.
EAST COAST, Gulf, Bahamas, Great Lakes,
Professional service. Capt. Greg Davison
100-ton master Davison Marine 305 946-
1932.



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
GALAPAGOS DIVER 940-1725 BPR 996-
6426 Hull cleaning & zincs.*Props* Shafts.
Cutless bearings removed & replaced.


SProp Removal & Installation ESTABLISHED 1976
* Bottom Cleaning & Inspections
Photo & Underwater Video surveys (305) 989-1377





CALL FOR ESIIMAIES

Expert

Marine Services

YACHT MAINTENANCE. REPAIRS
& UNDER WATER SER VICES


DIGITAL BEEPER
DADE 547-9722
BROW 493-0245


MICHAEL MAUGERI. JR.
(305) 961-7065


I r aI
AMERICAN AUTO/MARINE WIRING. No job
too big or small. Troubleshooting, repairs,
electronics installation & complete
rewiring our speciality 782-0193 Philip.
Complete Marine ELECTRICAL, A/C,
REFRIGERATION 568-2674 beep 528-3143
AC/DC Installation & troubleshooting.
CRUISER'S SUPPLY 878-0769



EILECeTROIWC
SSales Installation Service f
Navigation Communications
GPS* Loran Radar
*Autopilots *SSB
SSelectable Interfacingl
SDockside Services
CONCORD MARINE SERVICES, INC.
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.
FIBERGLASS & GELCOAT repair, any type
paint, transom repairs & rotten floors.
Compound, waxing, non-skid expert.
Free estimated 642-4991.
Hank Adams Marine Contractor
Paint & fiberglass repair, varnish
20 yrs exp. Refit mangt. Free estimates.
Call 467-2431.


I..


-------------- 9%---b __-------I----- ----







Classified June 1992 Waterfront News 33


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
SAIL with John Kretschmer aboard a Hans
Christian 38 from Ft. Lauderdale to Isla
Mujeres, Mexico. Learn coastal, celestial &
electronic navigation as well as route
planning & bluewater seamanship. 7-day
expedition at $1,295 includes airfare, all
meals & navigators kit. For more info call
Fortuna Expeditions at 305 568-2693.
OFFSHORE NAVIGATION CENTER
Celestial in a weekend!! 16 hrs $285.
Coastal navigation!! 8 hrs $145.
All materials provided
USCG licensed 500-ton Master, B.A., Ed.
155 E. Blue Heron Blvd., suite R-1
Riviera Beach, FL 33404, 407-863-7001.


USCG Licensed Instructors

Enroll Now...Start Now

Home Study Courses Tooll

Maritime Training


Across from Pier 66
Harbor Beach Plaza


BOATLIFTS, DAVITS, all phases of marine
construction. Licensed. Insured. Best
guaranties. 407-750-4255. Boca Dock &
Seawall has moved to a new location.
See our ad on page 10
DOCK PILE restoration. Save your wooden
dock economically Call Dan 462-3179
DOCK PILING ERODED?
Easily restored with permanent polymer
casing. Call Papworth Industries 525-7411
F family Business Since 1969 ,
I7 C JA I


SNew Construction Docks
SInspection Reports Pilings
Custom Wood Decks Seawall Repairs
Backyard Landscaping
Cert. of President Bob Cooper
Competency 587-2628
80-635 587-2628
Lic. & Ins.
3500 FIELD ROAD, FORT LAUDERDLALE-




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



GALLEY MAID PUMPS
GALLEY MAID PUMPS


(305) 525-1014
Ft. Lauderdale


BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- speciaizingin
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
Leaf Transoms Custom Logos. 74.


QUALITY BOAT LETTERING GOLD
LEAFING. .Reliable service with
satisfaction guaranteed. Claudia 920-0533
FLAWLESS GOLD LEAF
Bob Cunningham
Since 1971
564-8029 Mobile=328-8779
Unique Designs a Specialty



SOLD LEAF
YACHTLb77TzING

AND ILL USTRATION

Leeann J. McBrayer
ARTIST

305-493-8767







ATTENTION BOATEBS & .CREWS
MAIL FOIWARDINGWORLD-WIDE
MAILBOX RENTAL
THEMA/L1BAiG 1402 LAS OLAS
BLVD. 467-8085 FAX 522-5174






'ARPETS by Ray- 40 yrs exp in custom
narine service. Sold & installed by same
naster mechanic. Call 583-4067.


HEADHUNING ? S :



; J AS FOR I






CROSS COUNTY SANDBLASTING 943-8877
See our display ad on page 10.
PARTS & SIGNS on Davie Blvdi 581-2777
Blast Off Sandblasting See our ad
page 21. Call 781-4333




CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
reupholstery & custom work: autos, home
furniture, boat cushions & canvas
bedspreads, drapes, Tonneau .cover,
renovations. etc. Call Lisa 527-1825.
Specializing in INTERIORS, HEADLINERS,
CUSHIONS. Any type of LEATHER WORK.
YACHT TEN. Inc. 305-776-1167
MIAMI- Custom canvas, cushions &
repairs. Call 305-538-3227 ea


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
(A07\ 7.1-n0550 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
DAVID VILLAUME Wood specialist
15 years in So Fla. 755-2891 FON/FAX


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.


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


TEAK restoration inside & out, reasonable
rates, dependable. Call 779-3718.
Custom paint/varnish your dock or ours.
Licensed & insured. Call George 826-4560





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


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.
DOCK SLIP for liveaboards in exchange
for security position at local marina.
Excellent references required. Applicants
please call 926-0300.
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)
DRY DOCK SAILOR full or part time.
Assembly, clerical and/or person friday
for sailboat wind generator
manufacturer. $6-10/hr. 305-968-4756.
OUTBOARD MECHANIC, Yamaha dealer. Full
service, rigging, re-power. Tools required.
Experience and references.
Call Dave 583-4775.
SAILBOAT RIGGER. Proficient all aspects
yacht rigging. Own tools/transpt. Exp'd
only need apply. Call M-F 305-467-1407.




CREW WANTED for races. Paolo 779-2404.




MONEY TO BE MADE.
No Investment.
No Risk. 435-3884



1 or 2 seasick resistant females wanted to
help sail 44' cutter offshore to New
England in June 407 848-7762 Iv message
II ADVENTUROUS LADY SAILORS!!
Are you that very special adventurous
spirit wanting to cruise the world? age
50+?- financially independent?- very
physically active & fit? If yes, a very
experienced sailor with a great yacht
wants to share an adventurous life with
you. Let's talk!! Sailor, P.O. Box 1402 East
Las Olas Blvd. Ft. Laud. FL 33301.
THANKSGIVING NOVENA
TO ST. JUDE
O Holy St. Jude, apostle and martyr,
great in virtue and rich in miracles near
kinsmen of Jesus Christ, faithful
intercessor of all who invoke your special
patronage in time of need. To you I have
recourse from the death of my heart and
humbly beg to whom God has given such
great power to come to my assistance.
Help me in my present and urgent position.
In return I promise to make your name
known and cause you to be invoked.
Say three Our Fathers, three Hail
Marys and Glorias. Publication must be
promised. St. Jude pray for us in all who
invoke your aid. Amen.
This Novena has never been known to
fail. I have had my request granted.
Publication promised. P.L.G.
MEET YOUR PERFECT MATE
Place a personal ad in Waterfront News.
We reach affluent, well-traveled boaters
looking for that special someone.


UNWANTED BOATS
REMOVED

Any size disposed of,
refloated and removed.

Capt. Ed Wiser
305-852-3393


CLASSIFIED AD FORM ADVERTISER:
WATERFRONT NEWS LASTED RACES: Name
(35 charaiters/line)A
1523 South Andrews Avenue Each Line $5.00 Address
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316 Make checks payable to the: City Stale Zip_
WATERFRONT NEWS
Section: Phone: (305) 524-9450 \,Phone

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


wall -" '~~









34 Waterfront News June 1992 Ca ss ified dS


[ r e


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.
Warehouse/offices 2600 sq ft two story
part or all. Good location. Call 467-9237.


LIGHTHOUSE PT-2/2 house-pets-kids ok.
9-rar n ara. Annual $900/m. 525-2540.


VACATION-KEY LARGO 2 br all amenities
boat ramp. $40 day. $250 wk. 1-666-3890.
LAS OLAS ISLES WATERFRONT 3/2.
Garage, large family rm, 75' dock d/w
$1 600/month. 523-3557
STUDIO COTTAGE efficiency with utilities
for 1 person. 791-1509



-ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pool BBQ Cable Laundry. Affordable
rates. Furn apts. Wkly/Mnthly. 523-2156.
ISLE OF VENICE SANDPIPER RESORT.
One-bed apts & efficiencies. Pool, BBQ,
cable laundry. Call 527-0026.
VILLA VENEZA/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, wkly,
monthly seasonal from $250/wk 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
VICTORIA PARK-Clean, quiet apartment, 1-
bed 1-bath. $400 mo. Call 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.
Great location. Safe area east of 1-95,
near Commercial Blvd. 1&2 bedroom
$425/525. Pets/kids ok, ocean access
waterfront-free dockage up to 30.'
Call 782-0360.
SAILBOAT BEND 1/1 apt, large, clean,
auiet. deadend st $375. A/C. 524-7530.


ISLE OF VENICE
90 Aqua Mar
149 Bali Hai
111 Banyan Marina
165 Beau Rivage
75 Cape Cod
71 Island Resorts
?1 Sandpiper Resort
87 Sorrento

HENDRICKS ISLE
21 Admirals Court
220 Desperado
435 Hyannis Marine


225
76
124


Landau
Primrose
Rio Chateau


DANIA- deep H20 65' doc 1


RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, lovely spot. No Ivbds. Also
gorgeous furn.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





O Brackish Water Dockage
L Complete Maintenance Programs
(We gladly come to your location.)
L Yacht Management Services
0 Ideal For Absentee Owners



(3 5)58 -8 8


Apts. Seasonal/Furnished
Apts-Motel Weekly/Monthly
Apts-Motel Weekly/Monthly
Apts. Seasonal/Annual
Apts. Seasonal/Annual/Furnished
Apts-Motel .Weekly/Monthly
Apts. Seasonal/Furnlshed :
Apts'. easonal/Annual/Furnlshed


Apts-Motel .Weekly/Monthly
Apts. Annual/Furnished/Unlurnlshed
Apts. Annuai/Unlurnlshed
Apts. Annual/Unfurnished
AptS. Annual/Urfurnished
Apts. Annual/Furrilshed/Unfurnished


Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks


Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks
Docks


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


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


Live-aboards permitted.
., ..at l .0for of Hendricks Isle & Isle of Venice Association.
aq r ^.t o f H e n d r i c k s -a o .


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- Clean, quiet,
resident owner, apts, canal near ocean
with dock soace available Call 771-8725.
LAS OLAS ISLES-Eff & 1 bed waterfront
apts. Tropical setting, Ig rooms, pool.
$495-$650. Dock avail. Kristy 764-8885.
STUDIO. 1 & 2BR $495-$875 407 393-7028.
SW FTL-1BR $300 Naugle & Co 527-0835
WATERFRONT ESTATE-2/1 A/C, 10 min to
downtown. E of 95. $575/mo. 463-8905.
POMPANO Fashion Square-furn private
efficiency-$350/mo. No pets. 781-2625.
HENDRICKS ISLE 1/1 unfurnished apt
central air. clean $525. Call 763-9732.
SE 15th St. 1/1 unfurn on deepwater canal,
pool. dock, security. $475. Ph 462-8210,
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- secure, 1/1,
gorgeous furnished apt. Docks available.
Hollywood 1/1 home 587-8451 no pets
SUPER LOCATION- waterfront apts
efficiencies. Pool*jacuzzi*cable*close to
shops & beach*laundry. Wk/mo. No pets.
Off Las Olas. Summer rates. Ph 463-7067.
MIDDLE RIVER-- 2 br/2 ba impeccably furn
apt With dock to 55'. Available until 12/15,
$1,100/mo. Call 565- 2895.




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.


DOCKAGE continued
LAS OLAS ISLES. Slips to 50' on Hendricks
Isle. Lvbds ok. Pool, laundry, 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 auiet shady adult annual
VILLA VENEZIA & AQUA MAR DOCKS- up to
38'. Shwr Rm*Pool*Sun Deck-Cable
TV.BBQ.Security.Laundry. 779-2818.
DEEP WATER DOCK- 9' draft, near Pier 66,
no live-on. Sail only. Call 462-7406.
WEST LAS OLAS NFB, 70' dock/2-36' pref.
No Ivbd H20/elec incl. secure. 761-1191 ev
NEAR LAUD YACHT CLUB- ocean access, 3
min, 240v, water, telephone, (experienced
Caretaker available). John 523-7007
eves/462-7230 .
OFF NEW RIVER- to 60' locked fence-phone
12v.lights-HaO.elec*cable-pool.583-4065
HENDRICKS ISLE- Ivbd slips up to 45'.
Shower, laundry. B-B-Q deck, phone, cable.
Call 763-9732.
POMP BCH- Deepwater dock available. No
fixed bridges 941-2294 after 5pm
LAS OLAS- Hendricks Isle. Live-aboards.
Max beam 11' $215-$325/mo. 765-1984.
FT LAUD- HARBOR 3 min ocean access best
deepwater 60' max SE 13 St 767-8834

I DEEPWATER DOCK HENDRICKS
ISLE NEAR OCEAN. NICE,
REASONABLE, SECURE 523-6813
DOCKAGE AVAILABLE- water/elec. Off New
River. No Ivbds. Call 587-0707.
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.
BANYAN MARINA APTS- 111 Isle of
Venice. Deepwater slips up to 50', heated
pool, laundry, private phones & cable TV.
Call 524-4430
SOUTH LAS OLAS ISLES
Up to 50'. Elec 110/220, water,
Security lites. Call 764-0434.
1-95 & GRIFFIN ROAD, in water up to 40'.
Also under cover & live-aboards available.
Call 923-4899.
NEW RIVER: Orange Isle- sailboat to 60',
opposite turning basin elec/wtr 525-0960
FORK OF NEW RIVER up to 50'. Great
location/Captain in residence. H20/elec. No
Ivbds. Available immediately. 463-5517.
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 923-2343.
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
30' dock, private area south of Las Olas,
no Ivdb. ample parking Call 467-9237
HALLANDALE-No fixed brdgs. DW to 75'
No live-aboards 454-3163.
LAUDERDALE ISLES Deep water, ocean
access. No liveaboards. 791-5906.
Sailboats up to 45' ok.
POMPANO BCH-Brand-new 60' X 8' dock.
Rear of beautiful home. 220/110 elec.,
water. Garden Isles area. No sailboats.
Call 946-7272.
New dock to 35' wtr/elec secure. 942-5668.
New dock up to 30' quiet, secure, near
Hillsboro Inlet wtr/elec Call 942-5668
111 Isle of Venice. Cleanest private
dockage in Ft laud. 110-220, cable, private
phones, pool, laundry, no pets.
Call 524-4430
Las Olas. 65'. no Ivbd. H20/elec 467-8554
DEEPWATER dock $150/mo 584-9139
FORK OF NEW RIVER- up to 60'. Wtr/elec.
Deepwater, no fixed bridges. Available
immediately. No Ivbd. Secure. 832-9743.
New River no Ivbds, no fixed bridges, deep
water. elec. sec $150/mo. Call 583-8537.
SOUTH FORK of New River, easy access
Riverbend area up to 50' wtr/elec. nice
location, very quiet No Ivbd. 463-8585
DOCK FOR RENT. DW. Lvbd or non-lvbd
wth showers, minimum $350. Also
commercial vessels welcome. Call for
prices All size boats Ask for Al 711-6043.
North Fork-New River Call 523-2223.
Quiet, secure, good hurricane protection
up to 120' any beam. no livbd.
NEAR 17th ST- up to 60' boat. Deep water.
No Ivbd. Call 761-7680.
Dock for rent, large deck, jacuzzi,
utilities. Las Olas area. Call 467-8817.


NEiEDDEEPER
oT[-ll



-DCKING


LHP 5 min inlet. 946-1641 before 3 p.m.
DEERFIELD Deep water. 35'. Call 427-1781.
60' DEEPWATER- NEW RIVER,
No fixed bridges -527-0550.
LHP Deep"water no bridges wide canal no
traffic ample room for 50' & up 782-0107
N MIAMI-KEYSTONE POINT- 2-42'
slips- no bridges to Bay, elec/water,
great rates. Call 1-892-0963.
NORTH FORK NEW RIVER- wtr/elec, up to
45'. storage or super quiet Ivbd. 524-0372.
POMPANO BEACH ISLES- off Intracoastal.;
60' deepwater, elec & water avail, direct.
ocean access, no fixed brdgs. $225/mo.
Call 776-6747.
RIVERLAND off New River. Deepwater Up
to 70'. Water/elec/220/phone/cable.,
Nightlights Secure. No Ivbds 581-2988
Approximately 450' of commercial
dockage available on the South Fork of the
New River. Extremely competitive rate to
the right person with the right
vessel/barge. Contact Bill Jackson, Jr.,
Jackson Marine Center 305-792-4900
5 MINUTES TO PORT EVERGLADES -
up to 45'-7' draft-shows well for brokers
463-2533.
NEW RIVER- up to 50', water/elec., no
Ivbds. $160 per month. 584-8419.
CITRUS ISLES Dock for power/sail,
no liveaboards-deepwater $250/mo.
Call 504 486-3728
FT LAUD-off New River, up to 36',
absolute hurricane hole, fenced-in & lit,
reasonable. Call 463-2796.

ACROSS FROM, PERFORMING
ARTS CENTERII! Live/work on
board, By dav/mo. 522-4775

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


DOCKAGE continued
Hendricks Isle-liveaboard ok, clean & quiet.
After 6 call 525-4128.
Las Olas & ICW, 100' Ig boat, H20 & elec. No
Ivbd. Call 467-1316 or 462-2723.
CITRUS ISLES; Deep, protected, no fixed, no
Lvbds. maxbeam 13.' $200 mnth 527-0739.
CITRUS ISLES: Share 2/2 house plus dock,
deep, protected, no fixed, maxbeam 13,
$600/month & util Call 527-0739.
CITRUS ISLES: deep, protected, no fixed, no
Ivbds maxbeam 13. $200/mnth 527-0739
HENDRICKS ISLE-Deepwater, any size
boat, enclosed hot shower, private home,
liveaboard ok. reduced rate. Ph 463-0716.
Off north fork New River, 6' draft,
'elec/wtr avail, no fxd brd, no Ivbd. $150.
Call 527-5053.
HENDRICKS ISLE, Ivbd, max 65,' 19' beam,
pool, laundry, shower, parking, no fixed
bridge, spec rate if immed 407-393-7028.
Also have studio, 1 br, 2 br $495-$875.

LARGE BOAT dockage-length to 65,'
beam to 17,' draft to 7.' Full amenities,
Ivbd $200-$450/mo. Kristy 764-8885.
RIVERLAND- to 45', deepwater, no fxd
brdgs. wtr/elec. $125. No Ivbd 463-7616
LIVE-ABOARD-
Secluded dockage near ICW, reasonable
rates, telephone & cable, brand new dock.
Coconut Bay Resort Call 563-4229
Laudonniere 15 Isle of Venice 1 and 2 bed
apts & dock rentals, pool, cable, barbecue,
laundry. Call 305 764-4773.
Near port no fix brdgs $150 mo 463-1080.
POMPANO- N. of Atlantic Blvd. Newer 65'
dock, H20, power. 89' on water, 3 houses
W. of ICW at the juncture of 2 canals, wide
turning basin in a protected area. No Ivbd.
Call 786-9391.
POMPANO BEACH private dock near
inlet deep water up to 60'. Call 946-3930
POMPANO 220' dock, 1.5 mi to inlet. Quality
location, no I/a, 5' depth. Call 537-5577, if
no answer try 781-3447.
HENDRICKS ISLE- Ivdb $300 mo. 764-3939.
GUAVA ISLE- up to 50', deep wtr, elec.,
ocean access. No Ivbd. Call 523-6171.
DFB- 50' deepwater, across Bird Isle,
private, No Wake Zone, ideal for sailboat,
water/elec. no Ivbds Call 481-8798
CITRUS ISLES: Deep, no fixed bridges, no
Ivbds. 85'. $200/mo Call 462-6053
Pompano canal, under 30,' no sailboats.
Call 786-0958
HALLANDALE-Private dock up to 50'
wtr/elec. Just off ICW. No Ivbd, $185 mo.
Call 305 458-4161.
CITRUS ISLES: DW 8' low tide, no fixed,
sailboat ideal-55'-el/wtr, $200. 527-1650.
BISCAYNE BAY, Coral Gables 27' & 42'
sailboat slips. No Ivbds. Call 666-3890.
DEERFIELD DEEP WATER. No fixed bdgs,
H20, Elect, to 40 ft, no Ivbds. $6.00/ ft,i
conv to Boca or Hillsboro. 305-426-0526.
NORTH FORK up to 50', Capt in residence,
water & elec. No Ivbds $200/mo 462-7937.
LAUD HARBORS off ICW to 70 loa no Ivbd.
water/elec Call 463-6358 or 583-5482
POMPANO BEACH N.E. 19th Street
up to 30 ft, $5 per ft.
deep water. No Ivbd. 942-1425.
SLIP UP TO 40', 10'5" beam, water & elec.;
No fixed bridges, close to Port Everglades.
$200/month. 763-9618
DPWTR 3 min to port. Sail/pwr. 70' max.:
Wtr/elec. phone No Ivbd. 761-3627.
LVBD DOCKAGE- NORTH FORK NEW RIVER
quiet-still water/cable/phone/up to 55', 6'
draft/parking for 2. Call 463-9123.


OFF DANIA CUTOFF-30' Call 966-9436


I







Classified June 1992 Waterfront News 35


REAL ESTATE continued


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

















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 $99,000 ocean view garage security
*2/2 $129,900 ocean w/d garage sec, pets
DON INGRAM 943-8669 REALTOR
FT LAUD-Sailboats! 3/2 on 70' deepwater
off New River $129,900 or 2/1 + fam rm
includcd4, 6. gp l;swr
















$119,000. Harbour Rlty & MGT 764-3939.
POMPCall the WATERFRONT & OCEANFRONT
place an ad.8$47,000-226-9464 next to beach, low maintnc








I OnMm i
Po/1 $69,900 Silver Thatch: ocean, tennis
OWN2 $89,900 oea n view, tennis, balcony
bedr2 $99,000 ocean view gat Marine sColony.
Dockag2/2 $109,900 ocean/ Intra view cor park
beach and Birch Statre sec, petsark
DON INGRAM 943-8669 REALTOR
FT LAUD-Sailboats! 3/2 on 70' deepwater








off New Rivernly $9,00 or 2/1 + rm
$119,000. Harbour RIty & MGT 764-3939.









Call the WATERFRONT NEWS
ace an ad659-0676.-226-9464
Posmak Realty
OWNER FINANCING on this 1
bedroom unit at Marine Colony.
Dockage available, walk to
Leach and Birch State Park,-
all for only $49,500.
Call Rhonda Kramer at
659-0676.


-. .-


REAL ESTATE continued


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


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.
S 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
P 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:
(407) 597-3866 or (407) 285-3446
Showings by appointment only
a v ^ vA. -- -- -* .


WATERFRONT 3/2 HOUSE F
Citrus Isles, newly renovated, Boca pink, Spanish Style.
Air. By Owner- Reduced to $159,000. 1015 SW 17 St.


FOR SALE.
Deepwater, Central
523-8236


ATTENTION BOATERS
Minutes to Port Everglades Inlet....
Sophisticated Townhome...Portside Yacht
Club, 55' Deeded Boat Slip..Private
Elevator...2 Car Garage...
3BR/3B... $450M000.
OR
Harbor Beach Home...Rejuvenated with
Taste...95' Dock...View...Pool...
3BR/2B... $795,000.
Call Lorraine Fletcher, Broker
24 Years Serving Buyers and Sellers
Distinctive Real Estate, Inc.
(305) 524-8880, Eve: 584-1130


' CALL US,

WE CAN SHOW YOU

A WIDE RANGE OF GREAT

REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES

IN THE FLORIDA KEYS


nA A



GARY L. ROBERTS
HILDA M. ROBERTS


REALTORS
' III 1 I" .... I I1_ -


HEART OF THE KEYS, INC.

MARATHON, FL

1-800-451-4899


REAL ESTATE continued


WATERFRONT FOR SALE No fixed
bridges, 105' on the north fork of
New River, located on cul-de-sac, 5'
deep at low tides 3/2, 2,000 sq ft liv
area, $225,000 Dave Reilly Assoc.
522-0700 eve. 462-0082.
FT LDL Waterfront ocean access 3/2 off
Griffin east of turnpike. Call agent Gail
945-0442 Also avail other waterfronts
3-STORY HARBOUR HEIGHTS
TOWNHOUSE Tri-level elevator. New
kitchen. Roof top garden terrace.
$315,000.
CALL BROWNE- 523-8371
*McGee Whiddon
FT LAUD-OCEAN ACCESS-CITRUS IS
area, no fixed bridges, 2/1, Ig family room,
fireplace. $149.900. George 524-6808.


BOCA DEEPWATER 4/3 HOME
Serious boaterlinvestor to 65' boat.
Ask $379 000 owner/agent 407 997-7167


POMPANO- Going Sailing, E. Fed 3/2, 1/2
acre, pool, dock across st., NFB, walk to
beach & shops. $204.000. Call 781-5981.
DEERFIELD on deep water canal,
comfortable 2 bedroom home recently
redecorated wth boat dock. 427-1781
2 acres-approx.-10 lots-260' dw dock-2
duplexes-1 single family-New River, Fort
Lauderdale. Call 463-8905.
SE 15th STREET
2/1 with DOCKAGE. New Kitchen, A/C &
carpet. Garden setting, corner unit.
Pay more? What for? $53,900.
Kristy/Floridian 764-8885.

ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS

S1700 E. LAS OL LVD. SUWE 204
FORT LAUERLE. FRORIDA 33301

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 &ICW! 2 bdrm, 2 bath w/split bedrooms.
High floor w/sensational panoramic ocean &
ICW 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.
*WALK TO THE BEACH! 2/2 Condo in great
location just 3 blocks from beach. Just Listed
$60,000.
*CITRUS ISLES SAILBOAT COUNTRY
No fixed bridges, 2 bdrm, updated kitchen,
65' on deep canal. Just Listed $165,000.
SDEEPWATER DUPLEX 2 Bedroom/1 bath
and 2 bedroom/2 bath, Central A/C, 32'
Waterfront. JUST REDUCED $159,900!
DEEPWATERR RARE "ROA" ZONING -
Currently rental units and deepwater docks.
Zoning allows for conversion to office.
currently generating $2,600 per month
income. $329,000.
.LAS OLAS ISLE 200' OF DEEPWATER
DOCKAGE! 3 Bedroom, 2 bath pool home
completely updated.
*OCEAN ACCESS Plantation Isles Large
executive 3 bedroom, 2 bath pool home,
Great family neighborhood! $219,900.
*ATTENTION FUTURE WATERFRONT
RESIDENTS! 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.
SDEEPWATER HOMES FOR LEASE
SLauderdale Isles-3/2, 65' water. $895/mo.
Citrus Isles-3/2, 80' water, great New River
view $1400/mo.
Citrus Isles-2 bdrm, spa, 65'water. $1150.
-RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES &
ANNUAL RENTALS! Live on a private is-
land near downtown Fort Lauderdale on the
New River! 24 hr. security, golf, tennis, sau-
nas & 3 heated pools. Small pets OK*, deep
water ocean access dockage* as available
'(owners only).
1/1 $51,900 1/1/1/2 $79,900 2/2 $89,900
1/1SOEQ900 2/11/2 73,900 2/2 99,900
1/1SOL500 2/11/2 74,900 2/2 104,900
1/1/2 69,900 2/2 74,900 2/2SOiO00
1/1/1/2 72,900 2/2 88,500 2/2 140,000
1/1/1/2 74,900 2/2 89,000
River Reach rentals also available
Efficiencies 1 Bdrms $450-650/month
2 Bdrms $65Q-1,000/month annual leases
MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS
AVAILABLE
"NEW WATERFRONT LISTINGS NEEDED"
"I Have Qualified Buyers!"
ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
1700 E. Las Olas Suite 204 Ft. Laud., FL
(305)462-5770
Uving and Working on the New River


iCal the WA FPi.K UNT Nd WS to
place a classified ad. 524-9450
. . . I I . . ...


- - -


------~-~ ~~~ st I~--IIIIIPSSlh I ~C-~ C- -&-~a


RI


"' "




















Saturday
&Sunday June 20 & 21
Ft. Lauderdale Store Only- Sale Hours: Sat. 9-9, Sun. 9-5


We're giving away Tremendous savings .
2 GPS Satellite throughout the store!
Navigators! 1^ h
Hourly drawings Lrlr:,1wllJi Clothing
on Saturday for Electronics
other prizes including:
VHF Radios, Compasses, Binoculars, IE, Safety
EPIRB, Power Inverter, Shoes, Cloth- F ttit
ing, Anchor, Windlass, Inflatable /E Anchoring
Kayak, Clocks, Barometer, EV1A Anchoring
Fenders, Bottom Paint, Shorepower / '"
Cords, and much more! Hardware
Ft. Lauderdale only M .intmn nr
Maintenance


Free
$10
Gf Seapower
Gift
Certificate -
Forthe
first I
0 I Free Gift F
A pint of famous V
customers Seapower Cleaner/
Wax while
at this supplies last!
Limit one Lirr
event I per customer. v
Ft. Lauderdale only Miami & Ft. Lauderdale


'ree T-Shirt
Vith any purchase
of $50 or more
during this sale
lit one per customer
while supplies last
Miami & Ft. Lauderdale


Get Your Questions .
Answered by the Pros! \
Factory Reps on hand all
day Saturday!
From safety gear to maint-
enance and the latest in
electronics, the expert
will be here to answer
your questions.


West Marine will donate
$1 for every person
who attends this
special event to
Florida Ocean
Sciences
Institute
to help support their
outstanding
work with troubled youth.


2300 So. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
527-5540
REF #369-1W97


~~iamui1E(305)fT4*44-552