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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/UF00072837/00198
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: March 1, 1989
Frequency: monthly
regular
 Subjects
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Fort Lauderdale
Coordinates: 26.135833 x -80.141944 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, issue 9 (Nov. 15-Dec. 15, 1984); title from cover.
 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: UF00072837:00198

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




















































Broward's Wa

This year's Waterway Cleanup, sponsored by the
Marine Industries Association of South Florida
(MIA-SF), is scheduled for Saturday, March 4. As in
previous years, sixteen.sites have been selected from
Deerfield Beach to Hallandale. At each site, partici-
pants will arrive at 9:00 a.m. to receive cleanup
instructions, complimentary T-shirts (while they last)
and garbage bags. Work will continue until 1:00 p.m.
Trash will be brought back to each site for disposal.
A "Trash Bash" will be held at Tugboat Annie's
at Harbour Towne Marina where participants will
enjoy refreshments and hot dogs. Gifts which are
donated by MIASF members and businesses through-
out the waterfront community will be distributed to
lucky winners.
According to Van Snider, executive director of
the MIA-SF, last year's cleanup brought in 300 tons
of trash from the waterways, with more than 2,500
cleanup volunteers and 200 boats participating. Last
year's haul was 75 tons over the previous year.
"The waterways are used as a dumping ground
throughout the county, and this hurts everyone," said
Snider. "The Cleanup makes people aware of the
amount and kinds of trash dumped into the canals and
rivers of our community. It's not a pretty site to see
mattresses, shopping carts, old tires and other trash
retrieved from waterways used for recreation."
He hopes that this year's cleanup nets even more
trash, with more volunteers participating. Local civic
groups and homeowner's associations as well as indi-
viduals are invited to join in to make Waterway
Cleanup '89 a great success.
Waterway Cleanup collection sites designated so
for include:
Pioneer Park (Deerfield Beach),
Cap's Landing (Lighthouse Point),
Alsdorf Park (Pompano Beach),
S1900 Black of SE 5 Court (Pampano Beach),
NE 12 Avenue and 30 Court (Oakland Park)w
Colohatchee Park (Wilton Manors)
NW 9 Avenue and South Fork Middle River
(Wilton Manors),
SBirch/Las Olas docks (Fort Laudcrdale),
SW 7 Avenue buat ramps (Fort Lauderdale),
SW 7 Avenue and SW 19 Street (Plantation)
SLauderdale Small Boat Club
(Fort Lauderdale),
Hollywood Municiple Marina (Hollywood),
Hallandale (site to be announced).
Several events are planned during the Cleanup,
including the "Trash Bash' party at Tuugboat Annie's
on the Dania Cutoff Canal following the day"s work.
Volunteers woll receive tickets at the cleanup sites as
trash is turned in, making them eligible for drawings
of prizes donated by. local hotels restaurants and


terway Cleanup
marine establishments.
Every volunteer will receive a free tee-shirt
(while supplies last!) from Waterway Cleanup '89.
Those who are interested in participating can call
491-7016 for more information.


Palm Beach

Trash-A-Thon '89
By Craig Lustgarten
With a goal of removing 50 tons of litter from
Palm Beach County's waterways, beaches, reefs, and
interior sites, 2,000 volunteers are needed to join in a
county-wide cleanup that will take place on Saturday,
March 11.
The one-day event is part of a month-long com-
munity beautification program known as "Trash-A-
Thon '89."
Palm Beach County Commissioner Carole Rob-
erts was named honorary chairperson for Trash-A-
Thon '89. Pine Jog Environmental Center of Florida
Atlantic University is coordinating the event, and
several local and national corporate sponsors have
been garnered as well. The Marine Industries Associ-
ation of Palm Beach is also very actively involved in
this year's cleanup.
Representatives of the Marine Industries Associ-
ation who will take charge of the Intracoastal Water-
way cleanup on March 11 are Bob Birdsall and MIA-
PBC president.Mark Masciarotte. Any boaters who
would like to help out during this event can call Bob
Birdsall at 832-7879.
Kids participating in the one-day event will have
the opportunity to win prizes by getting businesses
and residents to make a pledge of a certain dollar
amount for each pound of trash that is collected. Pro-
ceeds from this sponsorship will benefit Pine Jog's
environmental and educational programs.
Beach sites to be cleaned up stretch from Coral
Cove Park in Tequesta to South Inlet Park in Boca
Raton. Fifteen sites are scheduled to be purged along
the Intracoastal, from Coral Cove to Lake Wyman
Park. An additional five sites will be reached by boat
Big Munyon Island, Little Munyon Island, Peanut
Island, Hunters Island, and Beer. Can Island. Divers
will be enlisted to pick up trash from various reefs.
For more information on the reef cleanup, call Ken
Weemhoff at 391-1474.
Those people who would like to participate in
Trash-A-Thon '89 can pre-register by calling 686-
6600 or can sign up on March 11 at the registration
area at your selected location. The cleanup will last
three hours and will begin at 9 a.m.


'I~~
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Volume 5 Issue 12




The marine communities of Broward
and Palm Beach Counues are planning some
early spring cleaning of their waterways in
March check out the front page story and
Teri Chency's cover illustration.

Also in March is St. Patrick's Day and
in honorr cf the Inrih Stewart McIver has
filed a story about the world's oldest yacht
, club in Cork. Irciandr. CruiLc over to 10
Palm Beach County is planning a boat
show, see 8
And later in the month, there's a used
boat show scheduled in Miami Beach, find
Several boat yards on the New River
are planning to overhaul their facilities, read
more on 7
Big Al's mail bag is bulging with
marine related queries on 4
Prospective boat buyers should.check
out the helpful hints on 20

Sea turtles are endangered but may be
getting a second chance with a new device.
Turn to page 5
The U.S. Power Squadron is 75 years
old and they are celebrating up and down
the coast. See 23
Yacht brokers and boat salesmen are
in for some government regulating starting
soon. Read 21
There's another way to sail to and from
Key West on 13
In a followup story, Mindy Leaf goes
up the river in search of antique yachts.
Check out 6

Read about the results of the Miami to
Montego Bay Race on 18
The SORC fleet sails into south
Florida. Check for details 19
Lots of conch shell blowing and
armada flagging will be going on in Key
West this month. Learn more on 12


U'rl.'


page 14


South Florida's

Nautical. Newspaper


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2 Waterfront News March 1989 News


I
With the coming spring, two seasonal boating
community events are on the horizon.
The Dania Marine Flea Market is scheduled
for April 21-23 at the Dania Jai-Alai Fronton parking
lot May 4-7, the Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat
Show is planned for Bahia Mar Yachting Center.

Three American sailors aboard the 60 foot
Thursday's Child sailed into San Francisco Harbor
just after noon on February 12th, 80 days and 20
hours after shoving off from New York's Sandy
Hook. The boat and crew, including BOC-veteran
Warren Luhrs, broke Flying Cloud's 135-year-old
record for this 14,000 mile passage via Cape Horn.
Skipper Luhrs, who also holds the East-West Transat-
lantic Single-handed Mono-hull record at the helm of
Thursday's Child, is building a new sailboat for the
upcoming BOC Singlehanded Race Round-the-
World. Flying Cloud sailed from New York to San
Francisco in 89 days and 8 hours back in 1854.
Thursday's Child shattered the old record by nearly
nine and one-half days.
S .
Waterfront residents living along Fort
Lauderdale's Middle River are petitioning the city to
ban jet-skis from that waterway, citing noise and
safety concerns. The city commission deferred on
issue waiting instead for pending legislation to make
it through the Florida House and Senate. City
Officials prefer a state law fearing that a Local


Editor's log


ordinance may be ineffective.
Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club, situated on the
South Fork of the New River, is having a
membership drive. The club has a swimming pool,
tennis courts, youth program and social functions.
The club is the meeting place for Gulf Stream Sailing
Club, the Antique Boat Club and the International
Yachtsman's Association. The yacht club is located
off Riverland Road in unincorporated Broward


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Drapes/Shams/Spreads
Carpet Covers/Runners
Bow & Flybridge Seating
Complete Canvas Services
Fitted Mattress/Sheets/Pads
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County at 2637 Whale Harbor Lane. For more
information about the Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club
583-7422.
Round-the-world racing sailboat NCB Ireland
an entry in the 1989/90 Whitbread Race will be at
Fort Lauderdale's Pier 66 on St. Patrick's Day,
March 17th. The race, which begins this fall from
England, includes a layover in Fort Lauderdale in the
spring of 1990.


Catch the



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including the New River. Like a land taxi, the
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Hotels
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Enjoy Fort Lauderdale in style.
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CALL:
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Fare $2.50/person each way


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We Invite you to Join us in a Tradition of
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S on New River at Sailboat Bend and the 7th Ave. Bridge.


2 Waterfront News March 1989 News









News Waterfront News March 1989 3


Editor's log

The 2nd annual Used Boat Show is being
planned for the Miami Beach Marina on March 31
through April 2, 1989.



The United States Coast Guard Auxiliary's
Spring Conference will be held next in Fort Lau-
derdale May 18 22, 1989. The Auxiliary will cele-
brate its 50th birthday at the Cypress Creek Marriott,
when the local flotillas play host to their colleagues
from around the country.


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SERVICES
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Courses Books Videotapes Computer Software
Classes Sfart Every Day
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YOU SHOULD TOO I I
in June of 1988, Houston Marine was awarded a one-year i
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537-7513
DON'T GO NORTH WITHOUT US!

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


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IN THE.... WATERFRONT NEWS
CLASSIFIED: 524-9450


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FLORIDA TANK & FUEL SERVICE
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4 Waterfront News March 1989 Letters


Waterfront property owners deprived basic right


Editor
I'm in recent arrival to the local waterfront. And
I'm amazed to find a law here depriving waterfront
property owners of,what is to me, a basic right. That
is, to prohibit certain, otherwise legal, uses of his or
her property. Specifically, the right to rent a dock out
to a third party.
Just what makes that so wrong? If a person no
longer wants to, or becomes financially or physically
unable to keep their own boat at their dock. What is
so awful about sharing the limited space with a boater
who isn't among the fortunate few living on the
water. If the property owner let's his son, brother in
law, or just a friend use it free it's OK! Right?Maybe
we should make the transfer of money illegal. That
seems to be what really makes rentals illegal here,
isn't it? Or is there something else wrong with this?
Surely we don't need more unenforceable laws
that only further erode respect for the law and are
observed only by a few and enforced almost exclu-


Question-
I have just bought a cabin cruiser that is driving
me nuts. With all the wires in it, wires that hanging,
wires that are cut off and left my electronics either
work or don't work. My batteries are new, as I've
replaced them, but the electrical circuits are a horror.
I have plenty of time so I would like to do what I can
to remedy this condition.
Phil


Answer- :
You really, should get a marine electrician, or
you can buy a new wiring harness from the boat
manufacturer if yours is a production boat If you do
start, Iwould begin fromscratch; defective or bare
wires could short and burn-your boat up completely.
Wire should be run in conduits and fused properly for
all circuits. Batteries should have a cuout switch.
See if you can get the wiring diagram for that boat
and install new wiring. For safety andgood operation
remove all unnecessary wires.
Al




Q-
The weather was beautiful and the seas were flat
and'I took off for Bimini. About an hour out, my
motor conked out and would not start again. I did not
have a radio, but I had flares and a loud horn. Finally
a boat going in picked up my flares or the horn and
towed me back in. The boat captain really was o.k.
and had no real problem towing my 24-foot boat back
to a marina. However, he said he burnt extra fuel
pulling me back and was really upset with me. It
wasn't my fault that the engine quit. What else could I
have done.
Shelly


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


L) NEW

0O RENE

O AD
Call 524


CLIP
0. l'I'dFl'drI


WAL


O1 yr.@ $10.00

L 2 yrs. @ $17.50


)DRESS CHANGE
IfAC\ fr mrr i rf t-rmn+i.r


7- IOU I'I I l ll IIU Im rl III hlu l I- i


S& KEEP ABOARD


sively when two neighbors get into a fight, so one
-calls "big brother" out to extract some form of
revenge. Is this kind of world the people here want to
have? I know, for a fact, many docks are being
offered for rent right now. I've looked at quite a few.
It seems to me, one of the underlying effects of
this ordinance is to keep rental fees higher than a
"free market" might otherwise allow, by creating a
"shortage" of available legal slips. Is there a conflict
of interest somewhere in this? Does anybody care?
Are they going to hire back yard boat inspectors
to harass property owners. What then ? Put them in
jail if the inspector sees money change hands? Get
serious! Why not use the city manpower for some-
thing constructive, and not for harassment. Lets
encourage the second largest part of the local
economy here!
Gene Budinger
Fort Lauderdale


Ask Big Al






A tower would have charged about $2(
iat that captain did for you. Also running ace
mini with a 24-foot boat by yourself with no
accompanying boat to help if either of you 1
wn is sheer folly. You are lucky the Gulf.
In't kick up or drift you north where no boat
d you. You are fortunate your flares and ho
u the help you received. You should take a b
urse before you get in real serious trouble a
u would be able to cope and realize what tc
emergency.


" I have a problem a 3-cylinder, 60 horse-power
Evinrude. It runs good.
Everytime I quit using the boat I run the fuel out
of the carburetor. In a week, two weeks or a month, it
will start right up no problem. It will smoke and if I
idle longer than ahalf a minute it will miss and plugs
get soaked with oil. Getting it out on the water, run
fast, clean out the oil and it will run very good till
next time I idle over half a minute. The outboard's
fuel mileage is very good.
I use Texaco 50 to one oil, one pint to almost six
gallons of gas. It has new plugs Champion J6C -
and idles at 700 to 750 rpms. Where is this oil
coming from? What can be done?
Tony


A-
I had one of these Evinrude 3-cylinder engines
and it ran fine. Eventually, though, they do wear and
lose compression. The resulting blow-by wets the
plugs until they heat up and the rings and such
expand. Using a hotter plug can help some but the
best bet is redoing the engine to correct this problem.
Running the engine fast will expand the rings and
pistons, but for a cure motor work must be done to
correct the wear on the cylinders and rings.
-Al


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


Make checks payable to:
WATERFRONT NEWS


Thanks
Waterfront News:
Thanks for your efforts in promoting the
Sailorman Yacht Brokerage. The quarter page ad that
we ran in the full edition combined with our flyer
selectively distributed in your paper to boaters and
waterfront homes over the past two months brought
us a very good response. In fact there were too many
replies to handle in the normal manner.
Waterfront News has given us good exposure in
the past by bringing customers into the store for
special sales, but this last campaign for the brokerage
showed us that you can deliver the numbers here for
us too.
Captain Al Plant
Sailorman, Inc.
Fort Lauderale


Q-
I must have tied my boat up short the other night
when I came in from fishing. The next morning I
found that the cleat at the stem had pulled out tearing
the fiberglass. It was only bolted through with
washers and nuts, no other support at all. Do I have
any recourse at all with the boat company.
Joe


A-
I usually look at any boat I buy or work on to see
Sif all hardwarejcleats, rails tchions and posts are
back-plated or reinforced. If you are towing or being
towed or just tied up, all posts, rings, or cleats should
be securely fastened to the boat hull. Many "bargain"
boats do not have quality work or heavy duty fiber-
glass .and backing installed in them. Sometimes a
bargain is not the best way to go. You are lucky the
cleat pulled out where and when i did. A taut line
pulling out a cleat can be a deadly weapon. First, I
would check all my other cleats, then I would contact
the dealer I bought the boat'from and go on from
there. :- !


~1
~1
~1
*1
~1
*1
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March 1989 Volume 5 Issue 12
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1989
ISSN 8756-0038


Wte pfroat
SNewsTM

1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.
Editor: John Ziegler
Cover Illustrator: TeriCheney
Illustrators: Brandy Spearman, Laur Cahil,
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich
Advertising Ken Simkirn(Ft. Lauderdale)
Specialists: Kelly Kiddoo (S. Brow. & Dade)
Cy Malone (N,Brow & P.B.)
Reporters: Remy Mackowski (At Large)
Craig Lustgarten (North)
Marcia Alson (South)
Proofreader Mary Smith
Photographers: Greg Dellinger, Ray Isard
Carriers: Matt Moore, Todd Clarke, John
Metzger, Charles
Metzger, Steven Bunker,
Richard Sutcliffe, Bernie Cohen,
Dennis Pearson, Brian Harff, Joan
Rusie, Scott Wright, Tom Gepfrich
The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories, art and
photos. The WATERFRONT NEWS is not responsible for
unsolicited contributions, lost or damaged photo matcriaL The
WATERFRONT NEWS retains first rights only.
Advertising rates ar available upon request. To subscribe see
coupon on this page.


I


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Waterfront News March 1989 5


Ask Big Al Cont

Q-
I get a lot of static on my ship-to-shore radio. I
don't get hardly any when I am not. running. I feel
that my set is picking up engine noise and electrical
impulses from my alternator and plugs, etc. What can
I do to eliminate this annoyance.
Sylvia
A-
It is mostly a process of elimination on these
noises you pick up. I would first run a direct line to
my radio from the battery. Do not hook into a con-
nection with other units. Plugs and wires should be of
the right type and condensers should be installed on
units that can put out electrical arcing. All connec-
tions must be tight and corrosion free. Don't forget a
good clean ground and a tight aerial connection.


Turtles get second chance
Endangered sea turtles will get a second chance
at winning the race for survival. Thanks to Congress
which, in a late 1987 session, passed a Turtle Exclu-
sion Device (TED) law requiring shrimp fisherman to
use TEDs offshore beginning May 1 of this year
(inshore regulation goes into effect May 1, 1990).
After much deliberation, and with TED regulations
becoming a major source of controversy in the reau-
thorization of the Endangered Species Act (ESA), the
heavily negotiated act was finally approved by both
Senate and House last September.
"All branches of the Federal Government have
now looked at the evidence on the drowning of sea
turtles in shrimp nets and all have agreed that shrimp
fisherman must begin using TEDs if sea turtles are to
be saved from extinction," reports a triumphant
release from the Center for Environmental Education
in Washington, D.C.


Commercial, shrimpers see it differently."This
new TED legislation will cause a lot of havoc
because we have not been able to find a device that
works on all the different bottoms," complained Bob
Jones, executive director of the Southeast Fisheries
Association in Tallahassee.
The Atlantic editor of National Fisherman,
Christopher Cornell concerned with Jones about the
effectiveness of a TED: ... depends on the area
you're fishing. Nobody loves these things. In certain
areas it is easier to fish with than others. Some fisher-
man are still fighting this tooth and nail."
Reflected Jones, It's the law of land and we
have to abide by it. We're getting government grants
to test different designs. We hope to be testing a new
TED off Cape Canaveral in March."
Various states and federal government agencies
have already spent substantial sums to introduce
shrimp fisherman to the device. Florida is using
$80,000 for TED training.


I have an automatic winch to raise and lower my
anchor. It works fine. But, every once in a while,
when trying to raise my anchor, the fuse will blow
and I have to run down and replace it. Why or how
can I stop this?
Jerry

A-
Fuses blow when they are overloaded. Thank
your lucky star that the fuse blew instead of other
damage that could have happened. I would replace
the fuse with a breaker that you can reset when
needed. Also, check the battery cables and connec-
tions leading to the winch. Are they heavy enough? Is
the battery in good condition? There may be other
causes for the fuse failure. Al



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6 Waterfront News March 1989 Broward News


Hunting old treasures on New River


by Mindy Leaf
Some people dig for gold. Others bet on the
market. But when the Gold Coast chapter of the
Antique and Classic Boat Society (ACBS) goes on a
treasure-hunt, it's to find something members
consider even more precious and rare. On Saturday,
February 4, they went in search of antique and classic
boat survivors along Ft. Lauderdale's New River. In
addition to the intrinsic pleasures of such a scenic
expedition, the goal was to attract new converts to the
cause.
Balmy bright weather proved ideal for hunting
treasure of the nautical kind. The search party,
consisting of a quartet of vintage and classic vessels,
rendezvoused at the Lauderdale Isles Yacht and
Tennis Club, toward the lower end of the South Fork.
By mid-morning, they were off- an eclectic parade
of power'and sail, large and small, old and not so old
representing a spectrum of the types of vessels and
people they sought.
THE HUNTERS
Leading the group were Andy and Gwynn
Repcik with son, Chris, aboard Andy's first love,
Yandis 1, an "on its way to becoming a classic," 1971
Dolphin 24.
Chapter president Steve Nadeau, a Miami Harbor
pilot, followed aboard his 25-foot, 1962 Cheoy Lee
sloop. Joining him were Gar Wood III, grandson of
the founder of Chris-Craft, and veteran member Gene
Donoghue, one of the original directors of the 15-
year-old national society.
Next came a youthful, bikini-clad party aboard a
large Richardson cruiser owned by the developer of
Lauderdale Isles. Even without the girls, the lovingly
restored Olympus, the product of five years of labor,
would have warranted second looks.
As did the shiny mahogany- and oak-planked
Carter replica, bringing up the rear. The classic-styled
sedan was driven by builder George Boivin of
Spencer Boat Works on Lake George, New York.
Alongside him sat his partner, classic boat collector
Bob Buruchian. Both men spend their winters in
Hendricks Isle.
THE HUNTED
From the outset, while idling through narrow
South Fork, a wealth of wooden classics were seen
docked along both banks of the river. "One dead
giveaway of age is to look for a broad, flat transom,"
said Gwynn Repcik. She spotted at least a dozen.
Just about every single- double- or triple-masted
wooden sailboat passed was deemed a potential
"Classic" (technically boats built from 1943 through
1968), with many derelicts looking like they'd easily
qualify for "Antique" status (1919 through 1942) as
well. Such faded old glories were a sad sight, but a
few showed signs of patiently begun restoration.
When the boat's restorers were in view, they were


hailed and invited to the club's next meeting; when
not, a Society brochure was carefully placed aboard.
The first unoccupied discovery was a magnifi-
cent Trumpy near the Seminole Indian village. The
first live one was Rusty and Dianne Sedlack's
Courier parked at Marina Bay. The Sedlacks were
delighted to have been visited-Rusty said engine
trouble had kept them from joining the tour. If their
name sounds familiar, it's because their 1939 Henry
C. Grebe cruiser last won the Jensen Beach Antique
& Classic Regatta, featured in the January issue of
Waterfront News.
There were plenty more prospects popping up
from below decks-Saturdays being popular with
wooden boat owners as a day of maintenance and
restoration. At least 20 invites to the club were
personally handed to interested parties throughout the
day. Steve Nadeau's big thrill came in meeting two
fellow owners of classic Cheoy Lees; one of the boats
even shared his boat's vintage.


Summerfield Boat Works proved a veritable
forest of large wooden ketches reminiscent of a
bygone era. While cruising up the river, the group
also spotted a picaresque oyster fishermen, a 1950
spongeboat near Old Florida Land park, and several
ancient tugboats tootin' down from North Fork.
When the parade arrived at the llth Avenue
swing bridge, one of Broward's oldest, it too
presented a rare treat. Unfastened manually by a
bridge tender on demand, the entire structure pivots
90 degrees, allowing boaters to pass on either side.
This dead-end waterway up the North Fork is one of
Florida's best-kept cruising secrets. Exceeding,
quiet, reflecting an earlier, more genteel lifestyle, iLt
shores are lined with old-time elegant homes and the
lushness of naturally tangled foliage. There's even a
small mangrove island inhabited by coots.
Here Nadeau turned back to greet an old trimaran
while the Repciks and followers hailed an obviously
lived-aboard wooden ketch that looked as if it had
traveled round the world several times over.
Confronted by a salty father time whose full-grown
white beard and sun-faded attire hinted at a vintage
even more ancient than his vessel's, the group was
left momentarily speechless. But then Gwynn, spunky
as ever, introduced the club, inquiring as to the boat's
origin and vintage. "She was custom-built in '36,"
replied the ancient mariner, adding ingenuously,
"Does that qualify?"
After docking for lunch at Shirttail Charlie's-a
legend in its own right-other groups spent the rest of
the afternoon soliciting membership or just a friendly
"Come watch our parade!" from shoreside dwellers
along the return leg.
One lost cause was a mint, vintage Chris-Craft
whose young driver sped by groovin' to sound in his
earphones, and deaf to the world. It's hoped they'll
meet again, perhaps when the lad's unplugged-in dad
is at the helm.

THE REWARD
"We certainly plan to do this more often," said
Gwynn a week later. The consensus on Saturday's
expedition was that it had not only been great fun, but
also a huge recruiting success. Eight new ,faces
showed up at the club's next meeting (held on the
second Wednesday of every month at Lauderdale
Isles Yacht and Tennis Club). There were also several
telephone inquiries and even a few sign-ups, most
notably Lee and Fran Eden of Pompano Beach who
own a 55-foot Stowman custom-cruiser, vintage
1946.
,But more than anything, the group had been
impressed by the abundance of unsung wealth that lay
in their own backyard. If they wished to reach every
antique and classic boat owner in South Florida-
why they'd barely made a dent!
If you'd like to join the club's next treasure hunt
or become a member (you don't have to own an old
boat, just love them), call Gwynn Repcik at (305)
581-8823 or Steve Nadeau at (305) 534-5433 or
write: Gold Coast Chapter ACBS, 4416 Alton Rd.,
Miami Beach, FL 33140.



O FA ME >7




FORT LAUDERDALE, FL

10% Monthly Discount

Yachts to 135'
Amenities
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t Cable T.V. ,Z Two Patio Bars
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Broward News Waterfront News March 1989 7


Changes on boat yard row


by M.G. Swift
One of Fort Lauderdale's major concentrations
of boat yards the 1500 to 2000 blocks of Southwest
20th Street along the South Fork of New River is in
for a major overhaul as the owners of Lauderdale
Yacht Basin and the recent purchasers of Riverbend
Marine plan extensive renovations of their respective
facilities.
Legendary Riverbend Marine was sold at the end
of 1988 by Shelly Lake to Excalibur Marine, Inc.
Excalibur also owns two other marinas in Florida-
Morton Downs and Monterey in Stuart, said Ed
Insley, Riverbend's new general manager. "Shelly
Lake is staving on as a consultant," added Insley.
Lake indicated he would remain at the yard until
around June.
Excalibur wants to change the face of Riverbend
which has traditionally been the harbor of a large
live-aboard community and safe haven for sailboats,
popularized nationally by Wooden Boat Magazine
columnist David Kasanof who lives there aboard his
demasted sailboat Content. The firm plans to convert
the boat yard into a "high class marina," according to
Insley, putting in a new front, docks and fencing.
Plans also call for a new parking lot to be constructed
just east of the adjacent convenience store on 15th
Street. The new management is asking permanent
"live-aboard residents to relocate" away from
Riverbend, advised Insley.
Up river and down the road from Riverbend,
Lauderdale Yacht Basin's owners want to demolish


the 60-year-old boat yard's repair sheds and 125
covered boat slips, replacing them with a 230-slip
yacht marina, dry storage facilities for an additional
300 boats, 250-room hotel, a yacht club, 120
waterfront townhouses, shops and a restaurant.
However, the proposal has raised environmental and
traffic concerns with governmental agencies and the
residential neighborhood lies between the basin and
State Road 84 to the South.
Writer David Kasanof and his wife, Nancy, are
moving Content across the river to another yard and


the couple will be moving into a house onshore. They
said they will miss the community of live-aboard
boaters at Riverbend.


Waterfront Performing Arts Center benefit planned


By Gloria Katz
Plans are well under way for "Celebration '89 -
Dreams Do Come True", a grand evening hosted by
IMPACT (Interested Members of the Performing
Arts Center Team) to benefit the new Performing
Arts Center currently under construction in Fort
Lauderdale on the Riverwalk.
Slated for March 10, 1989 from 6 to 9,p m at
Cafe' 66 of the Pier 66 Resort and marina, "Dreams
Do Come True" will feature a glittering array of
entertainment, a spectacular silent auction and a one-
of-a-kind door prize drawing. Celebrants will enjoy
cocktails while feasting on a buffet .of turkey,;roast
beef, and an assortment of salads.
"Guests will have the opportunity to support the
Performing Arts Center by bidding on a fabulous
assortment of merchandise packages", said Linda
Stransky, Coordinator of the Friends Program at the
Center. "Additional fantastic prizes will be awarded
during the evening through a series of drawings."
"The business community has been very generous
in their support of this event," said Will Burnett,
Celebration '89 Co-Chairman. "Our list of Corporate
Sponsors include, The Miami Herald, CPC Fort
Lauderdale Hospital, Savings of America, American
Airlines, and Pier 66 Resort and Marina."
"Dreams Do Come True is IMPACT's major
fundraising project for the calendar year 1988-89.
The dynamic organization is comprised of business
and professional people from throughout the tri-
county area who are dedicated to supporting the new
Performing Arts Center.


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SWaterfront News March 1989 Palm Beach News.


Boaters upset over proposal to ban rush hour bridge openings


By Craig Lustgarten
Many boaters are irate over a proposal to elimi-
nate bridge openings at Palm Beach County's PGA
Boulevard and Parker bridges during morning and af-
ternoon rush hours.
U.S. Rep. Tom Lewis (R- North Palm Beach)
filed the request for the bridge closings with the U.S.
Coast Guard, which establishes drawbridge operating
regulations.
Presently, the two bridges open twice an hour
during peak traffic periods, from 7-9 a.m. and 4-7
p.m. Representative Lewis' office claims that drivers
are being inconvenienced by the frequent bridge
openings, with major traffic tieups occurring during
peak periods.
Ken McKinnon, press aide to Rep. Lewis, stated,
"We understand the objections from the boating pub-
lic, but there is far more vehicular traffic during those
times."
In a letter written to the Palm Beach County
Representative, Marine Industries Association presi-
dent Mark Masciarotte stated, "The bridges at U.S.
Highway 1 and at -PGA Boulevard are already re-
stricted. To close them during the entire periods
mentioned would present a problem on the ICW that


By Craig Lustgarten
The Marine Industries Association of Palm Beach
County (MIA-PBC) serves as an important lobbying
force, representing the area's boating community and
related industries in Tallahassee and working with
various state agencies on issues affecting boating.
The MIA-PBC often coordinates its political
efforts with the MIA-Treasure Coast chapter, and the
two groups are also planning a social event at the end
of April
Marc Masciarotte, president of the MIA-PBC,
says one of the most controversial issues on the
boating agenda in the State Capitol is a proposal by
Rep. Tom Lewis to restrict bridge openings in Palm
Beach County during rush hours in the mornings and
afternoons. The two bridges where traffic would be
affected are the PGA Boulevard bridge and the.Parker
bridge over U.S. 1 at Old Port Cove.
Masciarotte, who wrote a letter to Congressman
Lewis stating the MIA-PBC's objection to the propo-
sal, says, "The bridges have been timed for years, and
we believe the boating public should have access to
the Intracoastal. By closing the bridges, you create a
safety problem for boaters as well as an access
problem."
The MIA-PBC also claims that it would be diffi-
cult to keep boats backed up at the bridges separated,
because of the strong currents in the area, and that
there aren't sizable anchorages available near these
bridges.
Another issue on the agenda of the MIA-PBC is
the problem of manatee deaths due to careless
boaters. The manatee is considered an endangered
species, and according to the Florida Division of
Marine Resources, 43 manatees were killed by boats
last year.
Masciarotte stated, "We don't condone boaters
killing manatees, but no one really knows what the
census figures are, so our association is funding a
pilot and aircraft to carry two observers, one from the


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is serious, as boat traffic builds up in the confined ar-
eas adjacent to to the bridges."
Masciarotte added, "In our opinion (MIA-PBC),
it is illegal to obstruct traffic on a navigational water-
way for that amount of time."
The MIA-PBC president feels that shortsighted
planning by the government is responsible for the
present bridge traffic problems and that tunnels
should have been installed instead of drawbridges at
the two locations. Masciarotte related that tunnels
are more expensive to build, but in the long-run
would are more cost-effective and less unsightly than
drawbridges.
Lou Parris, a senior chief with the U.S. Coast
Guard, District Seven, related that traffic information
regarding the two bridges has been received, and a
determination is being made as to how to best regu-
late the openings and traffic flow.
Parris stated, "Our primary interest is to serve
both modes of transportation which are in conflict
with each other: we are attempting to moderate the
situation so that the discomfort on both sides will be
minimal."
The U.S. Coast Guard is faced with an almost
impossible task of trying to expedite traffic on the


MIA and one from the State, to count the manatees
on one particular day this winter."
One piece of legislation that the MIA has
supported was the passage of an increase of the user
tax for boats in Palm Beach County. The recently.
enacted law is expected to bring in additional money
to support fish habitats and artificial reef programs
statewide.
The MIA-PBC holds dinner meetings on the third
Tuesday of each month at a (restaurant to be
announced) at 7 pm, dinner at 7:30 pm. The organiza-
tion currently boasts 100 members.
An upcoming event that is being partially spon-
sored by the MIA-PBC is the Beach and Waterway
Cleanup scheduled for March 11.
On March 16-19, the Palm Beach County Boat
Show will take place at the West Palm Beach Audi-
torium.


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bridges while avoiding traffic jams on both land and
water during the peak periods. The Coast Guard re-
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ment of Transportation (DOT) which showed that
bridge traffic has decreased on the PGA bridge by 10
percent since 1984. This has boosted boaters claims
that the amount of bridge openings should be kept the
same during peak periods.
U.S. Rep. Lewis' office disputes that study, say-
ing that bridge traffic at the PGA and Parker bridges
has gotten worse because of an increase in population
and the opening of the new regional mall.
According to Ken McKinnon, the U.S. Coast
Guard has refused to compromise on the issue, and
Rep. Lewis is determined to go as high as possible,
even to the Secretary of Transportation if necessary,
in order to get those bridges to stay closed during
rush hours.




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Dade News Waterfront News March 1989 9



2nd annual used boat show announced


The second annual Used Boat Show will be held at
the Miami Beach Marina on the weekend after Easter
from Friday, March 31 through Sunday, April 2.
"Our first year was quite successful," reported
Charlotte Johnson, show manager. "We sold out of
space a week before the show, making it successful
for us, and a healthy number of exhibitors reported
selling their boats, making it successful for them,"
she explained. "We really appreciated the reception the
show got last spring and are planning a larger show
this year to meet the demand."
Billed by organizers as "a fast, effective, yet inex-


By Stuart Newman
The cruise industry's famed "peak season" of
sailing to the Caribbean is underway at the Port of
Miami with projections of record-breaking passenger
counts and the arrivals of two new ships.
Known as "cruise capital of the world," more than
2.6 million transited Miami's port in 1987. Year-
round home to two dozen cruise ships with others
based there during winter, the Port's 12-terminal
passenger complex handles more than a thousand
departures annually.
"We're projecting a 2.8 million passenger count
for 1989 and that's on target with our expectation of
4 million by the year 2000," said Port Director
Carmen J. Lunetta.
"The industry is growing about 12 percent a year
and demand for cruise vacations is increasing, so
we're extremely confident about the future." he said.
Slated for arrival at the Port in late 1989 is the
2,050-passenger SuperLiner Fantasy. And set to


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pensive way to sell your boat," the Used Boat Show
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own boats. Little more than a weekend is often all
that it takes to make the sale, and the do-it-yourself
format keeps expenses down for everyone who enters.
Boat sellers pay a fee for space in the show based
on the size and location of their boat. In-water space
as well as land space for trailable boats is available.
Then during the three-day show, the sellers work a
manageable, qualified crowd to sell their own boat.
The entry fee is all that is paid to the organizers. No
commission is taken when the boat is sold.


begin operations in Miami in 1991 are Royal Carib-
bean's two recently-announced vessels, each larger
than its Miami-based Sovereign of the Seas with top
capacity of 2,800.
Cruising's appeal of resort luxury at sea was
marked at the Port with the arrivals of two ships, each
designed to attract vastly different types of voyagers.
The Tropicana is scheduled to sail on day excur-
sions from Miami to nearby Bimini a getaway to the
quaint isle once the haunt of late author Ernest
Hemingway. Its restaurants feature continental dining
and wine cellar.
For its maiden U.S. port call, Royal Viking Sun
arrived in a nationally televised Bob Hope special
taped at the Port.
Expanding its cruise facilities, the Port of Miami
recently completed an ultra-modern, $5.2 million
terminal which can accommodate two of the cruise
industry's futuristic "megaships." Designed for
passenger comfort and convenience, the 60,000.
square-foot terminal features a "terrace deck" with
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Boat sellers with no experience were particularly
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The show will be open from 9:30 am to 6:30 pm
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10 Waterfront News March 1989 Heritage


Rugged seafarers populate Irish yacht club, world's oldest


by Stuart Mclver
Crosshaven, Ireland You know it's a serious
yacht club, when its boats are out on the water even
on a day when the wind off the Irish Sea whips a cold
autumn rain into every exposed pore.
Then when the sailors shed their foul weather gear
and gum boots and troop into the bar for an Irish
whiskey a little water, no ice or a pint of Guin-
ness stout, you know you are in the domain of
rugged, seafaring types.
Welcome to the Royal Cork Yacht Club, of
Crosshaven, County Cork, Ireland, the world's oldest.
It was founded as the Water Club of the Harbour of
Cork, back in 1720, with just six members.
On the occasion of its quarter millennium, Ireland
honored the club with a commemorative postage
stamp, showing a painting by the Isle of Jersey mari-
time painter, Peter Monamy, which depicted two
yachts of the club in Cork Harbor in 1738.
Today its membership has risen from the original
six to 1100, roughly 500 of them active sailing
members, the rest junior cadets or overseas members
from around the globe, from the United States, United
Kingdom, the Continent, Saudi Arabia and the
Caribbean. The club would like even, more members
from yacht clubs in the United States.
Members maintain a fleet of about a hundred
boats, all of them powered by sail. These men are
stout-hearted traditionalists.
Take Patrick "Paddy" Walsh, a hale and hearty
sailor blessed with the classic coloring an Irishman in
his 50s should sport bright blue eyes, a healthy
head of grey hair and the pink skin of a man who
spends much of his time in the fresh, Irish air. Paddy
is a successful builder in Cork. He is also the Admi-
ral of the Royal Cork Yacht Club. The title, Com-
modore, usually the highest in an American yacht
club, ranks only fifth at the RCYC,
Paddy's enthusiasm for traditional blue-water sail-
ing shows through as he speaks of today's high-tech
boats.
"Racing machines, I'd call them," he says, with a
characteristic Irish twinkle in his eyes.
Paddy sails a 30-foot Moody, named Lola. For 23
years he's been sailing the.rough waters off the grand,
rugged coast of southwest Ireland.
Club members pride themselves in their rough
water skills. Close to Cork lies Fastnet Rock, scene
of the 1979 storm and yachting disasters. None of
RCYC's three members who sailed in the race lost
their lives that terrible day.
Cork, the second largest city in the Republic of
Ireland has an ancient tradition as a port. In 1838
Sirius steamed out of Cork Harbor and on arrival in
New York claimed the honor of becoming the first
ship to cross the Atlantic continuously under steam.
To commemorate the 150th anniversary of Sirius's
crossing, Queen Elizabeth 2 visited Cork. The guest
of honor that day was the great grandson of the Sirius
skipper.
The Royal Cork Yacht Club lies in hilly country
about 10 iiles southeast of Cork. Its unpretentious
one-story clubhouse overlooks the Owenbue River,
just west of Cork Harbor, in the little fishing, boat-



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ing village of Crosshaven.
Unspectacular from the road, the clubhouse
presents a different face in the warm, nautical friendli-
ness of its wood-paneled bar and dining room. Sip-
ping an Irish whiskey with Paddy Walsh and his wife
Peggy, we looked down toward Cork Harbour and
were delighted to see a huge vessel steam past.
"It's the car ferry from France," said the Admiral.
"Its regular run is from LeHavre to Cork."
As Ireland and the world has changed over the
years, so has the club's membership. Earlier mem-
bers, such as the Lords of Kinsale and the Earls ot
Dunrave, were Anglo-Irishmen some dating back to
the days of Cromwellian land grants in the 1600s.
Later the membership began to reflect the changes as
the land struggled for independence.
"Our members today are a cross-section of the
Irish business world," says Admiral Walsh. "They
come from commerce, industry, the professions, engi-
neers, architects, solicitors."
Members' names roll off the tongue with the lilt
of an Irish song O'Riordan, O'Mahony, O'Leary,
Moynihan, McFeely and Joxer O'Brien.
Sprinkled among the RCYC's business types are
generous servings of the great and famous in the
world of sailing. The club has strong ties to the
America's Cup races. In 1861 the famous schooner,
America, raced in a regatta to Cork Harbor, losing on
time to a small Irish schooner but nonetheless going
on to lend her name to the most famous of all ocean
races.
Harold Cudmore, who skippered the British con-
tender, White Crusader, in the 1987 America's Cup
races at Perth, learned his sailing skills as a cadet at
the Royal cork.
Just across the river from the club is the office of
Ron Holland, filled with drawing boards and state-of-
the-art computers. He designed the New Zealand
America's Cup challenger, Kiwi Magic.
The Royal Cork has had its share of famous sail-
ors, among them Sir Francis Chichester, who sailed
his Gypsy Moth around.the world solo, and Tim Sev-
erin, who proved St. Brendan might have made it
across the Atlantic before either the Vikings or
Columbus. Severin crossed the ocean in a leather sail-
boat called appropriately enough, Brendan.
Both Gypsy Moth and Brendan were built at the
Crosshaven Boatyard, just down the river from the


r ~


dli


RCYC's Tim Severin at the helm of Brendan.
- from Irish Tourist Board



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Heritage Waterfront News March 1989 11


Irish yacht clUb cont-
Royal Cork clubhouse. Paddy Walsh remembers well
Severin's problem in working with leather, the
material used in boat building in St Brendan's time.
"It smelled from high heaven," recalled the
Admiral.
Irish legend has it that St. Brendan, a sixth-
century monk noted for his navigational skills,
crossed the Atlantic in a curragh, a boat made of
oxhides.
If he actually reached Newfoundland, as his
writings suggest, St. Brendan set foot on the North
American mainland a thousand years before
Columbus "discovered" the New World.
Severin successfully duplicated Brendan's voyage
by crossing the North Atlantic in 1977. Visitors to
Ireland today can see the 36-foot Brendan at the Crag-
gaunowen Project, a County Clare attraction. It
smells better now.
The Royal Cork Yacht Club started life more than
two and a half centuries ago on Haulbowline Island in
Cork Harbor. The fleet assembled each spring and
sailed in company, executing maneuvers ordered by
the Admiral and signaled by flags and guns. A
member designated "Knight of the Island" was respon-
sible for seeing to it that no unauthorized strangers
visited the club's headquarters in Haulbowline Castle.
Strict protocol governed fleet assemblies and club-
house behavior. The first rule book stated "that no
Admiral presume to bring more than two dozen of
wine to his treat..." A later rule limited a member to
one liter-and-a-half bottle of claret at dinner. The
member was allowed another after settling his dinner
bill.
During America's Revolutionary War, British
naval officers swelled the membership rolls. Lord
Cornwallis used Cork Harbor as a staging area for
men-of-war and supply vessels.
Around 1800 the club moved from the island to
the port of Cobh. It was granted the prefix "Royal"
by King William IV, thus becoming the Royal Cork
Yacht Club in 1831.
Some 60 years later William Gladstone, Prime
Minister during the reign of Queen Victoria, chal-
lenged the club's right to the moniker, "Royal." He
had to back down when he learned that the late Prince
Albert, who had been Victoria's husband for 21 years,
had been a member of the Royal Cork.
In 1967 the club moved to its present location and
merged with the Royal Munster Yacht Club. Its offi-
cial name today is the "Royal Cork Yacht Club,
incorporating the Royal Munster Yacht Club." Few
yacht clubs have a longer name. None has a longer
history.


The marina at Royal Cork Yacht Club. photo by Stuart Mclver


Waterfront museum hosts historical Seminole exhibit


"The Second Seminole War," a special exhibit
sponsored by the Broward County Historical
Commission, opened January 17th in the Commis-
sion's L. Clayton Nance Historical Building, 100
South New River Drive in Fort Lauderdale. The
exhibit runs through April 15th.
Highlighting America's most costly Indian war
and its tremendous impact on Florida, this exhibit
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12 Waterfront News March 1989 The Main Brace:


Old Island armada flagging set for Key West


By Andy Newman
Key West, Florida Keys Flag and ribbon-
bedecked sailing schooners and powerboats of all
sizes, private and commercial, as well as U. S. Navy
and Coast Guard vessels will parade once again to the
music of Tchaikovsky's "Overture to the War of
1812" in Key West's main channel when the Second
Annual flagging of the Old Island Armada takes
place Saturday, March 11.
Festivities are set to get underway at 5 p m and




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the Ocean Key House, located at Zero Duval Street,
will provide the staging area and one of many
viewing sites for the event.
Last year, more than 40 vessels and 150 crew
members took part in the nautical parade, sponsored
by the Old Island Restoration Foundation as a fund-
raiser for the organization's preservation and restora-
tion endeavors on behalf of Key West architecture.
The Flagging commemorates Commodore David
Porter's elimination of pirates from the waters of the
Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean with his famous Key
West-based "Mosquito Fleet" in 1822.
The parade begins in Key West's main channel


off Man 0' War Key and continues past Key West
hotels, Mallory Dock, Truman Annex and Fort
Zachary Taylor. During two sweeps, the parade of
boats will be judged by a maritime committee for
several best-dressed categories, with vessels ranging
from 12 feet to more than 100 feetrin length.
Registration fee is $15 for each vessel and captain
and $5 for each additional crew member. Participants
compete for prizes such as last year's top award
which featured a trip to London.
The event will follow the annual Conch Shell
Blowing Contest at 3 p m and immediately precedes
Key West's world renowned Sunset Celebration.


Conch shell blowing contest in Key west


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By Andy Newman
Key West, Florida Keys Conch shell music
will ring out from Old key West when the 27th
Annual Conch Shell Blowing Contest gets underway
Saturday, March 11 at 3 p m dockside at the Ocean
Key House located at the foot of Duval Street on the
Gulf of Mexico.
The unique contest, begun in 1962, is part of the
tradition of the Old Island Days celebration, spon-
sored annually by the Old Island Restoration Founda-
tion. Free to the public, the event attracts standing
room audiences to hear contestants from three to
seventy competing in various age categories.
The origin of the event goes back several hundred
years in the Florida Keys to the days when Calusa
Indians and pirates dwelt here and utilized the conch
(pronounced "konk") shell for communications. A
toot was a signal of survival or distress. Today in Key
West, boat captains have revived the custom blowing
their conch shells to signal their departures for deeper

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waters.
The conch also is a staple food throughout its
realm from the northern stretches of Brazil to
Bermuda, extending through Cuba to encompass all
of the Caribbean and Keys. It is a delight for visitors
to gobble up as conch fritters, conch chowder and
conch salad.
Natives of Key West (also called "Conchs") as
well as tourists thrill to the sounds blown by contest-
ants as they compete during the 90-minute contest
Some participants even bring their own taped musical
accompaniment to augment their "symphonic" skills.
Youngsters compete for trophies and adult contest-
ants for the fun of it and there's no fee to enter the
fun.
For a comprehensive Old Island Days brochure
and accommodations information call, toll-free U.S.,
1-800-FLA-KEYS. Specific details on the four-
month festival can be obtained by writing: Old Island
Restoration Foundation, P. O. Box 689, Key West,
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Cruising Waterfront News March 1989 13


Up the middle route to Key West


by Ray Pace
Necessity, it is said, is the mother
It's also a good memory jogger.
Our trip was to have been the stand
Key West to Ft Lauderdale late last Ma:
26-foot sloop. Changes in job locations
and me dictated that we make such a t
the way we had planned it, was on our
left a week of "off" time in the schedule
trip which "doggin' it" takes four da
pressed can be done in two.
The fine print in our plans should
"under normal weather conditions."
The late season cold front making i
the Florida peninsula was predicted to
the Keys and on into Cuba and beyond
cold front bounced into the Florida Strai
some tropical bad habits and proceed
northward, turning into a tropical wave,
put creating 20-30 knot winds out of
daily rainfall of several inches. The sys
all of South Florida, including the Keys.
The system was, however, supposed
"in the next 18 to 36 hours," according
it ever did, we still don't know. The for
a broken-record of high seas, 70% cha
wind gusting to 30, and our week of
rapidly diminishing.
With four days left, we made an at
out. of Key West through Key West Ha
Atlantic side. Leaden skies and six-foot
us back, as boats twice our size gave
attempt and elected to stay in port.
Word was that the Gulf side pass
experiencing high waves, plenty of rain
wind, once one got offshore the outlying
We spent another night in port
NOAA and looking at the charts. It wa
remembered a story I had written a ye
which the Coast Guard was abandon
section of the Intracoastal Waterway, wh
through the Lower Keys. The reasons
abandonment was a lack of an eight foo
depth, insufficient use by' the public, and


is worth keeping in mind
adequate marker system. useful altern
of invention. Another part of that story dealt with some of the has to get in
boasters who used the waterway, who insisted that Having
ard sail from yes, it was shallow down to three feet in places and none of wha
y, aboard our that the marker system was, to say the least, unique, an endorse
for my wife BUT that the waterway was a definite alternative to sary disclair
rip, but time, the Atlantic and the Gulf sides.
side. We had Taking all this into consideration, we decided to
Sto make the make the attempt. It would not be a sailing trip, but a
ys and hard workout for our eight horsepower kicker. Twenty-
five gallons of gas were taken aboard in jerry cans
d have read along with several long poles, which could be used to
test water depths and to push off shoals.
ts way down Our draft with center board up all the way aboard
pass through the Creole Belle is two and one half feet. We set the MA
. Instead the board down to the three and one half foot level,
ts, picked up knowing that should we run aground, we could raise
ded to slide the board a foot and still have room to play with.
which stayed We picked up green marker 147 north of Key
the east and West, and with the help of binoculars (a must) we
stem covered were on our way headed east on water that had a
moderate chop. Monitoring the VHF, however told us
d to dissipate that vessels out on the Atlantic and Gulf sides, were a
to.NOAA. If Having it a lot rougher.
cast became The marker system we found in the Keys back
nces of rain, country was unique. Many of the Coast Guard
Travel time markers are still standing, even though they have
faded somewhat. In places where there is no longer a
tempt to get Coast Guard marker, good old mariner ingenuity has
arbor, to the taken over. Bleach bottles and beer cans on sticks
waves turned often mark the deep water. A compass, a chart and
e up on the binoculars will get you through.
The system is shallow. We ran aground only
age was also once, and by raising the centerboard we were out of
and a lot of trouble easily that was near green marker 111 at a
Keys. place called the Inner Narrows, off Snipe Keys. '
listening, to The rest of the trip through the Lower Keys was
s then that I relatively smooth motoring, except for the rain. Late
ar before, in in the afternoon, we came around the northern end of
ning an old Big Pine Key and made our way past Seven Mile
iich ran right Bridge toward Faro Blanco in Marathon where we
behind this spent the night.
it controlling The route is definitely not for-deep draft vessels,
d a less than nor is it for serious sailing or motoring, but it is a
a. less, ,tha .... .. ... ..' 'iB^^ !


active route for simply plowing on if one
to or out of the Lower Keys.
said all of the above, I will now add that
it I have written here should be taken as
lent to be used for navigation (a neces-
ner found on most unauthorized charts).





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:"s









Marine Community Ca


14 Waterfront News March 1989


Sunday


March








1989


Monday


High


Boca Inlet .................... +08
Deerfield Beach ................. 12
Hillsboro Inlet ......................-31
Bahia Mar ..........................-20
Port Everglades .....................-45
Dania Cut Off ...................... +45
Davie Bridge. .............. ......... 40
Haulover Inlet ...................... +38
Government Cut (Miami) ............-39

I The sd iable daEdm is based on the New qIVerv
a the A ndrews Avenue Bridge. Data can hBS
.i-.i for other acations bsy usini the "Time
*Adjustments to Tide Tabile". Gall 524-9450


Tuesday.


Low
IVinutes.. ......... ........... +17
.................... ............. +11
........... ....... ...... ........ -50
...... ................. .........-. 18
....... ..... ................. -62
. ......... ........ .......... + 28
..... .... ........ .... ......... +40
................................. +39
................................. -56


- in the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the times
are military and the tide heights are in Feet above or be-
low "mean low tide". A figure above the time indicates a
high tide whereas a iiure below Is a iow tide.


I


HIGH
TIME
I OW


+1.6'
0242 0903-
+0.6


I L --.,j;;hc.iiii;:_;;l; -- '~--.'~ -- ---~-c~-"---~ -


5 SORC: Ocean Race, 9:30 am, call Coral Reef Yacht
Club 858-1733.
US Power Squadron Ensign Exchange, 11 am,
ICW at 15th Street Fisheries/Lauderdale Marina, Ft.
Lauderdale, from Hollywood Squadron. Call 565-4856.
Palm Beach Sailing Club Winter Race #5, Lake
Worth. Call 747-6689.
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Winter Race #4, Call
782-4862.
4th Annual Chili Cookoff with Charlie Daniels Band
& Tanya Tucker, 11:30 am, Quiet Waters Park,
Deerfield Beach. Call 764-4102.
Poetry in the Woods, 2 pm, Secret Woods Nature
Center, 2701 W. SR 84, Ft. Lauderdale.
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m.
Riverside Park pavilion, Ft. Lauderdale.


* MET Fishing Tournament, thru May 7, Miami Beach
Marina. Call 376-3698.
* SORC: Gulf Stream Race, 9 am, call Miami Yacht
Club 377-9877.
* Gulf Stream Sailing Club Board Meeting, 7:30 pm,
4th Floor, 303 S.E. 17th St. Ft. Lauderdale. Call
566-2489.
* Music:Univ. of Miami Concert Jazz Band, 8:30 pm,
Musicians Exchange, fliverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
* Boating courses in: Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034,
Hallandale 454-9944, Palm Beach Gardens 848-
0756, Lake Worth 832-9902, Lighthouse Pt. 946-
9328 Pomnano Beach 782-7277. Dania962-8766.


7 New Moon
Moon in perigee
Noon Concert Series: Hollywood Jazz Quintet,
Broward Main Library's outdoor plaza, Riverwalk, Ft.
Lauderdale.
Marine-Council meeting, 5:30 7 pm, for Dade
location call 856-0206.
Broward Sierra Club, 7:30 pm, Fern Forest
Nature Center, 201 Lyons Rd, Pompano Beach.
Call 781-9598. .
Poinsetta Heights Civic Association, 7:30 pm,,
Sunrise Middle School. Call 566-4071.
Boating courses in: Hollywood 961-4147, Plan-
tation 739-7666, Deerfield Beach 942-9944, Ft.
I aiudordal A4R-4A47.A7 Cmral Ridne 9R.-5246.


Moon on Equator
* Nature Photography
Miami Beach High Sel
945-7845.
*Antique & Classic B
dale Isles Yacht Club:
*S.A.I.L. club, 7:30 pn
Room, Ft. Lauderdale.
*South Florida Fats :
lywood VFW Hall. Call
*Broward Shell Club,
Rec. Center. Call 925-
*Coral Ridge Power S
call for location 764-42


HIGH +2.1' +2.2' +2.3 +2.4' +2.5' +2.6' +2.6'
TIME 0041o 0642- 1310 1858 0131 '0730 1358 1949 0223 0815 1446 2040 0312 0900 1
LOW -0.3' -0.1' -0.5' -0.4' -0.6' -0.6' -0.6'
Music:The Clover & Frankie Ford, aboard S. S. 115 Palm Beach County
12. Nassau Cup Race, Bahamas, call Miami Yacht Club 13 Emerald Seas, Port of Miami. 1st quarter Moon West Palm Beach Auditoi
377-9877. Orange Blossom Festival Art Show, thru Mar. Moon farthest north of Equator Theatre: Some Things
Palm Beach Sailing Club, Winter Race #5, 10 am, 19, Davie. Call581-0790. Palm Beach Sailing Club Meeting, 6:30 pm, North the World Ends (A Fina
Lake Worth, call 747-6689. Course: Learn to Sail, next Mondays, 7-10 pm, Palm Beach Country Club. Call 842-3308. pm, (Wed-Sun) thru Api
Oleta River Sunday Brunch Canoe Trip, call Ft. Lauderdale. Call Ruth at 765-6939. Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting, 7:30 pm, Duval Street, Key West.
375-1625. Marine Sector of Broward's Sheriff's Possee, Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club, call 566-2489. Miami River Coordin
SUS Power Squadron Ensign Exchange, 2:30 pm, 7:30 pm, Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale Executive Hollywood Yacht Club meeting, for time & 18th Floor, Metrocente
tPompano Beach rom oralde, 14th St. Ramps. OlAirport. Call 739-7666. location call 474-3710. Course: Coastal NE
St Patrick's Day Parade, noon-2pm, East Las Olas
Blvd., Riverwalk, F. Lauderdale. American Ex-POW's, 8 pm, D. A. V. Hall #40, Plantation USCG Auxiliary meeting, 8 pm, 6:30 9:30 pm, Pinesl
Exhibit: Florida Furies, 10 am -5 pm,thru Apr. 23, 1515 West Sunrise Blvd, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 943- Plantation Community Center, 5555 Palm Tree 437-0595.
Discovery Center, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. 6873. Lane. Call 739-4556. Sea Explorers Ship t
*Model Power Boat Runs, 10 am 4 pm, every Exhibit: An Insider's View of the Historical Port Everglades Rowing Club meeting, 7 pm, So. Federal Hwy, Poml
Sunday, West Lake Park, Hollywood. Call 925- Museum's Collections, through May 21, Histori- Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lau- Leaque of Women \
8377 cal Museum of Southern Florida, Miami. derdale. .CalI!61Z764lL location call 764-8961
-IGH +2.4 +2.1 +2.2' +1.9' +2.0' +1.7' +1.8'
'IME 0004 0630 1212 1853 0101 0730 1309 1954 0206 0834 1416 2100 0317 *0949
.OW -0.1 -0.4' +0.2' -0.2' +0.4' -0.0' +0.5'

19"* Gulf Stream Sailing Club Ocean Buoys Spring Race 20 Sprng Equinox 21Moon on Equator 22
#4,11 am, call 463-9151. g i Moon on Equator
-*Chicken Key Canoe Trip, Biscayne Bay, call Commodore's Club, 11:30 am, Flaming Pit, Boating course in Deerfield Beach, call 479-0946.
375-1625. Pompano Beach. Call 276-7085 (WPB), 781-6649 Marine Industry Association Palm Beach
SExhibit: "The 2nd Seminole War," 8 am-4 pm (M-F), (Bro.) and 235-6262 (Dade). -* River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 pm, West-
thru April 14, Broward Co. Historical Commisions Sailboat Bend Civic Association meeting, 730 minster Church, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft. Lauderdale. Full Moon
Nance Museum, 100 So. New River Dr. East, sailboat Bend Civic Association meeting, 730 Moon In apogee
Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. pm Bethel Church, SW 11 Ave. and 2 St. Call 462- Call 524-8610. ExhibonLeonKroll:
Deerfield Island Park Fishing Tournament, 9 5159/ Sailing Singles of So. Florida, 6 pm, Nathaniels Art, Riverwalk, R. Lauder
am -noon, Call 428-5474. Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 pm, Bonton Square, New River Tavern. Call Jay at 491-7803 or 523- 'Dance: Anthony She
*Pearl Harbor Survivors Association, 3 Riverwalk, Ft Lauderdale. 5231. Theatre, 8:15 pm, Baileyi
pm,American Legion Hall,.Pompano Beach. Call Exhibit:BirdsofJohnJamesAudubon,9:30am CAT-44 club, 7:30 pm, Pierce St. Annex, Pom- Sea ExplorersShipL
752-200. 5 pm, Audubon House, Key West, thru May 1. pano Beach. Call 755-3965. So. Federal Hwy., Pom
SSteamship Historical Society, 1:30 pm, for loca- I Coconut Grove USCG Auxiliary meeting, 7:30 I Florida Yacht Charter Association, 7:30 pm, for C-Gulls Exercises,
tion call 407-533-5114. pm CoconutGrove SailClubhouse. Cal444-4571. location call 522-4654. Grove Sailing Club. C


*IIGH
IME.
oQw


S +2.0' +1.9'
0108 0703 -1333 1919
+0.1' +0.1'


26




Palm Beach Sailing Club Winter Race #6,9 am. Call
747-6689.
Hot Jazz & Alligator Gumbo Society, 1:30 pm, Elks
Club, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 920-4730.
Theatre:An Evening with Quasimodo, OFF
Broadway, Wilton Manors, thru Apr. 16.


'~-1IGH

rIME
kLOW


27


*Rowing, 10 am 2pm, Holland Park, West Lake,
Hollywood, every Sunday.


+1.9' +2.0'
0515 1050 1726-2332
+0.3' 0.0'


+2.0' +2.0'
0149 0740 1409 1957
0.0' 0.0'






* Waterfront Property Owners Associa-
tion, 7:30 p.m. Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Riv-
erwalk, FL Lauderdale.
* Music:Sunrise Pops Symphony Orchestra, 2 pm, -
Plantation High School.
*Music: Munich Concertino, Tennessee Williams
Center, Key West.
* Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 pm, Bonton Square,
Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.


+2.1 +2.1'
0224 0813 1442 2033
0.0' -0.1'


28


+1.8'
0552 -1127 1806
+0.4' 0.0'


+2.1'
0300 0845 *
0.0'


I 29
* Florida Marine Aquarium Society meeting, 7:30
pm, Museum of Science, 3280 So. Miami Ave.,
Miami. Call 666-2226.
* South Middle River Civic Association, 7 pm,,
501 NW 17 St., Ft. Lauderdale.
* Noon Concert Series: Fabulous, Broward Main
Library outdoor plaza, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Moon farthest south of
'Lecture: Pain in my Back, 7 pm, Health & Fitness Sea Explorer Ship f
Center, Hollywood Memorial Hospital. Federal Hwy., Pomparn
* Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987, Plan- Theatre: It's Only a,
station 977-8833, Fort Lauderdale 462-4497, No. Miami Beach, thru
Coral Ridge 963-5246, Deerfield 942-9944, *Music: Florida Phllh
Hollywood 961-4147,Boca Raton 391-3600. War Memorial Auditor
+1.9' +1.7' +1.8'
0015 0637 -1209 1853 0104- 0729-
+0.6' +0.1' +0.6


Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New Riverat mean low water


TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE


dF--*D~R~


__ ~ __ _


tot


1


I


I


Wedne

1

*South Florida Divers
p.m., Howard Johnsor
923-0654.
Sea Explorers Ship
800 So. Fed. Hwy.,P(
8500.
Boating courses in-
Lighthouse Pt. 971-064
Music: Fabulous Fleeo
Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft.
Music: Joey Dee & Stat
thru Mar.12, Lucaya Beac









ndar & Tide Tables Waterfront News March 1989 15


day Thursday Friday Saturday

2 s tia action r, 7-10 pm, BCC- SORC:Mark H. Baxter Memorial, 10 am, Call 16ites Call MIA-SF 491-7016.8
I- Tigertail Lake Facility, Dania. Call 989-2824. Lauderdale Yacht Club 524-5508. SORC: Lipton Cup, 9:30 am, call Biscayne Bay
ba Club meeting, 7 r ont Sn kp Mg:30 S:3030a,
baClubmeeting,7:30 Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Skipper's Meeting, 7:30 Riverwalk Arts Festival, 10 am-6 pm, thru Mar. 5, Yacht Club 858-6303.
Hollywood Beach. Call pm, Sea Garden Resort, AIA, Pompano Beach. Call Bubier Park, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 764-2005. Gulf Stream Sailing Club Ocean Buoys Spring Race
782-4862. Secret Woods Nature Hike, 9-11 am, thru Mar. 4, #3 3 pm, call 463-9151.
meeting 730 p.m. Eastern Shores Yacht Club meeting, 7:30 p.m., St. Rd. #84 & So. Fork New River, Ft. Lauderdale. Call Walking Tour of Downtown Miami, with historian
no Beach. Call 942- Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. 357-8100. Dr. Paul George. Call 375-1625.
SBeach. al 942- Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board, 7 a Florida State Swim Championships, thru Mar. 5, Palm Beach Co. BC Swim MeetMisson Bay, Boca
p.m. City Hall. Gainesville. Raton.
a Raton call 391-3600, Baigcussi:F.Ldeal 300Music: Nighthawks, 8:30 pm, thru Mar. 4, Musicians
a Raton call 391-3600, Boating courses in: Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034, a 4KeyMusicans West Dance Theatre Festival, Tennessee
Hollywood 922-5043. Lauderdale Isles 462-4497, Pompano Beach Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Williams Arts Center.
.... 80 South Florida Conference & Shipper's Dialogue,
ds, 8:30 pm, Musicians 941-5781, Palm Beach Gardens 848-0756, Lake th u Laud ere i otl ara Shipcrafters scale boat sailing, 11 am, Model
ouerdale. Worth 832-9902, Jupiter 848-0756, Hollywood 3, Ft. Lauderdale Marriot Hotel & Marina.
tterdale. 3pm, 961-4147, Plation 472-7614 DeerHollod Theatre:Hair, 8 pm, thru March 4, Broward Main Boat Basin, C. B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
ters, 8:30 pm-10:30pm, 961-4147, Plantation 472-7614, Deerfield Beach Library Theatre, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. 966-036 (in Broward) or 283-6919 (Palm Beach).
jesort, Grand Bahamas 479-0946.
1.5' +1.6' +1.6' +1.7' +1.7' +1.9' +2.0 HGH
438 2129 0348 1013- 1b549 2237 0453' 11i19 1658 2343 0549 1217 1800 TIME
+0.1' + 0.5 0.0' +0.4 -0.1' +0.1' LW
9 Miami to Nassua Race, call Miami Yacht Club 10 Theatre: Hair, 8 pm, thru Mar. 12, Broward Main 11 Trash-A-Thon '89 Waterway Cleanup, 9 am,
377-9877. Library Theatre, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. throughout Palm Beach County, call 391-1474 for
7:30 pm, Rm 203, No. Suncoast Boat Show, thru March 12, Sarasota. Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge nature hike, 686-6600,
I, 1247 NE167 St. Call *Marine Industries Association of South Florida 9-11 am, thru Mar. 11. Call 357-8100. Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Cruise/Raft Up, Lake
SAnnual Meeting, 7 pm, Pier 66, Ft. Lauderdale. Call Manatee Weekend Dive, thru March 12, Sea World, Boca, call 782-4862.
Society, 8pm, Lauder- 491-7016 call 564-8661. Gulf Stream Sailing Club Big Boat/Little Boat. Call
II 581-8823. Learn to Crew/Learn to Cruise Seminar, 2nd & Coconut Grove Sailing Club meeting, 8pm, call 987-2652.
alleria Mall Conference 4th Thursday thru April, call Gulfstream Sailing 444-4571. Black Point Canoe Trip, call 375-1625.
I 491-3327. Club at 922-9989. Music: Johnny Clyde Copeland, 8:30 pm, thru Mar. Marine Battery Clinic, 10 am-2 pm, Sailorman, 350
lers club, 7:30 pm, Hol- Fort Lauderdale Boat Club meeting, 8 pm, 600 11, Musicians Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. E. S. R. 84, FRt. Lauderdale. m- n
-3374. NE 21 Ct., Wilton Manors. Call 431-7239. Stranahan House Friday Social, 6 8:30 pm, 600-1100 blocks of East Las Olas BI e K~,..i--
0 pm, Pompano Beach International Yachtmen's Association, 7:30 Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. Lauderdale.
Spm, Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. Call 920-3555. Broward Archaeological Society meeting, 8 Neighborhood Fair, 10 am-6 pm, Bubier Park,
dron meeting, 8:30 pm, Under Seas Sports Dive Club, 7:30 pm, Natha- pm, Broward Govemmental Center, Room 515, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
niels New River Tavern, RiverwalkFt Lauderdale. 101 So. Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- C__ dntesetey WeCt
+2.7' +2.6' +2.7' +2.5 +2.6 +2.3' HIGF
3 2128 0400 0947 1620 *2219 0447 1032 1708 2309 0539 1122 1758 TIME
.8' -0.6' -0.8' -0.5' -0.7' -0.3' -0.6' LOW

at Show, thru March 19, 16 17 18

Needg th IKnow Bere New River Street Dance, 10 am-10 pm, Bubier Park,
,Red Barn Theatre, 319 Salt Water. Sport Fishing World Exposition, 10 NCB Ireland, 5:30 7:30 pm, Pier 66. ICW Fort Riverwalk, t. Luderdake Manale.nia
Grove Exhibition Lauderdale. Call 407-750-0890. Boardsailors' Leukemia Series, Lake Mangonia,
am-8 pm, thru March 19, Coconut Grove Exhibition Lauderdale. Call 407-750-0890. Palm Beach County. Call 407-659-1740.
Committee, 5:30 pm, Center. Moonlight Gourmet Canoe Trip, Biscayne Bay, call Gulf Stream Sailing Club Sunfish Winter Series #4,
all 856-0206. FL Lauderdale Boardsailing Association, 7:30 375-1625. call 987-2652. o
action & Seamanship, pm, Riverside Hotel, Riverwalk, call 473-0238. unior Olympics Swim Competition, Plantation, Gulf Stream Sailing Club St. Pat's Raft-up, Lake
le School. Call Vern at .Womens Yacht Racing Association, 7 pm, Music:Riche Havens, 8:30 pmSylvia, thru Mar9. Call 922-9989.
CoconutGrove Sailing Clubhouse. Call4444-4571.i Musicians Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. *Shipcrafters' Scale Boat Regatta, 11 am, Model
meeting, 7:30 pm, 800 *Navy League, 7:30 pm, Lighthouse Pt. Yacht St Patrick's Day Clover All-Over, 5 pm, Pier 66, Boat Basin, C.B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
Beach. Call 942-8500. Club. Call 785-2216. ICW, Ft. Lauderdale. 966-0366.
rs' meeting, for time & Marine Task Force, 11:30 a.m., Chamber of Seaside Stretch 'n' Stroll, 8 10 am, Birch State *American Merchant Marine Veterans, 1 pm, 2 i
| Commerce, 208 SE 3 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-5383. W. Dixie Hwy., Dania. Call 925-5869.
.6' +1.8' +1.6' +1.8' +1.7' +1.9 +1.8' HIGH
1526* 2213 0428 1100-1640-2319 0531 120i 1744 0018 0621 1251-1835 TIME
+0.1 +0.5' 0.10.4' +0.1 +0.2' LOW

S23 24 25
Port Everglades Propeller Club meeting, for
time & location call 782-8825.
SLearn to Crew/Learn to Cruise Seminar, call the Gulf Stream Sailing Club Easter Cruise to Hurricane
Gulfstream Sailing Club at 922-9989. Hole & Raft-up at Lake Sylvia, thru Mar. 26. Call
Palm Beach Sailing Club Meeting, Tania Aebi, 922-9989.
4Ough Apr. 23, Museum of 6:15 pm, No. Palm Beach Country Club.Call 842- Music: Herbie Mann, 8:30 pm, thru Mar. 25, Marine & UnderwarPhotography Clinic 10 am-2
International Dance 3308. Musician's Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
SInternational Dance 3a Pc Music:Munich Concertino, 5 pm, Tennessee pm, Sailorman, 350 East S. R. 84, Ft. Lauderdale.
SDavie. W M music:Fl orida Phh armonic Orchestra, 8:15 pm Williams Fine Arts Center, Key West. Dance:Afrcan American Dance Ensemble, 8 pm,
meeting, 730 pm, 800 ar Auditorium, Ft. Lauderdale. *Music: Florida Philharmonic Orchestra, 8:15 pm, Tennessee Williams Center, Key West.
30 ,800 Tarpon River Association, 7:30 pm, Convenant Music:Florida Philharmonic Orchestra, 8:15 pm,
Beach.Call942-8500. Church, S. W. 7th Ave. at 6th St., Ft. Lauderdale. Coral Springs High School. F AU Center Auditorium, Boca Raton.
0-8:30 a.m., Coconut Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m.. For o- Narcotics Anonymous, 8:30 pm, 971 So. Spring Crafts Show, 10 am-6 pm, Flamingo Gardens
S444-4571. cation call 431-7239. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call 476-9297. Call473-2955.
f1511fl


+2.2'
1514 *2108
0.1'








|uator
Meeting, 7:30 pm, 800 So.
ach, call 942-8500.
ly, Ruth Foreman Theatre,
23, call 940-5902.
ionic Orche:,ra, 8:15 pm,
Ft. Lauderdale.


+2.1' +2.1'
0334 -0915 1546 -2142
0.0' -0.2'


30


Last quarter Moon
* Eastern Shores Yacht Club Meeting, 7:30 pm,
Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Call 932-0720.
* Broward Event Hotline. call 765-4468.
.. Marine Council meeting, 7:30 am, 147 Miracle
Mile Crarl Ghles Call RR85A-20


+1.8' +1.7'
0206 *0834 1411 2058
+0.6' +0.2'


+2.0' +2.1'
0406 -0946 -1617. 2218
+0.1' -0.2'


31



31
Used Boat Show, 9:30 am-6:30 pm, thru April 2,
Miami Beach Marina.
Tradewinds Park South Nature Hike, 9-11 am, thru,
April 1. Call 357-8100.
S Music: Anna Maria Alberghetti, 8 pm, War Memorial
Auditorium, Ft. Lauderdale.
*Seaside Stretch 'N' Stroll, 8-10 am, every Tues.
& Fri., Birch State Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-
5fa8 3


+1.8' +1.8'
0314 -0943 1526 2211
+0.5 +'.2


+2.0' +2.1'
0440 1018' 1652-2253
+0.2' -0 '


TIME
LOWL


'; '? .-

lj. O.


2.cglor P.biish lng Co, nc.

1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
~j ,-r ;C.-.-I-'--P .^~ .-^-^cr^'iJ^^B

+1.7'
1304- 1952
+0.2'


--r~L~L-sNmr---- 71Lr-~rc~sra Jrrr I--pm


E~









16 WaterfrontNews March 1989 Safety'



Life on the water in the Florida Marine Patrol


by Bryan Brooks
Denise Warrick loves her job as a homicide
investigator with the Florida Marine Patrol. "You
never get bored, the challenge is always there," she
says matter-of-factly, with her clear blue eyes and
light brown tousled hair. In talking to her, it's easy to
see why she commands respect from both the public
and her fellow officers.
Besides being concerned with boater safety,
Investigator Warrick's job takes her into the realm of
drug enforcement, environmental concern, oil spills,
and wildlife conservation.
Though employed by the State of Florida, she is
also empowered by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service with arrest powers out to 200 miles offshore.
Everything from lobster poachers to the rest of the
planet floating ashore on palm fronds, for a new life
in America, concerns her.
She joined the Florida Marine Patrol eight years
ago and has never regretted it. Her father was a state
trooper with the Florida Highway Patrol; he
convinced her that if she was interested in law
enforcement and she was that she should look
into the Florida Marine Patrol. Her father told her
that policing the state's waterways would be more
challenging for her. Denise says that her father was
right.
: To years, aFrshe was made a Homicide Inves-
uLi., .ins-she personally investigates
every water related death or serious accident that
occurs in Broward County. That could be a boating
accident or lost diver,
Recently, a lot of her time has been taken up
witi investigating the scuba diving accidents that
have occurred here. More boaters, more divers, the
inevitable always seems to happen -
Though Denise is not a certified scuba diver
herself, she has made it her business to become
educated in the why and wherefores of diving, and
-the causitive factors that lead to diving deaths. The
challenge of doing a first class investigation intrigues
her, but says she is sorry that it always has to be
about a death.,
When asked about the most dangerous aspect of
her job, Denise relates that it is probably patrolling
the waterways on the night shift. Th Florida Marine
Patrol is the only law enforcement body that has a
boat on the waterways 24 hours a day. To make that
as safe as possible, the night shift always has two
officers per boat.
She also thinks about-boarding boats. Denise
knows that most people in south Florida, being
concerned about drugs and pirates, have guns on
board. Knowing that those guns are probably present,
Denise says that she makes it her business first off to
find out if guns are present, and if they are, then she
makes sure that she has them in control as long as she
is on the boat.
Being the first woman in Broward County on the
Florida Marine Patrol, Denise stated she felt the
initial resentment. However, her no nonsense and
professional approach soon calmed any fears her
male counterparts might have had.
In the future, Denise sees that there might be a
salt water fishing license coming. She sees this as a
major challenge that will require more personnel. As
it is now, she feels that there is much to do and not
enough people to do it with. However, the irony is,
that is part of the challenge that keeps her from ever
being bored.
Besides the action in Broward County, Denise
likes the spirit of cooperation that exists here between
the Sheriffs Department, the city's Marine Patrols
and the Federal Government. Each group, she says,
helps the other.
On any Sunday, boating on the waterways of
Broward County resembles 1-95. If, in being a part of
that boating mob, you find yourself being stopped by
a flashing blue light from the Florida Marine Patrol,
and if the officer on board is a woman, you're proba-
bly going to be talking to one of the most profes-
sional law enforcement officers in the county. Don't
take the pretty eyes lightly, she means business.
Denise grew up as a water person, being raised
in Broward County, so boating comes easy. She went
to Nova High School, and also has an associate
Degree in General Arts.
Investigator Warrick likes law enforcement in
Broward County because of the variety of things that
can happen here. Life as a law enforcement officer
here is never boring, sometimes, she says, hectic and
time consuming, but never boring.
She is still single and, is in her words, "loving
it." Her social life though sometimes gets pushed into
the background by duty, which can call at any time of
the day or night. Her male \friends will just have to
understand. Her pretty eyes tells you silently that they
do.
Those same cool eyes lets you know when you
talk to her that she is a professional and the job
comes first. She asks no quarter, being a woman, nor
does she give any. Her presence in harm's way has
caused her more than one scrape. She admits to
having been in her share of those scrapes, making the
difficult-arrests all police have to make, but those


eyes twinkle again, and she says cooly she has never She would like to continue up the ladder, becom-
lost one. ing a supervisor. Denise says that she will soon be
When ,asked about marriage or motherhood, considered for a promotion to lieutenant, a step up
Denise admits to having thought about it, and would she would like. Being around 30, the ticking biologi-
like to do both someday, but right now her career in cal clock many career women run into, hasn't
the Florida Marine Patrol is her passion. snagged Denise yet.


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Safety Waterfront News March 1989 17



Retirees say speeding boaters hurting manatee


By Craig Lustgarten
In an effort to keep the three manatees which
frequent Boynton's Intracoastal Waterway safe, Ster-
ling Village residents are once again asking the city
of Boynton Beach to petition the State of Florida for
a speed zone which would require boaters to slow
down throughout the area.
Last year, 43 manatee deaths were recorded in
Florida due to boaters. As a result, the Department of
Natural Resources will require that new speed zones
be set this year to help protect the manatee. However,
the stretch of Intracoastal between the Woolbright
and Ocean Avenue bridges, much of which borders
Sterling Village, is not slated for any new speed
restrictions.
Bob Clinger, who is with the Palm Beach
County Department of Environmental Resource Man-
agement, stated, "No one has requested a speed zone
for that area on the basis of boater safety: when the
new speed zones go into effect, that stretch of Intra-
coastal won't be included."
Don Balmer, who has lead a five-year fight to
obtain the lower speeds behind Sterling Village, fi-
nally won a small victory in the matter when he suc-
ceeded in procuring four "caution, manatee area"
signs which were then posted along the railings of the
sea walls of the retirement community. Unfortunate-
ly, boaters would have to be equipped with binocu-
lars to even realize the signs are there.
Royce Hamilton, a lieutenant with the Florida
Marine Patrol, said, "The manatee signs that are post-
ed are not enforceable, and everyone who receives
those signs are told that"
Hamilton added, "There is a problem with mana-
tees getting struck by boats, but I don't think the man-
atees passing through that area are any more suscepti-
ble to being hit than in any other area."
Currently, there is a problem in enforcing speed
zones in Palm Beach County because of a shortage of
manpower. There are only a total of nine Florida Ma-
rine Patrol officers which cover Palm Beach County
every day, and thus a maximum of two boats are on
the ICW at any one time.
Don Balmer says the speeding problem is espe-
cially prevalent on weekends along the Intracoastal
Waterway. He stated, "The sea mammals can't pro-
tect themselves if we can't protect them from reckless
boaters."
Another Sterling Village resident, Dr. Francis
Spickerman, added, "It's sad that we can't do any-
thing about this problem. We see manatees with
scars across their backs from careless boaters: we
have to get people to wake up if we're going to save
the manatee."
Laura Widmer, Boynton Beach public informa-
tion officer, said that the last time the city made the
request to the County for the speed zones, the pres-
ence of the manatees was not used as an argument for
the speed zones, and thus the request was turned
down. Balmer is hoping to bring the issue before the
Boynton city council so that another request can be
made.
The manatee protection issue remains a difficult
one to solve. Lieutenant Hamilton summed up the
problem by stating, "We have to apply a "user con-
flict resolution" to make both the boater and manatee
as safe as possible. Thus we have to establish mana-
tee zones in places where manatees are most likely to
be struck, but we can't establish them along the whole
Intracoastal."


Sterling Village residents Don Balmer, Francis Spickerman, and Henry Stanley leaders of the fight to pro-
tect the manatees that travel Boynton Beach's Intracoastal.


Beach cleanup planned for April


The National Save the Sea Turtle Foundation is
Organizing a Spring Beach Cleanup as part of the
Center for Marine Conservation's Florida Coastal
and Inland Waterway Cleanup and Broward County's
"Make It Shine" campaign, according to Judy Hicklin
with the foundation based in Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.
"Yes, we are going to do it again on April 8th
from 9 am to noon, "said Hicklin. We will have four
or five sites in Broward County for volunteers to pick
the one closest to them," she continued.
"The cleanup has two objectives. Our first objec-
tive is to raise public awareness of the problem of
marine debris, especially plastics. Second we also
want to raise public awareness of recycling and its
possibilities for our future. Again as in the last


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Cleanup we will record onto data cards the debris that
is removed from our beaches. This information will
be sent to the Center for Marine Conservation where
it will be compiled fqr final report. We hope to use
this information to help find the sources of marine
debris and stop it before it has a chance to get into
our marine environment," Hicklin added.
The foundation needs volunteers to help organize
the cleanup as well as participate April 8. Ms. Hicklin
is looking for civic clubs or groups that would like to
adopt a beach, to help run the cleanup or supply
volunteers.


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18 WaterfrontNews March 1989 .Sailing


Round-the-world sailors win Montego Bay Race


Montego Bay, Jamaica, Feb. 13 Commodore
Rucanor, a Belgian registered 58-foot Standfast
sailboat, has been declared the overall winner of the
coveted Silver Pineapple Cup.
Skippered by Bruno DeBois and crewed by a
team that is tuning up for the Whitbread Around the
World Race, Commodore Rucanor finished with a
corrected time of 4 Days, 7 hours, 35 minutes and 20
seconds. She took first place in IOR (International
Offshore Rule) with second place going to With
Integrity, the former Great Britain II built by Allan
Gurney to be the fastest yacht in the world.
The 77-foot Gurney is the sister ship of
Windward Passage which set the still unbroken
course record of 3 days, 40 minutes and 7 seconds
back in 1971. With Integrity, has
circumnavigated the world in five racing events in

At the st:
by Kestral
Fort Lauderdale, Feb. 2- From an original fleet
of twelve entries, ten yachts set off from Baker's
Haulover Inlet, just north of Miami. Noticeable
among the scratched boats was Maiden Great
Britain. This all-girl crewed and skippered yacht
could not take advantage of this warm-up race for its
September anticipated start in the Whitbread
around-the-world Race. Technical problems were
said to be reason for the boat's late withdrawal.
Eight yachts jostled towards the starting line at
three o'clock. No less than seven yachts were over
starting line when the starter's gun sounded. Only the
Belgian boat, Commodore Rucanor, got it right. Off
to a perfect start, the Belgians were soon heading
north-east for Isaac's Light on the first leg of the
race. The smooth, professional way this boat pulled
away from the rest of the racing fleet, augurs well for
its attempt in the Whitbread Race later this year.
Having returned to the starting line and started
correctly, the rest of the yachts set off in hot pursuit
of the Belgians.
Two late-comers arrived from Fort Lauderdale,


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her 17 years and will also be participating in the
1989/1990 Whitbread.
Cara, a 57-foot Swan, took first in PHRF
(Performance Handicap Racing Fleet) in the Miami
to Montego Bay Yacht Race with a corrected time of
4 days, 22 hours, 26 minutes and 56 seconds. She
was skippered by Michael Kettenbach from Boston,
Mass. and crew of ten.
It was a match race between the two largest boats
racing in PHRF for most of the 811 miles from
Miami down past Eleuthera through Crooked Island
Passage to Cape Maisi on the Eastern tip Cuba and
on the long run to Montego Bay. Cara and Diane, a
48-foot Baltic Skippered by Dr. Robert Schwartz of
both the New York and Bayberry Yacht Clubs,
exchanged leads four times in this classic beat, reach
and run race.

parting line
having sorted out some problems, and joined in the
race. This made the fleet ten yachts. With Integrity, a
British boat, also using this race as a warm-up for the
Whitbread Trophy, was one hour and ten minutes
behind the Belgians when she crossed the starting
line. Skippered by Andrew Coghill of Barmouth,
South Wales, this former Great Britain II, a winner
of around the world races, was soon pulling away
from its fellow late-comer and quickly started to
reduce the distance behind its rivals. At the wheel of
With Integrity was that Irish leprechaun named Enda
O'Coineen. This young man has soloed the Atlantic
Ocean and is part of the organization known as Sail
Ireland. This partnership with Skipper Andy Coghill
is a delightful, boyish effort that bubbles with
enthusiasm for sailing. Much more will be heard
about these two young men in the future.
This, then, was the seventeenth start of the
MOBAY. Started in 1961, the race attracts some
famous sailors. Ted Turner, of cable television fame,
has won this race no less than three times in previous
years, although not consecutively. Sponsored by the
Jamaica Tourist Board, the 811-mile race consists of
the classic beat- reach-run competition.


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Miami-Montego Bay
Race results

Times
IOR class Icountri Elapsed Handicapped
Commodore
Rucanor (Belgium) 4:20:07:08 4:07:35:20
WithIntegrity (Wales) 4:19:27:48* same
Maiden
Great Britain (England) Scratched
With Integrity won "line honors" and both
her and Commodore Rucanor finished within sight
of each other after almost five days of racing.

LHRF class
Cara (USA) 4:22:26:56 same
Diane (USA) 4:23:13:43 same
Saucy Sue (Jamaica) 5:20:19:31 5:02:34:13
Caymaniac (USA) 5:17:40:08 5:10:54:38
Jacana (Cayman Is.)5:17:04:10 5:11:09:13
Nueva Vida (Florida) 6:09:01:20 5:16:07:44
Peryton (USA) Did Not Finish
Anebaran (USA) Did Not Finish
Shimoda (USA) Scratched


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Sailing


SORC sails into


southeastern Florida


by M.G. Swift
The Southern Ocean Racing Conference (SORC)
Fleet sails into Fort Lauderdale in late February to
finish the St. Petersburg-Ft. Lauderdale Race, -the
second leg of the 1989 series.
After a layover, the SORC Fleet will sail in the
Mark H. Baxter Memorial Race hosted by the
Lauderdale Yacht Club on March 3. Competing in
three classes IOR, IMS and PHRF sailboats will
continue on the circuit racing March 4 for Biscayne
Bay Yacht Club's Lipton Cup from north of Govern-
ment Cut at Miami. Coral Reef Yacht Club puts on
the Ocean Race March 5 and the next day the Gulf-


stream Race by the Miami Yacht Club finishes up the
1989 series.
Historically a part of the SORC, the Miami-
Nassau and the Nassau Cup Races will be conducted
separately from the 1989 racing conference, on
March 9 and 12, respectively, by the Miami and
Nassau Yacht Clubs.
Those skippers who wish to race their sailboats
in the 1989 SORC should contact D. Blake Flitman,
Chairman of this year's circuit, in Dade County at
667-11671 or 661-2210. In Broward County, call
Peter Grimm at 524-4616 or 763-1166. For more
information about the Miami-Nassau and Nassau Cup
Races call the Miami Yacht Club at 377-9877.


Waterfront News March 1989


SORC 89
racing schedule


Date Event
Feb. 23-24 Ocean Triangles
Feb. 26 St. Pete-Lauderdale
Mar. 3 Baxter Memorial
Mar. 4 Lipton Cup
Mar. 5 Ocean Race
Mar. 6 Gulf Stream Race
Mar. 9 *Miami-Nassau Race
Mar. 12 Nassau Cup Race


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Sailing schools listed


By Geoge Rounds
CHICAGO More than 450 sailing schools are
listed in a telephone directory accessible by calling
the toll-free number 1/800-447-4700. Sponsored for
the fourth year by the National Sailing Industry Asso-
ciation (NSIA), callers give the location of where
they want to take lessons and are referred to the
school nearest home. Schools have been categorized
by type of sailing taught boardsailing, basic
sailing, and advanced sailing and those that are
certified by the American Sailing Association are
also identified.
NSIA officials suggest sailing is easy, and that
most people learn how to handle boats in just a few
hours. Instruction costs are reasonable and most
schools include several hours of sailboat rental time
with fees so those learning can get on-water. For
those who want to mix learning with relaxing, the


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sailing vacation fits the bill. When students get the
bug to own, they'll find affordable sailboards with
average retail prices starting at approximately $700,
daysailers at $1,550 and up, and popular catamarans


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to

place a Classified Ad. 524-9464
*,., M .S. IM_____________


in the $4,000 range.
As with most forms of pleasure boating, sailing
offers access to an array of on-water activities. It can
be rigorous or social, solitary or competitive. The
sailing industry offers an incredible selection of boats
to fit most people's needs and budgets. New designs
and materials have made most boats practically main-
tenance-free which means there's only a little work
required to access hours of fun.
Sailors interested*in starting sailing instruction
programs within their communities can find guide-
lines for doing so in NSIA's new "Community Sailing
Program Resource Book." Copies of the booklet cost
$25 post-paid from NSIA, 401 N. Michigan Ave.,
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20 Waterfront News March 1989 Commerce


Financing your dream boat


by M.S. Alson
There are dozens of financial institutions in the
Broward County area that are willing and able to
provide new and used boat buyers with convenient
financing. These creditors vary from companies that
specialize in yacht loans only, for amounts of at least
$100,000, to the large multipurpose lending institu-
tions that are more flexible.
Depending upon the price of the vessel you
purchased your financing experience can be
compared to either buying a car or mortgaging a
home.
In the current market, yacht financing interest
rates range from 9.5 percent to 12.5 percent. The
percentage depends on the length of time the rate is
guaranteed and the amount of the loan. Most rates are
fixed for term, and.few adjustable loans are available.
Down payments range from 15 percent to 25 percent
with terms ranging from 10 to 30 years. Most rates
are simple interest, with no prepayment penalties.
In general a loan applicant has to fill out a credit
application and attach the last two years 1040 Federal
Tax Returns, including all schedules, plus current
payroll check stubs. In addition, a personal financial
statement has to be completed, and a copy of the
signed purchase agreement provided. For those self-
employed, the last two years of your business' finan-
cial statements plus bank and trade references are
needed in addition to personal records.
Most creditors claim that loan can be approved
within 24 to 48 hours after receiving the applicant's
financial information.
For the year 1988, 40 percent of your yacht loan
interest is tax deductible. It will drop to 20 percent in
1989, and 10 percent in 1990.


If your yacht qualifies as a second home, that is
if it has cooking, sleeping and sanitary facilities, 100
percent of the loan interest is tax deductible.
Congress has been considering eliminating the
second home status for yachts thereby ending the
interest deduction. Boating industry leaders have
been waging campaigns to Congress, the House
Ways and Means Committee, and others to stop
possible legislation which would have a potentially
disastrous financial affect on boaters, and the
industry.
Besides qualifying financially three things are
usually necessary to mortgage a boat or yacht hull
and liability insurance, a hull and engine survey for
used vessels, and U.S. Coast Guard documentation
for larger vessels.
The majority of lenders will require hull insu-
rance for 110 percent of the loan value. Insurance
companies recommend- insurance covering the
purchase price of the boat plus additional equipment.
Premiums are based on where the vessel is navigated,
its length, and the number of months during the year
it is used. The standard deductible is one percent of
the value of the boat.
A hull and engine survey is necessary to deter-
mine the value of the vessel. It can be compared to
getting a house appraised. Some of the things a
marine surveyor looks for are cracks and other
defects in the hull and whether or not the engines are
running properly.
Documentation is the method by which vessels
become federally registered with the U.S. Coast
Guard. In order to qualify a vessel must be at least
five net tons. Vessels of 27 feet or more in length
generally meet this qualification. Documented vessels
are issued an official number which is marked in a


visible place on the main beam. The official number
remains with the vessel permanently, but new owners
are required to redocument the vessel when
purchased.
Documentation gives a prospective boat
purchaser the assurance of being able to confirm
ownership and proper passage of title since the Coast
Guard keeps a history record of the boat including
mortgage information.
The advantages or disadvantages of financing a
vessel are similar to that of making any major
purchase. Check with your accountant or tax advisor
to see what type of loan, from the many types availa-
ble, is best for you.


Boat loan market solid despite upward rate pressure


By Greg Proteau
CHICAGO The nation's recreational marine
finance community remains bullish on making boat
loans despite upward movements in most interest
rates during the second half of 1988. "Borrower
fundamentals and developments in underlying
funding mechanisms are helping insure a ready
reserve of credit for boat buyers in 1989," reports
Jacqueline Forese, president of the Chicago-based
National Marine Bankers Association who serves as
manager of leasing and operations for Gumman
Credit Corporation in Bethpage, NY.
"In a rising interest rate environment, the shopper
for the loan should compare several sources bank,
savings and loan, credit union, and finance offerings
of the selling dealer then choose the best overall
loan in terms of rate, term any fees and features. The
borrower should take the time to find a loan which
best suits his or her finance. -1 profile and not be
rushed by concern over beating the next interest rate
movement," Forese advises. She adds that winter boat
shows are an ideal place to shop for boat loans since
most lenders now consider attendance at such events
mandatory.
Upticks in general interest rates should not overly
concern the average individual who wants to finance
a boat purchase. With regular installment loans, the
longer the loan term or time to repay the lower
the monthly payment "Because of lenders favorable
experience, terms are generally longer for buying
boats that for other puposes," says Forese. Most
NMBA members will extend three to five-year terms
on boat loans of $3,500 to $5,000, five to seven year





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terms on loans of $5,000 to $10,000, seven to 10 year
terms on amounts to $25,000 and 15 years or more on
loans exceeding $25,000.
Last year boat loans became more like real estate
loans in their ability to be "sold" in secondary credit
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loan marketplace where secondary loan selling gains
new funds for lenders. For boat loan borrowers it
helps assure a continued flow of lendable dollars."
Ratings which make boat buyers preferred credit
customers for lenders have remained steady and in
some cases improved. Latest NMBA data confirms
historical trends showing boat owners pay their loans;,
on time and rarely default. Lenders are also attracted-'
to the underlying loan asset the boat whlchi
holds its value much better than domestic and most
imported automobiles. "These factors combine to
keep boat loan rates competitive," notes Forese.
Other aspects of marine lending have remained
stable over the past year. Downpayments required for
new boat purchases average 15 to 20 percent and are
somewhat greater for used boats. Boat loans
continue to be offered from the simplest fixed-rate
fixed term varieties to the most complex variables.
Structure can be customized for borrowers who wish
to treat qualifying vessels as second homes, or to
finance via primary home equity. Though the average
boat sold in the U.S. costs from $7,500 to $15,000,
loans on million-dollar megayachts are also easily
obtainable with correct credit qualifications.
In summarizing development of the marine
finance market, Forese says ease of obtaining boat
loans and other advances far outweigh any temporary
rise in interest rates. "In the past, lenders thought
people who wanted a loan for a boat were a little
crazy. In today's financial world, lenders who don't
make boat loans are considered out of the main-
stream. Boat buyers were right back then and they
should feel confident in financing the boat of their
choice today."




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Commerce Waterfront News March 1989 21


Florida brokers and boat salesmen


to be issued provisional licenses


by M.G. Swift
A director for the newly created Yacht and Ship
Brokers Section of the Division of Florida Land
Sales, Condominiums and Mobile Homes was named
last month by Van B. Poole, then secretary of the
state's Department of Business Regulation (DBR) in
Tallahassee. Any broker or salesman of used yachts
must be licensed by the DBR pursuafit to Florida
Statutes, advised department spokeswoman, Susan
Nefzger. (See: "Yacht Brokers unsure about new
licensing law," by Craig Lustgarten, page 10, August
1988, Waterfront News.)
Daniel S. Perry was officially appointed by the
now former Secretary Poole to the Yacht and Ship
Brokers post January 19th, though he was actually
hired by the DBR back in November 1988. Perry has
already met with local representatives of the marine
industry and the Florida Yacht Brokers Association
to bring them up to date, according to Van Snider,
executive director of the Marine Industries Associa-
tion of South Florida (MIA-SF).
"Enacted by the 1988 Legislature, the (Yacht and
Ship Brokers) section will be responsible for the
regulation of yacht brokers and salesman who sell,
buy or solicit the exchange of used yachts for other
persons," said Ms. Nefzger of the DBR. "The
section's responsibility is the protection of persons
from the fraud, deceit or willful negligence of any
broker or salesman", she added.
The licensing of yacht brokers and salesmen was


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Lustgarten, page 16, September 1988, Waterfront
News.)
The DBR will be issuing provisional licenses to
brokers and salesmen. Along with the license applica-
tion, proof of a $10,000 (salesmen) or $25,000
(brokers) surety bond or irrevocable letters of credit
must be filed with the state. License fees will be $500
for a two-year license whether applying for a broker's
or salesman's license.
"This iss higher than what the (MIA-SF) and
brokers expected but the DBR has indicated they
have no other option since they do not know how
many brokers and salesmen are in Florida", stated
Van Snider. "They must generate adequate funds to
employ staff and maintain the broker department."
Final rules are being drafted and permanent
licenses will be issued to provisional license holders,
predicted Director Dan Perry a Fort Lauderdale
native. He anticipates that it will be three months
before they get their computers on the line and
permanent licenses circulated.
Those persons wanting information on licensing
requirements from the Yacht and Ship Brokers
Section should contact Director Perry by telephoning
(904) 488-0720.


YACHT
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22 Waterfront News March 1989 Fishing


New artificial reef in
Ten massive fifty-ton blocks of concrete were productivity of
laced on the ocean floor on January 3. This first algae and barn
large load of material was the beginning of Broward modules. After s
County's newest artificial reef. Christened the "Port other marine in
Everglades Reef", the artificial reef will generate growth. Finally, ]
tremendous environmental and economic benefits for begin to domina
all of South Florida. thriving coral cc
A barge is now making weekly trips to the artifi- provide protection
cal reef site, each time bringing 500 tons of concrete. the profile of the
A total of ten barge loads of concrete are scheduled Gulfstream curre
for deployment over the next several months as two like effect as a
piers are being removed from Port Everglades to marine animals
make way for port expansion and the construction of Everglades Reef
Broward's new convention center. The demolition of tem where once I
the concrete piers, where the Tracor Shipyard once The new rec
was, is being conducted by Ebsary Foundation, Inc. Authority. The
After sawing the pier in giant pieces, a crane placed Broward County
each section on a barge for deployment. inception. Nearly:
As an artificial reef, the concrete will provide off Broward's cc
habitat for many species of fish, lobster, and other Everglades. Thi
marine animals. Placed in approximately 145 feet of donated free do
water just north of Las Olas Boulevard (Fort Lauder- they are being pr
dale), the reef will also generate tremendous Harbormaster's
economic benefits. In a study by Walter Milon, an and the mainten;
associate professor at the University of Florida, a make the artifici
conservative estimate of the worth of a new artificial Many industries
reef placement in South Florida is approximately donate their ti
$122,000 annually. This was based on estimates of a tugboats, oil ren
sportsman's willmgness to pay for artificial reefs. donated to the ]
Considering that the "Port Everglades Reef" should Port Everglades
last for over a hundred years, the economic benefits would not have
are considered staggering, according to the study. Summerville, Cc
When constructing an artificial reef, the water
depth plays an important part in determining who
will use the new reef. The depth selected for this reef Pon
will directly benefit the sportfishing industry. Drift or
head boats that are so important to Broward's tourist The Pompan
economy are anticipated to use the reef often. These May 12 and 13,
boats make deep sea fishing available at a low cost to tournament Thy
thousands of visitors and residents. The depth of 145' boro Inlet in Pon
allows the angler to fish near the ocean bottom in It should be
most wind and sea conditions. Fish such as snapper, has announced
grouper, kingfish, and amberjack will quickly make changes in its bil
the "Port Everglades Reef" their home. This depth is The cash pri
in the middle of "Sailfish Alley". As sailfish migrate', been increased t
along the Florida coast, it is anticipated they will stop : Lowrance Elect
to feed over the new reef. the first place a
Environmentally, the new reef will increase the' for the next nine
The "Lite" S
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place
the offshore environment. Initially,
acles will grow on the concrete
six months, soft corals, sponge, and
vertebrate will form a blanket of
hard corals (reef building corals) will
te, transforming the concrete into a
community. The nooks and crannies
in for juvenile fish and lobster, while
e reef diverts the force of the strong
;nts. Gamefish will use this shadow-
a place to rest. From microscopic
to large pelagic-predators, the "Port
" will become a whole new ecosys-
there was only sand.
ef was named after Port Everglades
Port has been involved with the
y Artificial Reef Program since its
y every ship that has been deployed
oast had.made its last port of call Port
e Port Everglades Authority has
ckage for artificial reef ships when
epared for sinking. Services from the
Office, Port Security, line handlers,
ance department are also donated to
ial reef projects safe and successful.
s located within Port Everglades
me and effort. Everything from
oval, agents, and cranes have been
program. Without the support from
Authority, Broward County simply
an artificial reef program, said Steve
coordinator of the County's agency.


The Loran coordinates for the Port Everglades
Reef are 14261.9, 62107.5. For further information
regarding the Broward County Artificial Reef
Program contact the Broward County Environmental
Quality Control Board at 765-4013.


March sport fishing

show on line
"Over 300 exhibitors representing a vast variety
of specialized products and services of special interest
to the salt water sports fishing enthusiast will be
found at the nation's first major public show devoted
to the incredibly popular sport," declared Joan
Spector, an organizer of The World Exposition of Salt
Water Sport Fishing.
Planned for March 16 through 19, 1989 at the
Coconut Grove Exhibition Center in Miami, the
Fishing exposition will feature fishing gear and
tackle; cockpit, bridge and tower fixtures; fishing
electronics and accessories; fishing resorts and
services; and fishing boats and yachts.
Show hours are: Thursday, March 16 Saturday,
March 18, 10 am 8 pm and Sunday, March 19, 10
am 5 pm.
"If the desire to catch a 1500-pound blue marlin
is at the hundred-fathom curve of your soul," queried
Spector, "then March 16-19 you have to be in Miami
at the Coconut Grove Exhibition Center!"


npano Fishing Rodeo set for May 12 & 13


to Beach Fishing Rodeo has chosen
1989 as the dates for its 24th annual
e Rodeo will take place at the Hills-
npano Beach, Florida.
an exciting year for the Rodeo which
an increase in prize money and
fish rules.
ize for the Top Overall Angler has
o $15,000. This prize, sponsored by
ronics, had been $10,000. Besides
ward, the Rodeo will offer cash prizes
places.
lam will be worth $5000 to the first
I an eligible dolphin, wahoo and tuna
Lay fishing period. Sponsored by


William Thies and Sons, local distributors of Miller
Lite Beer, the Slam has doubled in value because it
was not won in the last tournament.
The Rodeo has also set minimum weight require-
ments for billfish.
The new Rodeo rule is identical to the Fishery
Management Plan for Atlantic Billfishes regarding
the weight for blue marlin (200 pounds) and white
marlin (50 pounds). However, the Rodeo will raise
the weight limit on sailfish to 50 pounds. The FMP
established the weight for sailfish at 30 pounds.
"In the interest of conservation, the Rodeo
Committee felt it necessary to establish a higher
weight limit for sailfish because of the larg? number
of sailfish caught in the 40-pound range in May,"
explained Phil Maus, Rodeo president.
In accordance with state regulations, registered
anglers will be able to weigh in only one billfish per
day.
For more information, please contact the
Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo, P.O. Box 5584,
Lighthouse Point, FL 33074, or call 305-942-4513.

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Power Boats Waterfront News March 1989 23



Power Squadron celebrates 75 years


by Bill Husted
MIAMI BEACH, Fla. The instructions from
Chief Commander William D. Selden were simple
enough:
"Transport the ensign throughout the United
States by boat any kind of boat but only by
boat"
So begins the "Voyage of the Ensign" as a
visible expression of dedication and service to
commemorate the 75th anniversary of United States
Power Squadrons (USPS) the nation's largest,
private organization dedicated to boating safety.
Five oversize USPS ensigns were presented to
five district commanders at ceremonies during the
boating organization's annual meeting to be attended
by 1,200 delegates at the Fontainebleau on Miami
Beach in early February.
From Miami Beach on February 12, the ensigns
began their nautical voyages entirely by boat along
both Atlantic and Pacific coasts, as well as every
major .inland waterway, to virtually all 440 USPS
squadrons in 33 districts throughout the country.
On March 5 Hollywood-Power Squadron
Commander Randell W. Snow will be delivering one
of specially designed ensigns to Fort Lauderdale
Commander Milton B. Pulch at the 15th Street Fish-
eries/Lauderdale Marina complex around 11a.m. On
March 11 Pulch will deliver the ensign to
Commander Joesph A. Caldwell of the Coral Ridge
Squadron who will in turn pass it to Pompano
Beach's Commander, George J. Bolint.
A marine Log Book is accompanying each ensign
to record the highlights of the trip and the names of
all those members and dignitaries who have partici-
pated in various anniversary celebrations along the
way.
Ensign and log transfers are taking place aboard
large and small boats, and the exchanges are occur-
ring by boat on the water or in a trailer whether it be
power or sail, a rowboat, canoe, kayak or even
paddleboat.
The "boating batons," if you will, will converge
at Richmond, Va., site of the fall USPS Governing
Board meeting beginning September 16. After an
anticipated review by President George Bush in
Washington, the ensigns and logs will travel to
Raleigh, N.C., where they will be on, permanent
display in the historical archives at USPS national
headquarters.
United States Power Squadrons now boasts a
membership of some 70,000 in virtually every state,
Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands and other parts
of the world where Americans congregate.
Dedicated to making pleasure boating safer and


/
/ *


more enjoyable, the organization offers a Public
Boating Course which has already been taken by
more than 2-1/2 million people. USPS also joins
other boating organizations to maintain safety aware-
ness during National Safe Boating Week as well as
throughout the year.
USPS members are also credited with perform-
ing an invaluable public service by reporting addi-
tions and corrections to nautical and aviation charts
under a cooperative agreement with the National
Ocean Survey. (NOS).
Squadron members may enroll in a number of
advanced courses to include seamanship, piloting,
position finding, dead reckoning plotting and celestial
navigation. Additional courses include sail, weather,
marine electronics and marine engine maintenance.
These and many other USPS activities serve to
perpetuate nautical traditions and the very beginnings
of the organization. When gasoline-powered craft
were first starting to appear in 1912, the Rear
Commodore of the Boston Yacht Club formed the
Power Squadron of the Club to provide instruction in

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the safe handling of these new power boats.
Other eastern yacht clubs soon learned of the
educational program and sought participation. In
1914, representatives from 70 yacht clubs and
boating associations met at the New York Yacht Club
to form the United States Power Squadrons.


Captain Walt Harrison
YACHT MAINTENANCE





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24 Waterfront News March 1989 Classifieds


REPAIR SHOP with d/o lift, air-
compressor (lOhp), spray-booth.
Shower & toilet. 50'x67'.
Near Andrews & SW 12 St., Ft. Laud.
Call 1-407-746-3891.


ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pool/BBQ/Cable/Laundry. Affordable
rates. Furnished apartments.523-2156
LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficien-
cies, room. Pool, laundry, cable TV,
BBQ, super location. Low rates,
weekly or monthly. Call 525-2223.
ISLE OF VENICE SANDPIPER RESORT.
One-bed apts. & efficiencies. Pool,
BBQ, cable, laundry.
Call 527-0026
SUPER LOCATION: waterfront apts*ef-
ficiencies.Pool*jacuzzi*cable*close
to shops & beach*laundry'. Weekly &
monthly rates. Off Las 01as.463-7067
LAS OLAS ISLE OF VENICE-'studios .
1 & 2 bed apts. Nicely furnished.
Pool & laundry facilities.
Call 462-5515.
EFFICIENCY- $250/wk seasonal, $895/
mo. Adults. No pets. Other apts
yearly lease from $475/mo. 10% off
for no car. Spectacular views. Isle
of Venice dock space for sailboat.
Call 467-3512.
YACHTMAN SPECIAL- clean studio 1&2
bdrm apt's convenient to Las Olas
Isles. Week/Month/Year. Ph 462-4234
HENDRICKS ISLE
Waterfront 1 b/r, utilities included.
Yearlvy$625. Ph525-3005 or 473-0769


Century East Apts 100 ISLE OF VENICE',
liveaboard welcome. Hot shower, Toi-
let,cable, phone, pool. 523-2156.


LAS OLAS ISLE OF VENICE. Elec/water
pool, shower, laundry. 462-5515.


DEEPWATER NO. FORK NEW RIVER- no fxd
brdg, new dock up to 35', water/elec
$150. Efficiency $350 avlb. 523-6771


YACHT'DOCKAGE & MAINTENANCE SERVICE
ideal for absentee owners. 587-8984
ECONOMICAL MARINA- live-aboards
from $250/mo. Showers, laundry,
restaurant. DRY STORAGE for small
boats from $50/mo. Call 584-2500.
79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, elec/
water/phone/BBQ/shower/TV. 763-1695
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle of Venice-
dockage to 50', Live-aboards welcome.
Water/elec,pool,BBQ,laundry,cable.
Call 527-0026.
SUPER LOCATION: live-aboard, pool,
Jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las
Olas: 208 Hendricks Isle 463-7067
ISLE OF VENICE- live-aboards, up to
52', pool, shower, BBQ, laundry,
cable, phone. Low rates! 525-2223.

Only 5 mins to HILLSBORO INLET-
Water/Elec & storage bay. 781-2627
BANYAN MARINA APTS- 111 Isle.of
Venice 305-524-4430.
Deepwater dockage up to 51' *pool*
phone cable security.
MODERN STATE-OF-THE-ART DEEP DREDGED
live-aboard boat dockage. Full power
water, cable TV, phone, independent
fire-line, beautiful grounds, assign-
ed parking & laundry. Rio Chateau,
124 Hendricks Isle, Ft. Lauderdale.
Call 764-8234 or 764-8914..
SAILBOATS. Isleof Venice. Specta-
cular views. Monthly, seasonal.
Call 467-3512.
POMP mins to inlet no fxd brdgs 2
docks water/elec safe lOOmo 9421051
POMPANO SE wide canal, 1 bridge(12')
elec/water, no Ivbds. Call 941-5725
LIGHTHOUSE PT- no bridge to ocean,
up to 40'. Elec/Water. Call Henry
785-6454.


SW FT LAUD.- east of'I-95, up to 60
deep water. Cail 463-9637.


NEAR LAS OLAS/ICW- power or sail.
Up to 50'. From $200/mo. Water/elec
Laundry room. Parking. 462-0531.


DEEP WATER NEW DOCK 35' boat. Orange
Isle/New River.$150/mo.201-290-0400
DOCKAGE- 80' & 60' dock available
at private resort w/ many amenities
for the discriminating boater.
Call 305-781-1461 or 603-898-1250.
KEYSTONE PT.No.Mia.- to 40' no brdgs
Criss-cross canal, wtr/elec 895-0620
SE POMPANO- no fxd brdg, wide canal
New dock to 35' H20 & Elec $150, no
lvbds Room/bath $300 avbl 785-2752.
IN-AND-OUT STORAGE in our new, fully
enclosed building. Fire & security
protection. Only facility in area to
handle express cruisers in high &
dry storage. (32' San Trpez, 10 meter
Trojan, etc.) to 40' long. Less $$$
than you would expect! Example: 26'
boat only $127 per month. Call for
special rates. Jackson Marina.
792-4900'or 524-3706


LHP-turning basin-no brdgs-up to 75'
boat. 9-5:30 Mon-Fri Boca 392-5888.
Eves 421-5825. Very secure new dock
PRIME DOCKAGE- 4 blks. N. of Port
Everglades, water/elec., security,
reasonable, 60' max, no Ivbds.
Call today 523-8179.
DEEPWATER 80' PIER SW FT LAUDERDALE
Elec/water. Call 584-0524.
SPACE FOR 2 BOATS- 50' & 40' on New
River, no fxd brdgs, water & elec
included. Cable & phone available.
Call Riverside Hotel 305-467-0671.
LAS OLAS DOCKS-
No lvbds. Up to 50'. Covered dock to
30' with 9' beam. Call 463-7127.
NORTH FK NEW RIVER- 45' w/ 5' draft
wtr/elec, $150,no Ivbd 467-7081 eye






CLEANERS needed- motivated ambitious
need only apply for growing co. Call
for interview U-NEAT-A-MAID!463-9779
HELP WANTED- Combine your love of
boating with the fun of retailing,
good salary, outstanding benefits,
flexible hours, f/time & p/time.
BOAT-US. 505 W. Broward Blvd., Ft.L








IF YOU ARE 1 SALES REP calling on
marine Stores, dive shops, we have
several products that can increase
your income. Call 305-920-3711.


LIQUIDATING DINGHY MFG.-,molds, FG,
chopper, hdwr, sails, anchors, mill
mach., benches, drillpress & more.
2905 SW 2 Ave. 10-3. Home: 583-9109


WORKING PARTNER or SELL BUSINESS-
Marine manufacturer. Call 920-3711.
HAVE FUN ON LUXURIOUS 72' CREWED
KETCH IN THE VIRGIN ISLANDS- for 1
week/year. Earn 16-22% on a $6500
investment. Plus return of invest-
ment (not a time share). Only 30
units available. Profit-making part-
nership. For info call The Network
305-472-1758 or FAX 476-7079.







PROFESSIONAL FEMALE wishes to live
aboard/care for boat. Ellie 977-8030

II rm


A o ft a.It


-----.I --------- -II


I A CLASSIFIEDI AD LAIIU KAIe : r ADVERTISER : I
In the: (35 character/line) $ Name
Sn the: First line $5.00 Nme
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line $4.00 Address
S 1224 S.W. 1st Avenue city st, p .
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payable to the .Phone Ad Amount S
524-9464 Waterfront News
I I
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II

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


Rondebosch Old Boys Annual Founders Day
gathering in Fort Lauderdale. Anybody who is
a Cape Schools Old Boy is welcome to join.
Call: Hal Hoffmeyr (305) 467-1805
or Charles Datlen (305) 760-4667


I


^I AAeiIer I Are









Classifieds Waterfront News March 1989 25


F SalGne atorsRe
-.Tr


SAILORMAN- World's largest and most
unique, new & used marine emporium.
Send for catalog. 350 East State Rd.
84, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316
Call:305-522-6716 FL 1-800-331-5359
ALDEN IV WEATHERFAX-
Good condition. $950 o.b.o.
Call 463-5096 (leave message).
BOWRAILS new/surplus up to 35' boat.
From $75 to $250. Call 462-6977.
TRAILER- Rocket 19 21' boat electric
winch galvanized good cond. 741-0906
WHALER TRAILER- excellent condition
Call 923-3773 after 6pm.
LOFRAN VERT WINDLASS- a year old,
230v 7hp fit for 80' $900 979-8956
TRADEWINDS TRAILER- Surge brakes,
OAL 23k', 2"coupler, load 2800 lbs.
Parking jack/caster. Call 491-1317.
BORG-WARNER 2:1 RDCTN TRANSMISSION;
Adler/Barber REFRIG UNIT- 12 volt;
3-BURNER STOVE/OVEN; large box of
AMERICAN TOOLS. Call Bob 522-5176.
79 WINDSURFER $150 complete 566 7728
New .B&D BELT .SANDING MACHINE- 2 yr
wrnty. Call 524-9464.

SPECIAL MARINE GARAGE SALE-
Primary wires, wire terminals,
,Copper terminals, water pumps.
Marine heads, new and rebuilt -
71 Kohler $500, Lectra/san $150,
Misc... Call RAZ MARINE 525-5513.


Dighi e


LIFERAFT- Avon 8-man in fiberglass
cannister, recently inspected and
repacked, $1400. Call Lenny at work
926-2716 or 921-6800.
TRINKA 8-sail $1500. Call 566-7728


PERKINS 4107 BOBTAIL- runs good as
is.$995. Repower Systems. 925-6302.
Pair reblt 220hp Crusaders w/ 1.5:1
BW trans $4000... Perkins 4-107
$1250".. Reblt Yanmar 2QM20 $2500.
New 27hp Westerbeke complete $3900.
Call 462-6977. .
MARINE ENGINES
Rebuilt with 30-day warranty.
Short blocks,,long .blocks.
Many in stock. Delivery available.
Engine,Exporters, Inc. 305-922-5740
DETROIT DIESEL*MERCRUISER*CUMMINS*
CATERPILLAR*ATOMIC 4*WESTERBEKE*
YANMAR- new & used. Sunpower Diesel
Call 522-4775 (Jay)


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


New Westerbeke generators boat shqw
prices! RPM Diesel Engine Co 764-6800
FOURWINDS II WIND GENERATORS and
other alternate energy devices.
Everfair Enterprises 723 S. 21 Ave.
Hollywood, FL 33020. Call 920-3711
WESTERBEKE 15KW- never installed in
boat. Zero hours. $6995.
KOHLER 7.5KW gas. Used. Runs good.
$1295. Repower Systems. 925-6302.
KOHLER*ONAN*WESTERBEKE
Dockside service & installation.
Also portable generators. 24-hour
emergency road service.
Generator Plus. Call 429-8724.
ONAN DIESEL GEN.FWC. A/C volts 120/
240 PHI 15kw 60amps HZ 60rpm 1800
bat 12v. Runs & looks like new.
Low hrs. Sound silencer cover incl.
$3500. Call Bill 407-241-1532.
Two 20KW Westerbekes & one 15KW
Onan takeouts $2000 each. QALL
(305)462-6977.
ONAN*WESTERBEKE*KOHLER*NORTHERN LIGHTS
new & used. 3 to 50kw. Trade-ins are
welcomed. Sunpower Diesel.
,Call 522-4775 (Jay)
Poe ot


46' HUCKINS SPORTFISH twin 255 Mercs
Sleeps 5 in 3 cabins $25M. 583-1746
1981 CHRIS-CRAFT cruiser- 25', head,
galley, hardtop, full canvas, xtras.
$15,500. Great shape. 523-2502.
1987 MARINE TRADER 40' sundeck. Twin
225 diesels. Loaded! Will trade for
real estate. Call 561-2600.
23-FOOT ALLMAND cabin with new
trailer $8500. Call Amy 30,5-361-3753
'84 SCARAB SPORT w/2 Evinrude 235
450 hrs, 3axl Cont trailer, Loran-C
Sonar & Depth sndr, VHF, stereo,etc
$28,500. Call 305-462-8165 Broward.
EXCELLENT CRUISER & LIVE-ABOARD:
1969 46' Chris-Craft Aqua Home in
great shape, fully furnished.
11-1 Cn 01n r ---


24' DAY AiLOR'3 sails. N ew 9 long
shaft Evinrude. In Pompano 427-3718
Interested in trading CAL T-4 24'
sloop w/ 15hp Johnson outboard for
self-cont'd van/motorhome. 523-6342
48' SITKA SPRUCE MAST- no rot, 16'
boom, 2 sets spreader s/s hardware
$1200 obo. Call 760-7683 anytime.
CRUISER'S DELIGHT- 34' ODay sloop,
fast & comfortable, diesel, 4 sails,
air conditioning,- hot water, shower.
Cruise equipped, loaded excellent
condition $54,900. Ph (305)987-8885
28' SEAWIND- 453 diesel 21gph FB SF
fiberglass large cockpit. 989-5813
SAILBOAT FOR SALE- Ranger 29'.
Diesel. In great condition. Race or
cruise. 1973. F/glass. Best offer
over $15,000. Call 764-7145.-.


RIO NUEVO 1200 SW 12 St ocean access
1 two-bdrm condos $47,000 $67,000
dock space, sale or rent, security.
Call Lillian Williams 523-8182.
DEEP WATER CONDOS WITH DOCKAGE-
*2/2 $69,000. Up to 40' @ $1/foot
*2/11 $72,000. To 30'. Grnd flr view
*2/2 $159,000. To 38' plus pvt bch
*1 or 2 b/r $75-$150K. Dock to 80'.
DON INGRAM, REALTOR 943-8601
OFF NEW RIVER- deep water. 15 min
to ocean. No fxd brdgs. 3/2 complete-
ly renovated. $162,900. Ph 523-1658
Asking $295k GOLDEN ISLES SPECIAL-
4/3, 2 central a/c's, new kitchen.
Screen pool. Dock for large boat.
Can be bought with new furniture
or unfurnished. Possible assumption
$186k mtg 10%.
Lorraine Harcombe 454-4279
Jalmark Realty 981-7112


ROBERT P. GARGANO, l
& ASSOCIATES. REALTORS
05-, 462-5770 I


DEEPWATER DOCKS AND INCOME TOOI RARE
ROA ZONING allows conversion to office! Currently
rental units and deepwater docks for two 60' boats
$2500 per month income Asking $365,000. Want
offers.
NEW RIVER DEEPWATER Spacious 3+ bdrm,
4-1/2 bath very private home on 1 :acre with 373'"
waterfront and beautiful views of the River Reduced
$595,000o.
LAS OLAS ISLES DEEPWATER No fixed bridges;
3 bdrm/2 bath home, 78' on extra wide waterway
allows dockage for more than one boat
CITRUS ISLES-DEEPWATER Duplex, 2/2 each
side, and two docks $198,900.
CITRUS ISLES New on market 3bdrm 2 bath with
75' of waterfront with new roof and seawall $189,900.
MAYA MARCO CONDO Ocean view Spacious 2
bdrm/2 bath located in prestigious Harbor Beach with
beautiful ocean and intracoastal view! Just reduced
$144,900 Motivated Seller!
FORT LAUDERDALE Duplex 2 bdrm/1 bath and
efficiency currently rented at $400 per month
Conveniently located close to downtown Ft Laud.
$81,500.
RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES & ANNUAL
RENTALSI Live on an island near downtown Ft.
Lauderdale on the New River! 24 hr. security, golf,
tennis, saunas, 3 pools and unrestricted ocean
access dockage (owners only as available). 1 and 2
bdrms available from $55,900 to $119,900. Several
very motivated sellers. River Reach rentals also.
available.
CITRUS ISLES Deepwater completely upgraded 3
bedroom, 2 bath with large master bedroom and
bath. Central A/C. New kitchen. Decking. Just listed
$199,500

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
Uvlng and Working on the New River






-SALES & SERVICE
a* @ REPAIRS
DONE
VWHILEU WAIT

Delta Marine Heads Water System










26 Waterfront News March 1989 ( Classifieds


FUEL TANK CLEANING at your dock.
FLORIDA TANK & FUEL SERVICE.
Prompt service. No mess. 963-1775.


CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
reupholstery & custom work: autos,
home furniture, boat cushions & canvas
bedspreads, drapes, Tonneau cover,
renovations, etc, Call Lisa 527-1825

COMPLETE RIGGING AT YOUR DOCK *
competitive prices, quality service
Ask for Ted 463-7100
PILINGS RESTORED- wood or concrete,
any condition. 10-year guarantee.
'For brochure & free estimate call
Our 30th year! "anytime 525-7AL.1


YACHT REFINISHING & REPAIR- varnish,
painting, fibreglassing, re-veneer-
ing, general maintenance. Reasonable
rates, hourly or estimate. 525-8259
PRE-SPACED BOAT LETTERING 3M vinyl
materials- gntd 7 yrs or replaced
free! Installed in or out of water.
Get 10% off with this ad.
Supergrafix computerized lettering.
1530-C No Fed Hwy Pompano (next to
Blue Lagoon) 782-2267* 800-537-SIGN
R & R BRIGHTWORK- your satisafction
is our excellence in the business.
Mobile. Paint, varnish, teak.
Call. 728-8194.
COMPLETE YACHT REPAIR & CARE SERVICE
featuring decks, teak-work, varnish
fibreglass/gel-coat, prep/painting,
detailing, cleaning & caring hourly
rates/estimates--Riccardo, 485-6451
---4 -
STEERING OR CONTROLS PROBLEM? Call
Detone's Mar.Serv.Inc. 305-665-5348
All types & makes. Lic. & Insured.
ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR.
Gas, diesel & electrical repair.
24 hr dock service call 565-4252
BOAT LETTERING by Carol- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates.
Free estimate call 764-2229/528-0877
CUSTOM LAZY JACKS. New lifelines,
all rigging services. Reasonable
prices, excellent service.
Ask for Frank 763-7760.

BOTTOM JOB SPECIAL! From $8 per foot
includes haul-out, pressure wash &
paint. Quality work; fair prices.
Jackson Marina 792-4900
WELDING- dockside service.
Custom design fabrication.
All metals. Tuna tower specialist.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Call M.S.C.Engineering 961-6324.

C & A MARINE SERVICE INC., est:1980.
Marine plumbing, electrical, mechan-
ical repairs & restoration. CG cert.
Meets all interior designers' and
insurance companies' requirements.
Call 305-462-6308.


SA CLASSIFIED AD
In the:
WATERFRONT NEWS
I 1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
SFort Lauderdale, FL33315
524-9464
I


CLASSIFIED RATES: -
'(35 character/line)
First line $5.00
Each Addltlonal Une $4.00
Make checks payable to the
Waterfront News


GENERAL BOAT MAINTENANCE- mechanical,
electrical, refinishing, woodwork.
Reasonable rates & professional work.
Call Jack at 467-3348.
CARE BOAT MGMT.- a/c, electrical,
mntce, engine repairs, cleaning,
bottom painting. Serving Broward,
Dade & Palm Beach. Ph 305-791-2785.
AWLGRIP SPECIALIST
12 yrs local experience
Excellent references. 522-1191
GREGORY's YACHT MAINTENANCE
13 years experience
Painting, mechanical, woodworking
Speciality:-Varnish Teak
Weekly/Bi-monthly service on request
Maid service available
USCG 100-ton lisc. Call 561-4586


/ -- = 7 .: ::S;..- .. <'' :"

AIR CONDITIONING & generator
packages available. Do-it-yourself
or complete installation. Call for
details. Repower Systems 925-6302.
AIR CONDITIONING, REFRIGERATION &
generators. Call Generator Plus
781-7094
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.


Canva


CANVAS FACTORY- flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, mooring covers .& repair
Mobile truck will perform work at
your site. Call 781-1970.
Try CRUISING CANVAS of 1500 West
Broward Blvd(3 blocks east of 1-95)
Custom marine canvas, repairs, yard
goods & do-it-yourself supplies.
FREE ESTIMATES. Call 467-2722 today.


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
Also prep & varnish work
Call Kathleen 462-0832
SCOTT'S TOTAL BOAT CARE, Inc. for
quality cleaning & maintenance.
Free maintenance call 925-7128.
CLEANING- wax, teak, inside & out.
Once or contract. Sabrina 652-8483.
HOMES & OFFICES CLEANED- dependable,
refs available. Call Pam 583-8182.
KAIWAHINE YACHT DETAILING offers
interior/exterior cleaning, waxing,
provisioning. Weekly or monthly.
Patricia 583-6180
LOOK! ABC, Inc. NOW PRESENTS
boat detail service center.
Mobile units still available.
Specializing in Teflon paint sealnt
Call for estimates now 522-0750.








CERTIFIED CREW SERVICES CORP.
Hire a company, not an individual.
Licensed, bonded & INSURED captains
for yacht deliveries, import/export,
sea trials, instruction, etc.
Call for brochure at 305-564-4444.


WANTED- 1ST MATE FEMALE, real salty,
S at least in 50's w/ o/s sailing exp.
Non-smoker only. Has a drink.when at
anchor. 41' sailboat, loaded & ready
Send resume & photo to: 'Sailorman',
2502 Somerset Pl., New Port Richey,
FL 34652. Ph# 813-847-9741.
MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages,
celstial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages and cooking.
Call Kim Sanders 305-764-8191.


CANVAS WORK. REPAIR. ALTERATIONS.
Pick-up & deliver.Reasonable rates.
Estimates. Call 524-9497.


WINDWARD CANVAS- for your boat,
home or auto. We cover everything.
Free estimates. Call 565-7265.


ATLANTIC MARINE CANVAS- 943-5541
Prompt quality workmanship.


. .. -.. ..-- -. ---- -* -- 1


ADVERTISER:
Name
Address
SS tn t. __zip
Phone AdAmont_$


J


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


Will DELIVER YOUR POWER YACHT any-
where from Maine to Texas. USCG 100
ton. Capt. Les Stitt 427-9553.
DELIVERY CAPTAIN & CREW
100-ton Ocean Op. Sail/Power.
Anywhere/anytime. Captain Williams
Call 583-0202


TIGRESS Hood 54 WINDWALKER Free-
dom 44 PEREGRINE catamaran 46.
Keys/Bahamas 1-7 days. Summer rates.
Call 305-583-0202.


I Cleaning I


l


I


. IN








Classifieds


Waterfront News March 1989 27


BOB's BOAT CLEANING- underwater
cleaning*zincs*washing*waxing*dock
repairs*teak cleaning. Call Capt.
Bob at 463-9810.
BOTTOM CLEANING underwater.
Dockside service, lowest price.
Call John 942-4941.


27 YRS EXP- Fiberglass & Woodworking
Repair & remodeling, cabinetry.
'Your dock or mine. Jack Anderson
462-6758.
STRUCTURAL & COSMETIC FIBERGLASS
REPAIRS- insurance estimates for
collision, grounding & fire damage.
Custom fabrication of anything in
figg.Plas-TechLMarine. Ph# 764-5263
BOB NAIDUS FIBERGLASS REPAIR
535 NW 1st Ave Ft Ldl 728-9895


SJames Sullivan professes a knowledge
ofL-CELESTIAL NAVIGATION, LORAN-C &
USCG OPERATOR's LICENSE PREP. Will
,-'teach same to seafarers for $12 per
?session. Call 462-2628.


SAVE MONEY- carry-in repairs on most
marine electronic equipment. F.C.C.
licensed. Serving Fort Lauderdale
since 1955. Dick Ross. New address:
105 SW 15 St 33315. Call 764-4470.








MARINE SURVEYOR &CONSULTANT-
Pre-purchase & Insurance, Sail &
power.:Wm. Seager. Tel 791-8628.
MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance.
Surveys for both PbWER & SAIL.
Call Ed Rowe at 792-6092..
MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant-
Capt. Boyd Hildebrand 925-4214 Ft.L.
MARINE SURVEYOR & CONSULTANT-
All type vessels, insurance & buyers
David Price 305-463-6946.
MARK RHODES MARINE SURVEYOR-
buyers, insurance'and evaluation.
"Power and sail. Call.946-6779

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


MICHAEL's MARINE SERVICE offers
custom woodworking, milling & yacht
maintenance to the waterfront
community. Experienced & dependable
with complete shop & mobile facility
Established in 1981. Call 765-1466.
CUSTOM MARINE WOODWORKING (QUALITY)
Richard Giambersio restores, renews,
rebuilds. Intrs/extrs. Call 791-8972
WOODGRAINING, COLORING or PICKLING
are the simple finishing solutions
to repairing damaged & discolored
surfaces. For information call:
Patti Sehi 524-0783
YACHT REFINISHING- varnish, teak-
work,paint,clean & wax. Maintenance
service. Excellent'refs.; Estimates
or per hr quotes. Darcy 527-0047.
1st CLASS BOATWORK- teak, polishing,
varnishing. Routine boat maintenance
Call 565-4561.
HANDCARVED GOLDLEAFED QUARTERBOARDS
transom boards, trailboards, figure-
heads,. billetheads, repairs, logos,
anything carved to order.
Frank 1-407-265-2586 free estimates.
FOR WOOD HATCH, mast & rail repairs
Call THE OLD CARPENTER 587-0677
BINNICLE YACHT SERVICE- marine
carpentry, cabinetworkk, custom mill-'
ing. Hardw6ods, veneer & mica.
Complete shop facilities &,dockside
service. 22 years experience.
-Call 764-3679 -


629 NE 3rd St., Dania
Sic w (on Dania Canal Marker 35)


* Bottom Paint Special
* Expert Imron & Awlgrip Finish Painting
* Mechanical & Hull Repairs
* Deep Water Luxury Marina (2 mi. to inlet)
* Swimming Pool Security Service
S70 Slis for Yachts up to 55 feet


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IRTERFRONT NEWS
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
wsafiaaiseaseaassisa sasasssse;


CLASSIFIED RATES:


(35 characters/line)
First Line.. ................,... $5.00
Each Additional Line......;.. $4.00
Make checks payable to the:
Waterfront News 305-524-9450


ADVERTISER:
Klnr g%


Address
City St..- Zip_
Phone__ Ad Amount $_


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ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH


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SALES


3001 State Road 84 Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312
Brokerage (305) 587-3202


" 0O
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MARINA Sp
* Dockage for powerboats and sailboats with
up to 58' masts. 110v and 220v power and
water available at most slips.
Liveaboards permitted.
*Four acres of storage for up to 400 boats,


large and small.
* Haul out facilities available.
full service facilities.
S24-hour security in fenced,
SShowers.
S-Boat ramp.
* Mechanics shop.
* 50 Ton travel lift.


ver 200 boats in one location.
e buy and sell all types of boats.
ember of Multiple Listing Service.
>operate with all brokers.
ck up and deliver boats throughout the
)ntinental U.S. and Canada.
specialists in exporting to the Caribbean


41' Viking/1986 T/671 JET- _
loaded $259,000


Do-it-yourself or

lighted area.


6' Trojan 1972/88
T/454 with warranty
loaded $85,000.


r ~ WAY a


3001 tat Rod 8 ortLauerdleFL331
MarnaOffce(30) 84-50


,1
....
*


31' Wellcraft 1980
Air/Gen Twin Merc
$34,950 ;


CARIBBEAN REFINISHING NORTH


The people who brought
AWLGRIP to the
Caribbean are now open in
a new location in Fort
Lauderdale at Harbour
Towne Marina on the Dania
Cutoff Canal.


Joe Dougher and Jim Linley,
with a combined 25 years or
AWLGRIP yacht refinishing
experience, began
business in the Virgin
Islands in 1979 and have
since refinished over 3,000
hulls with AWLGRIPI


CARIBBEAN
REFINISHING
NORTH
Harbour Towne Marina
on Dania Cutoff Canal
Contact:
Jim Linley
S30(5-791-3149


CAICOS MARINA AND SHIPYARD
CONTACT DON WOODS
AT 809-946-4600


TORTOLA YACHT SERVICES
VIRGIN GORDA YACHT SERVICES
CONTACT BOBBY GRAY
AT 809-494-3353


BOBBY'S MARINA, ST. MARTIN
CONTACT FREDDIE RAS
OFFCE 011-5995-22366


In dealing with our company,
you will find no need to .
speculate on time
schedules or the cost of
your job. We realize the
needs of yachtsmen and
are firmly committed to our
contracts and your
schedule.

For Information or
estimates contact Jim
Unley 305-791-3149. Ask
about our 3 year warranty
on gloss retention and
adhesion.


INDEPENDENT BOAT YARD, ST. THOMAS
CONTACT TIM PECK
AT 809-775-6158


JACKSON'S MARINA, LONG ISLAND
SAG HARBOR YACHT YARD, LONG ISLAND
CONTACT JOE DOUGHER
AT 516-728-8164


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