<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Main
 Main: News
 Main: Letters
 Main: Sailing
 Main: Heritage
 Main: Diving
 Main: Marine Community Calendar...
 Main: The Main Brace
 Main: Fishing
 Main: Heritage
 Main: Commerce
 Main: Habitat
 Main: Classifieds














Waterfront news
ALL VOLUMES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00199
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: April 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: UF00072837:00199

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










'. ._ .._- : .e .. .' ,
F- ,.


...i-- ,~i
s^ '-i''''S'B'' s^^ ^


iwnl'ui s


Week of the Ocean,


on tap for


Fort Lauderdale Individuals, businesses,
campuses and non-profit groups across the United
States are gearing up to celebrate the Sixth Annual
National Week of the Ocean to be held April 23-29,
1989. The Event is chaired by astronaut/ aquanaut
Scott Carpenter and sponsored by Fort Lauderdale-
based Week of the Ocean, Inc., a marine education
program, according to president/ founder Cynthia
Hancock.
Joining Carpenter in endorsing the event are the
National Marine Educators Association and a panel
of renowned ocean pioneers including Norman
Baker, Heyerdahl navigator, Ra I & II; Eugenie
Clark, zoologist and shark expert; Sylvia Earle,
marine biologist; Tap Pryor, aquaculture pioneer;
Andreas Rechnitzer, record diver, Trieste; and Stan
Waterman, Emmy-award winning underwater
photographer.
The ot going theme for the event, "Exploring the
Ocean's Influence," lends itself to many types of
events or personal research from the arts to
commerce, from history to foods, from endangered
sea creatures to environmental issues such as offshore
drilling or ocean dumping. Celebration kits can be
ordered campus-wide Week of the Ocean involving
studies in many subjects; a School Marine Fair to
showcase student projects in the community; or a
Community Festival such as that held annually in the
Fort Lauderdale, Florida area.
This model county-wide event now entering its
tenth year is planned for April 8 to May 7. It opens
with Manatee Day, Saturday, April 8 at Nathaniel's '
New River Tavern, a family event featuring manatee
exhibits, wares and a coloring contest for kids. The
Festival Sea-son includes the Fort Lauderdale Billfish
Tournament; the School Marine Fair showcasing
Broward County School student exhibits at the Galle-
ria; a Florida Coastal & Inland Waterway Cleanup by
'i National Sea Turtle Foundation; a Tequesta
Indian and the Ocean exhibit at the Museum of
Archaelogy; a Seafood Sampling at the Galleria; the
Visions of National Florida photo contest and exhibit
at Fern Forest Nature Center, and an Outstanding
High School Marine Student essay contest.
Sea chanteyman Tom Callinan will be in the area
to perform from April 20 to May as part of the Week
of the Ocean Outreach Program. The event concludes
on Mother Ocean Day, Sunday, May 7, with a South


April


i.


Beach rosecasting and an Underseas Sports Club dive
with rosecasting on the waters.
Those who wish to attend the Week of the
Ocean's Tenth Anniversary Party to be held Thurs-
day, April 20 at the Stranahan House, should call
462-5573 for information. This event will include a
performance by Tom Callinan.


MAST Academy -

a marine theme magnet school
by M.S. Alson
Dade County high school students will soon have
the privilege of studying marine-related subjects at the
Maritime and Science Technology (MAST) Academy
scheduled to open for the 1990-91 school year. The
campus will be located on Virginia Key, taking over the
site where Planet Ocean is currently located.
As part of the Dade County Public Schools' Inner
City Marine Project, this new facility will offer students
from all over the county a maritime trades education.
This four-yearcomprehensive seniorhigh school (grades
nine through twelve) will attract approximately 400
students.
All state required academic courses necessary for
college bound students and those seeking a high school
diplomawillbetaughtattheMASTAcademy. However,
emphasis will be on science technology and maritime-
relatedvocational subjects. Electivecoursesareexpected
to include boat and barge operations, marine engine
repair, marine carpentry and cruise line reservations.
Marine athletics such as rowing, water polo, sailing and
swimming will also be available.
AUnited States CoastGuardJuniorReserveOfficer
Training Course (ROTC) program has been proposed
for the school. If accepted by Congress, this will be the
first Coast Guard Junior ROTC program in the nation.

Turn to MAST ACARDEMY/ page two


-,


I.


I...'


-v'
V.,-


Week of the Ocean, a marine
education program, will be observed in
April. See the lead story and artwork.

S There Is also a front page report of
the Dade County Public Schools planning
to add a new high school, the MAST
Academy, a marine-related magnet
school.

Letters to the Editor are
dominated this month by waterway
speed zones. Also on page 4,a reader
comments on the demise of Fort
Lauderdale's only fire boat. Page 5
includes a letter lamenting the lack of
support for U.S. sailors attempting
to mount challenges in a round-the-world-
race.

A update on that contest, the 1989-
1990 Whitbread Race, is on page 9.
Fort Lauderdale is one of five stops.

On page 8, learn about Puerto
Rico's efforts to attract stateside
skippers to her waters,

Historic Indian Key is holding a
festival in April and pages 10 and 11
contain articles about this former county
seat of Dade County in the Florida Keys.

Just off the shore of Indian Key is a
Spanish wreck site visited by a scuba
diver who turns in the piece on page 12.

The Cooley Family Massacre is
reflected upon along the banks of the
Himmarshee (aka: New River) on pages
;18 and 19.

There is a commentary on boating
taxes just in time for April 15th, along
with some helpful banking news for
live-aboards and cruisers in the
commerce section on pages 20 and 21.

The 6ulf Stream (the Florida
Current in these parts) is the topic of
discussion on pages 22 and 23.





page 14
page 14


South Florida's

Nautical Newspaper


~L-"~


g-^ L^ .,X C


,,...
:~
i-~'
'


.









2 Waterfront News April 1989 NeWS


MAST Academy om pae one

The MAST Academy will be working with area
colleges and universities that also offer marine-related
programs for joint research projects and community
environmental activities.
According to Linda Eads, project administrator of
the Inner City Marine Project, "our goal is to see all of
our graduates become successful whether they're seeking
vocational placement or are college bound."
The concept is to develop a quality maritime
vocational-technical program in tandem with thePortof
Miami and maritimebusinesses while creating a science
technology college preparatory program, also. The
ultimate measure of success will be student placements
in related maritime careers and/or colleges with science
curriculum interest, professes Eads.
"Our mission is to teach students in a creative
environment and also to serve the business community.
We hope to strengthen the local marine industry as well
as provide career opportunities for students within that
industry," says Eads.
Adult education courses designed to teach new and
improve currentjob skills, and a Community School for
personal hobbies and interests will also be offered at the
MAST Academy.
The inner City Marine Project is a Dade County
Public Schools county-wide effort to introduce students
of all ages to marine and environmental science careers.
Their goal is to provide students an opportunity to
experience waterorientated educational and recreational
activities.
Elementary, middle and senior high school students
learn by participating. They attend field trips to the Port
of Miami, Miami River, Miami Seaquarium and
Biscayne Bay. The Visiting Military Ships Program
welcomes the students to tour military vessels and
speak with ship personnel about career opportunities.
Community leaders from the marine science and
maritime industries conduct lectures on subjects in their
fields and employment opportunities available.
"We'll actually be a three-part school targeting
high school, adult and community education," Eads
explains. "If, for example, Friends of the Everglades
wants to teach a workshop or the Coast Guard Auxiliary
wants to offer a safe boating course using our facility, it
will be made available to them."

Editor's note: The Florida Marine Science
Education Association (FMSEA) will be holding its
annual conference in Big Pine Key, Florida April 21-23.
FMSEA is the state chapter of the National Marine
Educators Association (NMEA), an organization of
marine educators dedicated to making the public more
aware of man's role in the marine environment The
NMEA will be holding their annual conference at the
University of Miami July 24-28. For more information
on FMSEA or MNEA contact Alison Rials at (305)-
462-5476.


Broward County's

marine curriculum
The Broward County School Board offers programs
to prepare people for the marine trades. Through
vocational, technical and adult education, three courses
of study are offered for adults and high school students.
Boat Building teaches the construction of wood
and fiberglass boats. Marine Mechanics concentrates
on the drive train end of the boat engines, transmissions
and controls. Yacht Refinishing and Repair is a new
complete "bow to stern" course that will cover electrical
wiring, plumbing, fiberglass and wood repair, wood
refinishing and minor plant repairs.
These programs are given at the McFatter
Vocational Technical Center in Davie. Marine
Mechanics is also offered at Taravella High School in
Coral Springs.
Each course of study takes approximately 1800
hours to complete and can be done either on a part-time
or full-time basis, day or evening. For example, a
student canattend classes two hours per day, five days
per week, completing the requirements in three years.
According to Gene Pierce, acting curriculum
supervisor for industrial education, the purpose of the
program "is to provide the local marine industry with
workers who can go directly to the job and be valuable
employees. We want to provide people thatcan perform
several above-entry-level jobs at boat yards and marine
facilities.


Custom Canvas
Marine Furniture
Custom Furniture
Drapes/Shams/Spreads
Carpet Covers/Runners
Bow & Flybridge Seating
Complete Canvas Services
Fitted Mattress/Sheets/Pads
Headliners/Upholstered Walls
Combing Pads/Fighting Chairs
Bimini Tops/Frames/Full Enclosures
-Quality Upholstery/Interior/Exterior

DOCKSIDE PICK-UP & DELIVERY
HEADLINER SPECIALIST

563-5763
500 N.E. 35 ST., OAKLAND PARK.
doeal Residernt or 30 /eat.

Wanted: Experienced,- Reliable
Upholstery/Canvas People


: l~lj


] AMERICAN
. RACK&STACK


Lightning

Protection

Equipment

Lightning Chasermis a revolutionary line of
products assuring the maximum protection
from lightning strikes during storms.
Serving Palm Beach to Miami
Ft. Lauderdale (o05)463-6248 VIa,O MterCard
Sales and Installation
Sailboat Lightning Chaser #sloo $29.95
Day Sailer Lightning Chaser #S200 $24.95
Powerboat Lightning Chaser #Ploo $39.95
Emergency External Grounding System $39.95
withcarrycase #EGS100
Manufacturedby Lightning Electronics, Inc. P.O. Box 1207 Cabot. AR 72023
All orders are shipped UPS. No P.O. Boxes please. Allow 4-6 weeks for delivery.
Arkansas residents should odd 5% state soles tax.
While no device can be 100% guaranteed to keep you safe from lightning strikes
Lighning Chaser' has the most efficient ightning delerrent design on the market Patents Appled For Made U S A
I- T -~ 1 R


ilik il i

.io rlm U nuS .5L

Pii,5'tit SAM,., ~to.11Nl ,.>.! Avnl, :IN' .l'.ne


1451 Old Griffin Road, Dania 923-RACK


DIESEL ENGINE COMPANY, Inc -~A -o. -
RPM Diesel Engine Co. offers dependable, fully
equipped service trucks to serve you at your location. ''"
RPM Diesel Engine Co. is one of the few companies that I
has a complete Fuel Injection and Turbo Charger repair B I
facility along with engine overhaul shop. All of this ;
under one roof!
RPM Diesel Engine Co. has one of the best equipped
diesel repair and overhaul facilities. RPM Diesel -
Engine Co is 0our
1!2 -Sne--'iop location lre
S.11 all diesel engin DETROIT
needs ~ e carr In DIESEL
.~ <,; IIour pari4 departmern l. .,
e r 18 U0it par.t- e iTHORIZED DEALER
Zi ; .toi:k genuine Deire.r Diesel jnd ,We-ierbeke pjr~i Racor
.,."k \,aier separat.lr exi:change inlecor- and lurbo chargers W WESTERBEME
It .e d,.n'i si,- k ,I e ,i gill Rett l or \ou RPMI
Die.el Engine Co: hja one or, the most modern
F Fuel I nei'II': n i Ls horalirile' on the Eair Coasi T e are dir'rributor lior mO4l
major brands. .erinr,i n-Bio(:h. Rooa' Maslier-C A\ -Roberl Bosch. RPM I
".':n, DDies-el Engine Co aleo roller. complete lurbo charger ser\ icing and repair.
TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
2555 State Rd 84, Ft Lauderdale 301 State Rd 84, Ft. Lauderdale
(305) 587-1620 (305) 764-6800
-E~T2~5 Stte R 84 FtLaud~rdle 01 SateRd 4, F. LudedalI


WHY MAKE PORT BY SIX


WHEN YOU CAN MAKE WAVES


B 'TIL ELEVEN?


i i.
i : i
r i
i .





Waterfront News April 1989 3


BOAT OWNERS
WAREHOUSE


- -
4
-0--n


THREE SOUTH FLORIDA

LOCATIONS!


8,000 Items
. in Stock!


Try our special order
departments for those
hard to get items.


Eueryday
LOW...DISCOUNT
Prices!!!


OUT OF STATE.WATS LINE: 1-800-262-8799
BROWARD PALM BEACH MARTIN
311 S.W. 24th Street SR 84 2230 Broadway (U.S. 1) 3355 S.E. Dixie Highway
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Riviera Beach, Florida Stuart, Florida
(305) 522-7998 (407) 845-7777 (407) 288-4053
HOUR: HOURS: HOURS:
Monday thru Friday Monday thru Friday Monday thru Friday
8:30AM to 5:30PM 8:30AM to 5:30PM 8:30AM to 5:30 PM
Saturday: 8:30AM to 5:00PM Saturday: 8:30AM to 4:00PM Saturday: 8:30AM to 4:00PM
Closed Sundays Closed Sundays Closed Sundays


7~I


-~ .-w j
Al Si CanS1
BAA


/177n/


I









4 Waterfront News April 1989 Letters


Fire boat sold up the river
Editor:
I have been a resident of Fort Lauderdale for 39
years. The city founders, Chamber of'Commerce and
current city commissioners have always considered this
to be the "Venice of America" and "Boating Capital of
the Nation". I find it ludicrous, irresponsible and in
direct conflict with the mission of the city to be the"Best
city of its size in America by 1994", when the city
commission sold the fire boat and voted not to replace
it.
This city has had a fire boat for the last 28 years and
now when the need is even greater they don't have the
fire or rescue protection. The Mayor stated he will give
the police marine patrol a portable fire extinguisher and
they will provide you and your family all the fire
protection you need.
First, as any boater knows, an extinguisher is only
good in an enclosed area such as an engine room, not on
a free burning fire above deck. A policeman doesn't
have the training ortheprotectiveclothing and breathing
apparatus to extinguish a fire of this type.
Secondly, he is only one person in one boat. Who
will run his boat while he is attempting to extinguish the
fire, retrieving your family members out of the water
and performing first aid or CPR? Police officers are not
trained for this; while, every fire fighter in your city is
a state certified "First Responder" and 75 are EMT's or
paramedics.
The fire boat was manned 24 hours per day, seven
days per week. The police marine patrol in Fort
Lauderdale is on patrol until midnight only. There are
many popular waterside restaurants and bars open until
2 a.m. ,We need 24 hour protection.
The city is in full swing with increasing waterway
activity from Riverwalk and water taxis. You would
think they would also be concerned with increasing the
safety, also. I urge you to call or write your city
commissioners and demand the fire and rescue you have
had in the past 28 years and need even more today!

A concerned boater and
property owner of Fort
Lauderdale


Editor's note: This letter writer's sentiments were
seconded by Fort Lauderdale Marine Patrol Sgt Gary
Kroeger, who said, "It would be a foolish move for us
to go into the fire business."
While the city's fire boat was used at only six fires
last year, according to fire department sources, it was
requested 109 times. For nine months of 1988 the craft
was in the city repair shop, A new replacement fire boat
was scratched from this year's city budget by the
commission in February.
Fort Lauderdale's own Marine Advisory Board is
on record as wanting the city commission to reconsider
its action and continue using a fire boat.



\ DID YOU FOLLOW-THRU ON
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION ?
S524-9450
W .HE WATERFRONT
*, tr NEWS .
7 'Sl t 9


ICW dilemma

Editor's note: The following is an open letter sent
to the City of Pompano Beach Marine Advisory Board
by a Waterfront News reader.

Dear Sirs:
I have been encouraged by the growing interest in
water safety displayed by our elected officials and the
news media.
[On] February 22nd The Fort Lauderdale News/
Sun-Sentinel carried a great picture showing how
ludicrous the problem has become.
I became disturbed when I read the accompanying
article. Itspoke wellof theproblem, but when describing
the areas affected, it neglected to include the area [along
the IntracoastalWaterway] from 14th Street toHillsboro
Inlet.
This area is the most troubled of all since it picks up
the boat traffic from all the other sections plus the public
launching facility on 14th Streetand the various marinas
along the canal.
I implore you to include this area in any and all
efforts you might make towards the correction of the
Intracoastal dilemma.
William S. Ramagosa
Pompano Beach


Venice "No Wake" city, too
Editor.
We recently moved into an apartment on the
Intracoastal Waterway across from Birch State Park in
Fort Lauderdale. One of the older residents told me that
there used to be seven boats in the water at our docks
when he moved in years ago. The docks are still there
but the boats are not What rules, regulations and laws
have changed in 20 years which have turned the
Intracoastal into a "No Speed Limit, Unlimited Wake
Zone"? I know of none.
Why can't we use our docks on the ICW to dock out
boats? The answer is obvious if you sit on our dock for
15 minutes on any sunny Sunday. We have surrendered
our property rights (dockage) to all boaters who choose
to run at any speed without any regard for bow waves or
wake they create. Not only is this two miles or so
portion of the waterway made unsafe for smaller boats
but it creates thousands of dollars of damage to the
seawalls. We pay double since the state's seawall along
Birch State Park gets the same damaging surges as ours
and we'll pay our small share to repair it, too.
Do the boaters who create these unsafe and
destructive conditions have more right to run at any
speed than all the property owners have a right to dock
their boats on their own property? What boat owner's
right would be taken from him or her if this area became
a No-Wake Zone? No right which is superior to the
smaller boat or property owner's.
The argument has been advanced that more
regulations would tarnish our image as the "Venice of
America". I submit that our failure to regulate the
irresponsible boaters is more of a blight than over-
regulation. Also, has anyone. ever seen a gondola in
Venice rolling in a three-foot wake? Venice is a "No
Wake" city! We have a long way to go.

Jim Albe
Fort Lauderdale


vmm r~- -r ,-l ----- =- ---mr ml# ## rrrrram w ww------ pl p ##Jl m

0 CIPlease mail the Waterfront News to: I,
SUBSCRIBE Name -
To the: WATERFRONT NEWS Address -- -
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue City_
SFt. Lauderdale, FL 33315
State
0l NEW i1 yr. @ $10.00 Zip Code
Phone ( )
0 RENEWAL L 2 yrs. @ $17.50 Comments:


O ADDRESS CHANGE
Call 524-9450 for more information.

SMake checks payable to:
CLIP & KEEP ABOARD WATERFRONT NEWS
0i 0#AtPd',''


Too many Idle Speed Zones

Editor:
How can we stop the proliferation of "Idle Speed
Only" zones, such as that from Northeast 14th Street in
Pompano Beach all the way north to Deerfield Beach
along the ICW? Pompano is presently considering
extending it throughout the city. Help!

Mike Petrie
Pompano Beach


Editor's note: Back in January, City of Pompano
Beach Marine Advisory Board Chairman Patrick
O'Donnell wrote a letter in this column asking
"waterfront property owners and boaters using that
city's canals to write to the board.assisting them in
exploring ways to provide safer and more:enjoyable
waterways." 0'Donnellreports thai he has so farreceived
nearly 400 responses with 98 percent wanting slower
speeds. Only six letter writers were opposed to "Idle
SpeedZones",saidO'Donnell. Theboardrecommended
to the city commission a 5 knot speed limit.
The Pompano Beach Marine Advisory Board meets
at2p.m.on thefourth Mondayof each month at theCity
Public Works administration building, 1201 NE 5th
Avenue. Meetings are open to the public. The next
meeting is scheduled for April 24th.


Live-aboards no political picnic

Editor:
I just glanced over the March issue and noted there
is quite a controversy over live-aboards. This reminds
me of an ordinance we have here in St. Louis. It is
supposed to be unlawful to put up boarders in your home
located in a single-family residency subdivision.
Mr. Budinger, in his letter to you, indicated he
Sought waterfront property and he isgoing to do as he
pleases, even if he does break city ordinances. I guess
your local politician's job is no more a picnic in Fort
Lauderdale than it is in, say, East St Louis.

Ken Ziegler
St. Louis, Missouri

Editor's note: East St. Louis, Illinois, across the
Mississippi River from this,letter writer, is a town
notorious for its lawlessness and municipal corruption.
However, there are very few, if any, live-aboards there.


April 1989 Volume 5 Issue 1
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1989
ISSN 8756-0038


aterfroat
Sa News TM
TM
1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.
Editor: John Ziegler
Cover Illustrator: Teri Cheney
Illustrators: Brandy Spearman, Laud Cahill,
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich
Advertising Ken Simkin (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 material. The
WATERFRONT NEWS retains first rights only.
Advertising rates are available upon request. To subscribe see
coupon on this page.








Letters Waterfront News April 1989 5

U.S. response to sailboat Beach Renourishment may
S1MUST READING FOR EVERY
race 'disgusting' damage Florida's coral reefs CRUISING/LIVEABOARD BOATER
Editor: Editor: Federal Waters belong to the
I am more than a little disgusted with the U.S. Sevenbeachrenourishmentprojectsslatedforl989- public, yet many invalid anti-
response to the Whitbread Round-the-World Race. 1990 may silt over or otherwise seriously damage anchoring ordinances exist.
Response? I'm sorry, did we, in fact, register any Florida coral habitats from Vero Beach to Miami.ook,
response at all? Does America have one ingle definite Without proper environmental safeguards, the YOUR RI TO ANCHOR
entry in the coming race? The answer i: not yet. projects' sand dredges could tear up coral heads or te s you ALIL ab out ANHo wt
entry in the coming race? The answer is. notyet. tells you ALL about how to cope
n/ choke them out with siltation. After the projects are how to fight back-
As four potential U.S. entries struggle to finance an completed, countless tons of undersized sand particles
American racing boat, time is running out Three other could wash away from the beach io silt over corals and Send $14.95 to:
valid challenges have withdrawn due/tolack of funds. It impair their reproduction and growth. ANALEMMA HOUSE
is not as if we do not have a number f excellent racing The projects are being planned for Vero Beach, Box 9518
captains eager to take up the challenge and claim the Delray Beach, Jupiter Island, Palm Beach, Hollywood, Riviera Beach, Fl 33419
Whitbread Trophy for America. Unfortunately, no one HallandaleandNorthMiami Beach. There'sthepotential
is stepping forward with the necessary cash to support to harm coralhabitats along 12milesofFloridacoastline.
these teams. Without immediate funding, we will not be
seeing singleU.S. boat atthe starting line in September. Alexander Stone
American Littoral Society T
Key Biscayne DISCOUNT
KimSanders KING ELECTRONICS
Fort Lauderdale KINGELECTRONICS
Loran C-8002
Letters Loran C-Moving Map
Editor's note: Check out the Whitbread update in c/o Waterfront News VHF/Loran Combo Ant.
the "Sailing" section of this month's issue. 1224 S.W. 1st Avenue VHF 7002
SFort Lauderdale, Florida 33315 VHF Handheld (6 watt)
Auto-Pilot
Chart Recorders
Co.. .) I,.oe Set WECOME Depth Sounders
.....ep t ,O: ,oe Eti TYOU i Color Fishfinders
.- ,i ^ ,*--I), O, IE

iordas First Factory AuthoriLed Repair Statnon % V" 7'/OP; 9 N ."e IC.
Sperry Top-Siders, Sea Tracs i ic / / O / e/l-inb., Inc.
All Brands Boat and Sport Shoes Repaired
ret Your Lottery Tl~kort Here 1090 N.W. 53rd Street
Hi, 9 A M. 5:30 PM Mon thru Fri MARINE PARTS & PROP SALES 1090 N.W. 53rd Street
1421 S. Andrews Ave (305) 524-9409 5046 N.E.12th Avenue 5048 N.E.12th AvenueFort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33316 Est 192P Ft Lauderdale, FI.33334 771-9668 Ft Lauderdale, FL 33334 (305) 491-6355


If there were a medical emergency

offshore on your boat, could you handle it?

When you're on land and someone is seriously ill or injured, you can call an ambulance or speed to the
emergency room. When you're out at sea--even a mile out--you're on your own, and a life maywell depend
upon your knowledge and abilities. Prepare yourself as carefully as you prepare your boat!

Emergency Medicine at Sea Seminar
April 29 and 30, 1989
Bahia Mar Resort, Ft. Lauderdale
Perfect for boat owners, b6at captains, crew members, island hoppers, high-seas adventurers...any
responsible boater who wants to learn how to keep calm and be effective in a medical emergency.
Presented by Bruce R. Dooley, M.D. and associates
Learn to assess injuries and illnesses, treat lacerations, abrasions and
crush wounds, respond to allergic reactions and marine stings, and more!
Hands-on workshops in
*Orthopedic Splinting Techniques *Care of Head and Neck Trauma
*Treatment of Burns, Smoke Inhalation, Exposure
Space is limited to provide the most effective learning experience!
Bruce R. Dooley, M.D. $480 (major credit cards accepted)

527-9355



I l3 Marine Medical
L s A Division of M.D. Med Center
"~7J 1493 S.E. 17th Street Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316









6 Waterfront News April 1989 Letters


Question-
I have developed a low rumbling noise at the rear
of my boat asI accelerate or slow down. I've lifted my
hatches and seen nothing bouncing around. All bolts
and shafts feel tight I dove down to my prop and that
is clean and not bentorchipped. What could be causing
this rumbling noise?
Joe

Answer-
I would lift the hatch and watch my engine as I rev
it up and down.Aloose or torn motor mount support can
cause that sort of noise. The engine will lift or shift as
it revs. Do not continue this way as is; it can only get
worse! A worn cutlass bearing on the shaft will rumble.
Check that out, too. Bad bearings, loose pistons, etc.,
each have their own noises a mechanic can check out for
you.
Al

ooocboo noeoo


Q-
Ijustboughtaninflatableboatwitha40horsepower
engine, trailerandaCoastGuardpackage (lines,anchor,
life preservers, a fire extinguisher, ect.). I like to go
fishing and scuba diving. Did Ibuy the right typeof boat
or was I too hasty?
Joan

A-
An inflatable is a great fun boat. It is safe. You can
swim and dive from it.For fishing it depends where you
fish. It is O.K. for the flats and lakes but not the open
ocean! Most people buy boats to fulfill their personal
enjoyment. IwouldenjoymyboatuntilI foundI needed
something differentand then tradetowards that There's
always a demand for inflatables.
Al


Ask Big Al


I have a twin engine boat that I've had a problem
with. When I shut it off it will not restart. It will start
after a few turns the next morning and any time during
the day, but notafter I've switched it off. My port engine
is fine. I had both engines tuned, new plugs, points,
condenser. It runs fine when running, but the starboard
engine will not restart.
Ed

A-
Usually this problem is caused by gas flooding the
engine after shut down. The gas fouls the plugs by
wetting them as it leaks from the carburetor through the
manifold onto the plugs. I don't know the age of your
engines. But I would have the carbs rebuilt or check the
needle valve and the float level. You can check this by
removing the carb' flame arrester on the switch-off and
see the gas leaking down the throat of the carb'. Also
you can remove the plugs, cleaning and drying them,
The engine should start then.
Al


MORGAN"'S
MARINE DIESEL,
Detroit Diesel Onan Westerbeke Perkins
211 S.W. 27th Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
Shop: 764-0365 Home: 587-4434


------ ----UZOO@OCCOCO-----O--OO-


I have a fresh water cooled pair of engines in my
boat and they run fine. Lately, however, one is starting
to overheat. When I check it I'm short water. I fill it up,
it cools down and I lose more water in a day or two. I
lose the water whether I run the motor or not. Is there
any way I can check where to look or what to do?
Henry

A-
Usually, it is a leaky hose that drips, but the best
way is with a pressure test that puts pressure c ":-
hoses, tanks and gaskets. Once in a while, a 1L..
exchanger will develop a pin hole leak and you will lose
water. I would get the engine pressure tested and if that
is O.K., I would check the heat exchanger.

Al


Heading North ?
If so, come to Bluewater for all the
charts and cruising guides you'll need.
We have a complete inventory of charts
for all U.S. waters: East Coast, West
Coast, Gulf Coast, Great Lakes and inland
waterways including the Tennessee-Tom-
bigbee Waterway. All the Chart Kits too.
Bluewater is Florida's only Canadian
Hydrographic Service agent, stocking
Canadian government charts and publica-
tions covering Nova Scotia, the St.
Lawrence and the Great Lakes.
And Bluewater has all the charts and
cruising guides for other destinations as
well: Bermuda, Azores, Mediterranean,
Caribbean, Bahamas, and South Pacific.
So no matter where you're heading this
spring, make Bluewater your first stop.

oBluewaler
BOOKS & CHARTS
1481 SE 17th St. Causay
Fort audrdal, FL 33316
(305) 763-6533
"Over 15,000 Nautical Bks Charts"


Sea Craft of Lauderdale
has expanded

DOYLE'S MARINE DISCOUNT
"is truly a one stop marine store"
SALES AND SERVICE


Johnson Outboards 0 Trailer Parts
OMC Parts & Accessories Custom Rods
Contender Boats 0 Fishing Supplies
Action Craft Boats o Bait
Marine Supplies New & Used Boats
Boat Accessories 0 Stainless Hardware
Used & Consignment Goods 0 Dockside Service


In


I'm Iw


"friendly knowledgeable people"


2945 State Road 84
Located on the New River
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
(305) 583-6749
F- - ____ _- ------- -- -*


yl+---mE3** *zYYYZ UZSUZZd~b~ C









Letters Waterfront News April 1989 7


I picked up a Waterfront News in Key west the
other day. I had never seen this paper before. I
wondered if you could answer me directly with my boat
problem. I seem to be getting water into my fuel
injectors and that is a real hassle. Before I ruin my diesel
engine what can I do to eliminate this?

Barney

A-
I go to Key West often as I have a second home
there and I bring copies of the WaterfrontNews with me
and drop them off at stores and marinas. Ask for a copy
where you deal.
Now for your boat. If your tank is tight you are
getting the water where you buy your fuel and I would
tell them or change fuel pick-up marina or gas dock.
Also, I would clean my tank(s) of all water. I would
check my fuel filters and water separators on my boat
and either replace or install them if need be. Water and
dirt is a no-no in a diesel and will cause extreme damage
if not taken care of immediately.

Al




Q-
I have a 24-foot boat with a OMC outdrive. You
wrote about outdrives a while ago. Can you reprint that
piece?
Joe

A-
If your boat was bought new, you should have, a
manual on your motor and outdrive. If you don't, here
area few tips on maintenance. Try to keep youroutdrive
as far out of the water as possible when you are not using
the boat. The OMC has a high lift drive. Lubricate
regularly all "zerk" fittings and gears on that lift drive.
Check seals for oil or grease leaks and repair leaks at
once. Change your lower gear oil approximately every
six months and check for water every three months.
Your outdrive will last and last if it is kept lubricated.

Al








MILLWORK, INC.
OVER 30,000 BOARDFEET IN STOCK
HARDWOODS
PLYWOOD *
*VENEERS
MOLDINGS *

T


1/4 "-3"stock

Louvered Doors


on'-site/in-shop
carpenters
..available


COMPLETE WORKSHOP

EXPERIENCED MARINE CARPENTRY

"WE CAN DO ALMOST ANYTHING"

2619 S.W. 2nd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
2 blks south of Lesters Diner
463-2577




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


I have damaged my engine beyond repair- a six
cylinder Chevy, only three years old. Should I buy a
new motor or a short block? What would you advise?
Sal

A-
If your engine is only three years old, I would buy
the short block and save the price of the carb', starter,
alternator and install your accessories as they are still
functional.
Al

IF YOU..HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH
: YOUR BOAT, WRITE TO:
"BIG AL"
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315



FROZEN GOURMET MEALS





(305) 537-75131.


FOR YOUR YACHT
OR HOME

Let us design your menu proudly
bearing the yacht's name and standard
or
Select from our menu of classic
and innovative dishes
*Gourmet meals or hot hors d'oeuvres
in minutes just boil or microwave
We can ship to provision your yacht
anywhere in the world
Call Steve for our menu and more
information
537-7513
DON'T GO NORTH WITHOUT US!


COMPUTER DESIGN & VINYL LETTERING
BOAT LETTERING
TRUCKS & VANS
*WIDE RANGE OF COLORS
*OUTLINES & SHADOWS
*WINDOWS &-MAGNETICS
*ALUMINUM,WOOD & PLASTIC
*INSTALLATION AVAILABLE
220 SW 30th ST.
FORT LAUDERDALE

728-8302


Catch the



cana.



cab
The Canal Cab runs daily along the
Intracoastal-from Commercial Blvd. to Port
Everglades-and along the adjoining canals,
Including the New River. Like a land taxi, the
Canal Cab transports you anywhere along
that route you want to bo:
Hotels
Restaurants
Night spots
Shopping areas
Your workplace
And back home again
Enjoy Fort Lauderdale in style.
Catch the Canal Cab
CALL:
527-1600 OR VHF CH-68
Fare $2.50/person each way










8 Waterfront News April 1989 Sailing


Puerto Rico regatta wants to lure mainland sailors


by M.G. Swift

Humacao, Puerto Rico-Robert Schwartz, a Long
Island gynecologist who nearly sailed his Baltic 48 to
victory in February's Miami to Montego Bay Race, ran
away from his assigned class of nine racing sailboats
(PHRF) aboard Diane, competing for only the second
time in the 12th Annual Copa Velasco regatta, March
10-12. Diane finished third overall in the 38-yacht,
four-class Racing Fleet after the three-race event, the
first leg of the Caribbean Ocean Racing Triangle
(CORT), climbing up in the fleet standings steadily
each day.
Dr. Schwartz, whokeeps Diane atFortLauderdale's
Pier 66 in the winter when not racing, is planning to
compete in the entire CORT series after Puerto Rico in
St. Thomas and later Tortola, nine races in all. Then it
is on to the Antigua Sailing Week in late Apiil and early
May.
Herve Gauntier, Schwartz's captain, will be sailing
Diane across the Atlantic Ocean to the Cowes Race off
Great Britian and into the Mediterranean for the crew
which includes the doctor's son, Benjamin, 19, and twin
daughters, Anna and Sarah, 18. Gautier is assisted by
tactician Todd Berman along with a medical colleague
of Dr. Schwartz, Phil Aries, MD, plus George and Julie
Atwood, Victor "Rino" Garcia, Peter Crenier and Tom
French.
Earlier in the season, Diane placed third overall in
the Key West Race Week, coming up on the short end
of a three-way tie-breaker for first place. Last year,
Schwartz and his crew sailed Diane to the front of the
PHRF fleet in the 1988 Southern Ocean Racing
Conference (SORC) taking top honors.
Diane is just what the doctor ordered as far as Copa
Velasco regatta director HectorTorres Vilais concerned.
Torres and his cohorts in the CORT circuit are "striving
to get the boats disgusted with SORC to come here,
instead."
"The CORT is more centralized," observed Bob
Schwartz. "Florida is factionalized with- local clubs


infighting over turf. No one talks." More winter racing,
involving many yacht clubs on a rotating basis with
more varied venues than the SORC, is needed in south
Florida, according to the former SORC champion. The
newer IOR boats being built are not suited for the
SORC, in Schwartz's opinion, and are rating elsewhere.
Puerto Rico has a large sailing association, Club
Nautico de Puerto Rico, with local groups scattered
around the islandjustover a thousand miles southeast of
Miami. The Copa Velasco is the biggest sailing event
(70 yachts in two fleets) on this United States
Commonwealth and regatta director Torres claims to
have a commitment from the Puerto Rican government
next year to promote the regatta to U.S. mainland
sailboat skippers who want to bring their racing yachts
to the mountainous island for the racing season. Torres
is also proposing a round-Puerto Rico race just prior to
Velasco as a shakedown to the CORT.
Regatta director Torres boasts, his island has "the
best sailing conditions and good winds!" The rugged
east coast Puerto Rico was an awesomely beautiful
backdrop for a sailboat race, normally with eastcqly


winds blowing at 15 to 18 knots and seas of three to five
feet during this year's Velasco.
And onshore at Marina de Palmas, from which the
event is based, there is a vitality and fun-loving energy
among the organizers, sponsors, participants and
hangers-on that this reporter has rarely seen in a regatta
stateside. For example: Sports Illustrated may have its
annual "swim suit issue", but the Copa Velasco has a
fullblown bikini fashion show traditionally after the
second race that leaves everyone fired up and the press
corps out of film.
Rival sailors from the Virgin Islands would agree
as they walked away with the 1989 Velasco Cup, won
last year by a Puerto Rican yacht
"Every dog has his day," reflected Sam Laing,
skipper/owner of Uncle Sam after leading the racing
fleet across the finish line in the first race. Captain Laing
of St Thomas could have said "weekend" instead of
"day" as his ten-meter Beneteau placed first in fleet with
its corrected times in each of the three Velasco races.
Observed Laing of his "heavy weather" Uncle Sam :
."We were full sail while the others had to reef."
Defending Copa Velasco racing fleet champ, Titan
IV, blew a chance to repeat this year when skipper Tom
Hill and crew brought their 43-foot Joubert/Nivelt in for
a disappointing 22nd place in the second race after
being a close second to Uncle Sam in the first heat. Hill
came back in the third, but could not beat the invincible
Uncle Sam and its more favorable handicap, placing
second, again, and only fifth overall for the regatta.
A more consistent Magnum V. I. placed fourth,
second and fifth to finish second overall in the racing
fleet. Diane, as mentioned above, ended up third in the
fleet (11, 4, 3), with local boat Crazy Glue finishing
fourth (8, 9, 4).
Robert Schwartz and the Diane crew are planning
to return to Puerto Rico next year for the Copa Velasco
and the CORT series. He hopes his is not the only
mainland yacht in the fleet But in the meantime there-
are races to win in the Virgins and over in Europe. before
Diane sails back to Fort Lauderdale this coming fall.


COMPUTER DESIGNED SA/LS
Nothing Too Big Nothing Too Small



FAST EXPERT REPAIRS!!
Local sailmakers for personal service....

"CALL JOHN AT 763-6621"


Super Sailmakers, Inc.
503 North Andrews Ave
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33301


Ii


H

4,


~ ml~oP"9 L I
.4


I ... -


asPI~PIB~---.,I~=UI~-9~r~ap.~xa~av~-


~IUnmmL~:~IIlIUnm~LUgj~~ln:UI~!FIIBP!lgl


MAUVMVc








Sailing Waterfront News April 1989 9


Whitbread Round-the-World Race update: The pride of Ireland


by Kestral
To enter the Whitbread Round-the-World Race,
with any hope of winning, a world-beating yacht must
be designed, built and crewed to the most exacting
standards. Such a boat is the Irish contender, NCB
Ireland. Builtinaformerplasticsfactory in thedowntown
district of Ballyfermot, Dublin, Ireland, the sleek, 82-
foot craft was launched by the Irish Prime Minister,
Charles Haughey T.D. on November 30,1988. A bottle
of native Jameson's Whiskey was used in the
"Christening" instead of the more usual Champagne.
This, then, was the culmination of years of planning to
enter the first Irish yacht in the prestigious Whitbread
Trophy Race.
The $7.5 million project is the most ambitious ever
undertaken in Ireland's long association with yachting.
The world's oldest sailing club, the Royal Cork Yacht
Club in Crosshaven, County Cork, was founded back in
1720 [see Waterfront News, March 1988, page 10]. So
the intention, as well as the ability to win, are self-
evident.
Prominent Dublin businesses put up the funds that
enabled this project to come up to the international-
competition standards that have attracted entries from
over a dozen countries. Designed by a team led by Ron
Holland, NCB Ireland is a state-of-the-art Maxi yacht
and will carry a crew of 16 sailors. These young men
will be chosen from a short list of 30 "survivors" from
the original 150 applicants. Competition for a place on
the crew list is fierce and the final chosen few will
represent the very best in Irish yachting, organizers
claim. An indication of the keen interest in the race is in
the fact that no less than four of the potential crew
members are in the Irish Navy.
Few statistics are available on the yacht except for
the obvious 82-foot length, 20-foot beam and the
enormous 115-foot total-length mast. Polite, yet firm
avoidance of revealing facts to the opposition is the rule.
At the time of writing this article, the NCB Ireland





SORC

final
standings


February 23 March 12, 1989
Southern Florida

IOR Class:
1st) Blue Yankee, Robert Towse, 12.6 points;
2nd) Hubbub, Joe Kennicott, 7.8.

PHRF Class:
1st) Elad, Bill Dale, 20.4;
2nd) Cambria, Peter Hunter, 11.2;
3rd) Kicks, Peter Hartleb, 9.2.

IMS Class:
1st)Rumours,Tom Woodhouse/Gary Snider, 23.8;
2nd) Jubilation, Nick Embrey, 20.0;
3rd) Thunder, Mike Hartung, 17.4;
4th) Irish Rover, Perry Harris/Bob Morton, 1.2.


I






t


NANCE UNDERWOOD
RIGGING SAILS

Sail Repairs Coversions Recuts
Rigging Furling Systems
Hardware New Sails
byl MacklSails I

305/764-6001

Bob Roger Nancie Sarah
3232 SW 2nd Ave. #115
A Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315


a -


is in Port Everglades and will be leaving shortly for
Europe where she will compete throughout the summer
in various international races. Come September 2nd,
along with 39 other anticipated entries, she will start in
what is now regarded as the world's most demanding
yachting race.
The Whitbread Round-the-World Race stops at
Punta del Este, Uraguay; Fremantle, Australia;
Auckland, New Zealand; once again to Punta del Este
and then on to Fort Lauderdale, before the final dash
across the Atlantic Ocean to the starting point at


Antigua celebrates 22nd

annual Sailing Week
Five races again make up the 1989 Antigua Sailing
Week along with two warmup matches. Racing gets
underway April 22nd and runs through May 6th. Yachts
will be classified in three classes: Racing, Cruising and
Classic.
A skippers' briefing will be held in Antigua
beginning at 5:30 p.m., Saturday, April 29th.
Race One of the week, the Curtain Bluff Race, the
following day will cover 29 miles starting outside
Falmouth Harbour and going east and then north past
Half Moon Bay before turning at the Mill Reef marker
back tracking to the Finish line off the Curtain Bluff
Hotel on the southeast coast of this Caribbean island.
The 21-mile Big Dipper sails on Sunday, May 1st,
followed on May 3rd by the Dickenson Bay Race over
a 29-mile course. May 4th is the Gold Cup Race, a 16-
mile buoy contest. The final heat of the Antigua Race
Week is the English Harbour Race, a 29-mile sail up the
western coast of the island.
Prior to race week, Antigna Yacht Club will be
sponsoring its 9th annual Redonda Race, April 22nd.
Then on April 27th yachts will be racing in two classes
from des Hayes on Guadeloupe 42 miles to Antigua's
English Harbour.
Racing will be run under current IYRU rules.
Contact the secretary of Antigua Sailing Week by
telephone or fax at (809) 462-0036. Locally interested
skippers can call Lester Vohs in Dade County at 386-
1196 or in Broward, Peter Grimm at 524-4616.





Sta tluned

WITH

South Florida

Rigging
YOUR COMPLETE RIGGER
FOR QUALITY PRODUCTS
AND EXPERT SERVICE
AT DISCOUNT PRICES!
SPARS ROLLER FURLING
WINCHES CORDAGE
DECK HARDWARE TOOLS
WIRE *FASTENERS
SWAG I AND MECHANICAL FITTINGS

"CRUISER OR RACER...
CALL THE SPECIALISTS"

462-5212
203 S.W. 7th AVE FT. LAUDERDALE


I
1


Portsmouth, England.
The stop-overs at each of the various ports will be
for two weeks duration to enable the crews and their
back-up teams to carry out the necessary repairs after
each gruelling leg of the race.
The fleet is expected to arrive in Fort Lauderdale
early April 1990. Special preparations are in hand to
dredge a deeper channel through the Intracoastal
Waterway near the 17th Street Causeway Bridge. Local
interest in the race is keen and the hospitality offered by
local citizens to the arriving sailors will be in the
tradition which has made Fort Lauderdale world-famous.
This will be the first for the United States as a host
to the Whitbread Race, and behind the scenes
preparations are already underway. Walter Ketcham, a
local businessman, is Chairman of the Fort Lauderdale
Committee. An expected 500 members of the world's
news media will converge on the area to report the
activities April 13th through May 5th of next year. The
final leg of therace will getunderwayoffFortLauderdale
beach and spectators, both afloat and ashore, are
anticipated in the hundreds of thousands. Memories of
the first American stop-over will live with the sailors
from all around the world for rest of their lives.
Another first for the race will be two all-women
crewed yachts. Maiden Great Britian -skippered by
TracyEdwardsofEnglandandcrewedbyseven Britons,
and one each from New Zealand, France, Japan and
Holland and the American entry of Nance Frank of
Newport, R.I., who is having a boat built by Bruce
Farr of Annapolis.
The other American entry to date is headed by Ted
Allison of Seattle, Washington. Allison has three
Whitbread races behind him and is having a 70-foot
Santa Cruz yacht built by Bill Lee Yachts in Soquel,
California. A sister yacht set the existing record for the
fastest crossing from Los Angeles to Honolulu in 8
days, 11 hours, 1 minute and 45 seconds.
The Waterfront News will keep readers up to date
with events as they happen leading up to the race start
on September 2nd.

Editor's note: There appears to be some political
snags in the way of getting the Intracoastal Waterway
and Dania Cut-off Canal adequately dredged for the
race fleet's deep-hulled sailboats. While the City of Fort
Lauderdale took the initiative and laid the ground work
to get the job done, Broward County has apparently not
been as accommodating about the dredging. Also,
besides the two shallow spots mentioned above in the
ICW,WalterKetcham reports that there exists a "hump"
in the Dania Cut-offCanal bottom just eastof Derektor-
Gunnell where many of the Whitbread fleet's yachts
may be going for stop-over work.


a! 40% OFF
All Marine Paint
Incl. Marine Varnish
& Bottom Paint
Special Orders Welcome!
iNterux Z-SPAR
YACHT FINISHES
PETIT
.Cash Saes Only -Coniuous Sale No Umils
ALL'S HARDWARE
1015 S.E. 16th St.
523-1455
Go North I Block On Cordova
Frdm 17th St. Causeway To 16th St.
so West 1 Block
To ALL'S HARDWARE

SouthPort
S.C. 16th si. I Raw

. s. hu
S.E. I7th Caewa
lawuml


zt.4 .


-df-*










10 Waterfront News April 1989 Heritage


INDIAN KEY, THE WREOKERS' BENDEZVOUB.


Indian Key: island with a bloody past


by Karen Sides
Three and a half nautical miles west-northwest of
Alligator Light off Lower Matecumbe Key in the
Florida Keys lies a tiny, tranquil island that hides a
bloody history of piracy, political intrigue and Indian
massacres. A century ago it supported the largest
town in south Florida. Today Indian Key is deserted.
A designated Slate Historical Site, it's one of the
few uninhabited islands in the Keys that travelers are
permitted to land on. Its tropical beauty and rich his-
tory make it a well-worth a visit.
In 1831 the flamboyant John Houseman turned
this undeveloped 10-acre speck of an island into a
lively port for wreckers who made their living salvag-
ing cargo from ships wrecked on the treacherous reefs
nearby. The isolated village boasted a well-stocked
store, post office, workshops, fine homes, cisterns,
and warehouses. John Audubon painted his famous
"Great White Heron" while he was a guest at the
island's first-class Tropical Hotel, which featured a
private bowling alley. Shipwrecked passengers and
crews joined casual travelers at ninepins and billiards
or for a drink at the bar.
In retaliation for a snub by the Key West wreck-
ers, Housman pulled the necessary political strings to
have the area covering most of south and central Flor-
ida established as Dade County and Indian Key named
its county seat.
As Housman was responsible for Indian Key's
rise, he was responsible for its fall. Angered by a
$200 bounty placed on their heads by Housman,
Seminole Indians silently slipped ashore at two in the
morning on August 7, 1840, and laid seige to the
island. Housman escaped alive, but many of the
island residents were killed, including the famous bot-
anist, Dr. Henry Perrine.
Although ravaged by Indian massacres, hurricanes,
and vandals, today the excavated remains of a large
cistern, the foundations of several buildings and other
landmarks are visable. Dr. Perrine established an


GEORGE E. CARLSEN

GLENN'S BOAT CLEANING SERVICE
Complete Maintenance
Wash & Towel Dry
Teak Cleaning, Oiling, Sanding and Varnishing
Custom Waxing
Weekly & Bi-monthly Services
PO Box 10081
Pompano Beach, FL 33061 (305) 781-6861



rALU

SIGN S
BOAT LETTERING
COMPUTER DESIGNED
VINYL LETTERS & SKETCHES
Air Brushing Wood
Magnetic Signs Plastic
*' Metal Logo & Graphics
C Car-Top- Signs Electric
SWindows TPucks & Vans
Canvas Boats
Neon Signs Sandblasting
Sign Repair 3-D Letters
OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
3456 NE 12TH TER. OAKLAND PARK
563-6430


experimental horticultural station on the island and
defendants of his tropical plantings thrive here today.
The original town roads and the town square have
been cleared, a dock and observation tower built, but
no other public facilities exist on the island. Interpre-
tive storyboards and historical markers placed along
the cleared pathways facilitate a leisurely self-guided
tour. Park rangers provide guided tours at 8:30 am
daily (Thursday through Monday) when they operate a
ferry boat from the mainland.
Deserted most of the year, Indian Key comes alive
this year on April 1 and 2 during the Indian Key Fes-
tival. Thousands of visitors will ride the ferry to the
island. New to the festivities this year will be reinac-
tors in period costumes who will demonstrate and
explain how the rugged islanders lived and worked on
Indian Key in the 1830's. Among the events planned
are booths, displays, and black powder demonstrations
by a military contingent.
About 70 nautical miles south of Dinner Key
Marina (Miami), Indian Key can be reached by either
of two charted routes from Biscayne Bay. The Intra-
coastal Waterway follows a course on the Florida Bay
side along the Keys and is limited to five foot draft. If
you choose this route you can cross to the Atlantic
side at either Snake Creek (bascule bridge) between
Plantation and Windley Keys or at Channel Five (58
foot clearance) just north of Long Key.
Your other option is Hawk Channel on the Atlan-
tic side, a well-marked passage between the outer-
most reefs and the Keys, usually a mile or two off-
shore. It will accommodate a seven-foot draft or
more.
The most popular anchorage lies on the west side
of Indian Key in six to ten feet of water off the Park
dock. The holding can be questionable in spots so
look for a sandy patch to set your anchor in or put
out two. The island and mainland offer protection in
southwest through northeast winds. Moderate protec-
tion from all other directions is offered by the reefs.



FRANK & JIMMIE'S
PROPELLER SHOP
Serving South Florida Marine Business for 38 Years
ALL UNDERWATER RUNNING GEAR
SHAFTS STRUTS RUDDERS PROPELLERS
NEW SALES
COMPLETE MACHINE
SHOP
PHONE 305/467.7723
100 S.W. 6th Street
FL Lauderdale. FL 33301


CUSTOM: WELDING
TOWERS
RAILS
TANKS


F-OmisS CUSTOM MARINE INC.
FULLY MOBILE

1606 S.W. 3rd Avenue, #H
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
ED FORBES (305) 524-0476


Now also at Lauderdale Yacht Basin
2001 SW 20th St Ft. Lauderdale
(305) 525-3518


From here it's a short dinghy ride ashore for an
opportunity to savor a bit of the past in an exquisite,
secluded setting.
The Florida Keys are a mecca for water-related
activities with diving, fishing, swimming, water
skiing, sailboarding, and jet skiing facilities readily
available and easily accessible.
Of particular interest to skin and scuba divers is
the new Underwater Archaeological Preserve on the
site of a wrecked Spanish galleon. Scheduled to open
in early April, this underwater museum and 200-year
old artificial reef offers divers a marked underwater
nature trail plus a view of the limited remains of the
San Padro enhanced with anchors and cannon replicas.
The area boasts a particularly rich display of marine
life with a veritable condominium of coral life on the
wreck site. This irreplaceable part of Florida's history
is marked by mooring buoys and lies 11/4 miles
south of Indian Key in eighteen feet of water.
Located close by are other popular giving areas -
Hens and Chickens, The Rocks, Islamorada Coral
Gardens and Alligator Reef. Coral reefs are among the
most beautiful and interesting of all living communi-
ties and the crystal-clear water makes viewing them
an unforgettable experience.
Anglers from all over the world come to fish in
the Florida Keys so, whether you want a little some-
thing for supper or the thrill of testing your skill
against some lively sport fish, you'll find it here.
Dolphin, mackerel, snapper, grouper, bonefish,
tarpon, sailfish and others are all caught in the area.
One of the most interesting side trips is to Lig-
numvitae Key, a State Botanical Site covered with
virgin tropical forest. Strangler fig, poison wood,
gumbo-limbo, pigeon plum and the rare lignumvitae
are a few of the trees with strange sounding names
you'll see on the ranger-guided tours. The restored
Matheson House, built in 1919 of Key limestone and
Dade County pine, provides an intimate look at pio-
neer island living. Rangers conduct tours beginning at
10:30 a.m., 1:00 pm, and 2:30 pm, Thursday through
Monday. You can anchor almost anywhere around the
island so protection from winds from any direction is
possible.
Each year thousands of travelers sail right past
this tiny, tranquil island unaware of its fascinating
and bloody past. Unknowingly, they are sailing the
route of conquering explorers, savage pirates, and
adventurous wreckers. During its checkered history,
Indian Key welcomed all of these; as it will welcome
you today.



HOUSTON
MARINE
STRAINING
SERVICES
Charter Captain's License to Master Unlimited
SIndividual Instruction We will not send you to test
until you are ready to pass and receive your license.
Courses Books* Videotapes Computer Software
Classes Start Every Day
The Coast Guard Chose Houston Marine
YOU SHOULD TOO I I
In June of 1988, Houston Marine was awarded a one-year
contract by the USCG to develop exams under the new
Licensing rules.
PERMANENT LOCATIONS
Maritime Training & Sales MaiHime Training Institute
2256 N.E. 171h Street 124 South Miami Ave
FL Lauderdale, FL 33316 Miami, FL 33130
(305) 525-1014 (305) 579.206S
CftCYt~tC <-







Heritage Waterfront News April 1989 11


Indian Key Fest, April 1-2
Islamorada, Florida Keys Grab the tribe and
head to tiny, historic Indian Key in the upper Florida
Keys, Saturday and Sunday, April 1 and 2 for the annual
Indian Key Festival..
You'll have a grand time and learn the fascinating
history of this 10-acre coral speck located just a few
miles southeast of Islamorada, about an hour's drive
from Miami. Both days, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., a fleet of
complimentary boats will "whisk you back 150 years,"
when Indian Key was the tiny, thriving capital of Dade
County.
Visitors will be able to tour the townsite ruins,
including foundations of a hotel and other buildings
destroyed in an 1840 Indian raid. Festival committee
members plan a renactment of the incident Historic
displays, souvenirs and indigenous Keys food will also
be available.
The boat rides will originate from Indian Key Fill,
located at mile marker 78.5 on the Overseas Highway.
According the festival organizers, plenty of free parking
will be available at this site.
The island came under the protection of the State of
Florida in 1971 along with an adjacent island,
Lignumvitae Key.
In conjunction with the events on Indian Key and
slated for Sunday, April 2 at 1:30 p.m. is the dedication
oftheSanPedroUnderwaterPark, anew marinepreserve
situated just a few hundred yards from the island.

Call for Estimates
Expert Marine Services
YACHT MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS
Interior Exterior Woodwork *
Topsides Bottomsides In/Out of Water
SQualified Mechanic Dockside Service *
Underwater Services Prop Cleaning *
SHull Cleaning Home 985-8269
Digital Beeper Dade 547-9722
Broward 493-3721
MICHAEL MAUGERI, JR.


DIRTY TANKS and CONTAMINATED FUEL
CAN CAUSE SERIOUS PROBLEMS!

FLORIDA TANK & FUEL SERVICE

SERVING BROWARD AND DADE COUNTIES
CALL MARTIN JOY 963-1775


.~P- Our Unique System CLEANS Your
Tanks & RECONDITIONS Your Fuel.


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
will feature archaeological artifacts, war relics,
uniforms, photographs, and documents, illustrating
military campaigns, Seminole life, and the origins of
Fort Lauderdale. In addition, a variety of books and
research materials and a slide presentation on the war
in southeast Florida will be featured.
This display is of interest and educational value to
adults and children alike. Hours are 8:00 a m to 4:00
p m, Monday through Friday, and admission is free.
Selected Saturday openings will be scheduled.


3350 S.W. 3rd Avenue
Bay 4 (305) 766-2565
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315

LYMAN J. WHITE
Yacht Carpentry
Cabinet And Furniture Maker



Crew Unlimited, Inc.
Professional Crew Placement Yacht Deliveries
CAPTAIN EDDIE SEESHOLTS


AI9 EW

Your Potential is Unlimited With Crews Unlimited
CALL US TODAY FOR DETAILS
Newport,Rhode Island Ft. Lauderdale,.FI
(401) 847-8110 (305) 462-4624


FIBERGLASS
0 3 o0 NT RA[C 0o

Rep I.r&Faricat ion
Y c tC so ii
Pan &Vrns








568-0248


Used boat show

on Miami Beach

Miami Beach The Used Boat Show for the
second year comes to the Miami Beach Marina.
Exceeding initial expectation for boat entries, Show
Manager Charlotte Johnson estimates between 300 and
400 used power and sailboats will be offered at the
show, scheduled for the weekend after Easter.
"From the buyer's point of view, this unique boat
show offers a wide range of sail and power boats,"
according to Johnson, "shown by brokers, dealers and
individuals and present an opportunity to look at lots of
boats at one place at one time to compare."
"You can find anything ydu wapt," echoes show
owner Don Glassie, "sort of like the 'Alice's Restaurant'
of the sea."
Show dates are Friday, Saturday and Sunday, March
31, April 1st and 2nd, located at the Miami Beach
Marina, 300 Alton Road. The show will be open each
day from 9:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. with a $5 admission fee
for adults and $2 for children six to twelve. A detailed
listing of boats entered and displayed in the 2nd Annual
Used Boat Show will be handed out at the gate, show
organizers promised.


ELECTRICAL
MARINE SERVICE
From battery chargers to starters and alternators,
including any type of electric motor or pump. we
can solve your problem. We also run electrolysis
and electrical surveys. 20 years experience.
From the Keys to the Treasure Coast
24 Hour Emergency Service

A & M MARINE
ELECTRIC, INC.

786-0672



Pete the Painter


The
VARNISHOLOGIS

Specializing In:
Bight Work
AWL Grip
Repairing Water
Damaged Veneer

Phone Bristol Yacht Services

305-467-1472









12 Waterfront News April 1989 Diving


Diving towards a childhood's end

by Bob Allen we w. "
As a young boy, I used to dream about Spanish w g
treasure galleons, buccaneers' daring raids, pirates' '
buried chests hurricane battered survivors, secret
treasure maps and hordes of booty which laid waiting
to be picked up by some lucky diver. Always, these
tales were spiced with treacherous, unsavory charac-
ters who would slash your throatfor a share of the
wealth. Or there were maps which pinpointed the u
cache of gold, but, somehow had mysteriously'disap-
peared, or a giant octopus and schools of man-eating
sharks kept silent sentry duty over the sunken riches.
During my boyhood, these idle daydreams would
often cause me disciplinary troubles with teachers.
who thought the math problem on the blackboard
should be occupying my attention instead. Even with A '_-
their scoldings and paddlings, my fascination with o
lost treasure never subsided.

We had just returned from five days of diving in
the Abacos when we were presented with the opportu-,
nity to dive the 1733 wreck of a Spanish galleon, the
San Pedro.
While the wreck had already been professionally
salvaged, on occasion a few gold or silver coins were
said to have been found. The Florida Keys around the
wreck site held legends of pirates, Indians, murder and
enormous wealth. This was the very essence of my
romantic boyhood fantasies. Of course, the offer was Yet, there was the excitement of finding the hurricane.
immediately accepted. wreck, the thrill of diving a galleon site, appreciation Besides, childhood dreams die hard, and I had yet
As I studied the maps, we would be near Indian of the wreck's history and the visions of an old treas- to swim out to one of the V's legs and scratch about,
Key. This key had been the supposed site of two mas- ure fleet from the Spanish Main shattered by a hoping luck would yield a find.
acres. The first one involved 400 Frenchmen slaugh-
tered by Indians. The second took place during the
Seminole Wars. The mayor of Indian Key had put a
bounty on detached Indian ears. This Indians took this
personally and would hear nothing of the politician's
barbarism. The seminoles reacted by staging a night-
time amphibious attack upon Indian Key. However, O O
some white sounded the alarm before the Indians were O
in attack position. Six islanders were killed, ware- O
houses and homes were burned; but, most islanders O
fled the key or hid in underground storage areas
known as "turtle holes." Thus Indian Key with its
bloody history is straight out of one of my old
daydreams.
According to our charts and books, the San Pedro
had come to rest on a black slate-like plate of rock
covered with a 2.5 to 3-foot blanket of sand in 15 feet
of water. s k
The wreck site's bottom is a sandy V-shaped area
surrounded by seagrass. Egg-shaped ballast stones O
form the vortex of the V. When the professionals had
salvaged the wreck, San Pedro's treasure was found
scattered beneath the sand in the cracks and crevices of
the black material, along the V's ever widening legs,
read our literature.
Apparently, the San Pedro had carried minted gold
and silver coins bound for the King of Spain. And it
is said, with the ocean's shifting motion, more coins
are occasionally found. This nugget of information
gave me an area to investigate and a bit of "gold
fever".
As we sailed out to the approximate location, the
weather was fair with the water being very calm. We
threw out two shark-lines (drag-lines which snorklers
would hold onto as they were towed behind the boat 1
while scanning the bottom for the exact wreck site).
It only took us about one-half hour to find to San
Pedro. This was a lucky break, the sailboat captain/
divemaster told us. We quickly anchored the catama- A pril 22 & 23 989
ran and suited up in our scuba gear. A pril 22v&u23B198
The site was exactly as the books had shown it.
Yet, it was a far cry away from my juvenile notions.
The pile of ballast rocks had, indeed, attracted fish;
but yellow-strippers, groupers and squirrel fish were ADMISSION PRICES: -Unusual Contests-
the sentries guarding this galleon's final resting r
place. Adults $3.00 Informativ 'Mlnl-semlnars
As I oriented myself to the site, I found traces of Children R &2C $2.00 throughout the weekend!
the original salvage operation a few bits of
broken pipe and several pits which had been deeply
cut into the sandy ocean bottom. The seascape was
bare except for ballast stones, the salvager's remains, PREMIERING: '88-'89 High Energy Fashion
the fish and an expanse of sand. It looked nothing like DIVE EQUIPMENT & FASHIONS Shows Every 2 hours!
my old imaginings. No octopus or sharks, no timbers KING OF BEERS.
from the ship's hull, no cannon silently laying about,
no half-buried treasure chests. None of the childhood du Pm Mornm w. o
dream props.








Diving Waterfront News April 1989 13



TV program looks at diving


by Bryan Brooks
In December, the ABC Television Network,
through their program "20/20", took a controversial
look into sport diving. In that diving segment, allega-
tions of danger in diving kept coming through,
showing the sport as being much more dangerous
than the unsuspecting public knows when it decides
to take up diving.
During the program, Al Hornsby, a top director
of PADI, the Professional Association of Diving
Instructors, was interviewed.
ABC's interviewer singled out the PADI diving
tables as being somewhat suspect, and possibly
dangerous. However, the diving tables that ABC
talked about were in fact the US Navy Decompres-
sion Diving Tables that have been the standard used
by the diving industry for the past thirty years.
For the non-diver, the diving tables are used by
divers to tell them how safely they can dive to a
particular depth, stay there, and how slowly they
must come to the surface. When the human body
goes under water, the nitrogen they are breathing, due
to the increasing water pressure, goes into solution.
The nitrogen goes from being a gas to becoming a
liquid part of the body fluids, much like what
happens when a soft drink is pressurized with carbon
dioxide. When the soft drink is opened, the pressure
is instantly released, the carbon dioxide comes out of
solution and is a gas again, thus the bubbles found in
all carbonated soft drinks. The exact same thing is
happening in the human body, only it is nitrogen and
body fluids instead of carbon dioxide and cola.
The 20/20 interviewer also didn't point out that
PADI is the first sport diving organization to have
initiated and developed their own tables, and that
those tables are more conservative, or safer, than the
US Navy Diving Tables used by other organizations
today.
Some figures used by 20/20, that 1 in 20 divers
may be hurt, is an exaggeration, according to the
Divers Alert Network (DAN), a non-commercial
organization based on the Duke University campus.
DAN is the last word in diving technology pertaining
to divers accidents by means of decompression sick-
ness.
The entire diving industry, from equipment
manufacturers to dive stores and instructors reacted
with alarm to the ABC program. Most felt that
ABC's 20/20 sensationalized their diving segment
and used incorrect figures.
Matt Strout, the owner of a Fort Lauderdale dive
shop and himself a trained scuba instructor, thought
the program was slanted and contrived. Stout said,
"they went out of their way to make diving look
dangerous."
Other diving professionals agree. The diving


industry feels that the danger exists in diving only
when people go out of their way to break the rules
taught in any entry level diving class. An example of
this would be the sad diving accident that occurred
off Pompano recently when a young diver, in an
attempt to go to 300 feet, was lost. Dive professionals
point out that the safe sport diving limit is 130 feet,
with most sport diving organizations preferring that
you go no deeper than the 100-foot level.
That there is some danger involved is true, and
DAN admits to this. This danger however is pointed
out to every new diver when they fill out their appli-
cation forms and sign their names showing that some
hazard does exist.
The bottom line seems to be that more study on


the dangers that were pointed out by 20/20 does in
fact need to be done. One example that 20/20 brought
out was the patent foramen (or a hole in the heart)
which lets air pass directly through to the arterial
circulation rather than be cleared by the lungs. ABC
stated that their sources told them that people born
with this hole in the heart are far more susceptible to
decompression sickness than other divers. This situa-
tion has to be studied, and if necessary a more in-
depth physical examination should be given to
perspective divers. However, most diving profession-
als agree that the 20/20 program was overstating the
dangers involved when compared to other sports, and
in fact diving is quite safe when done according to
the rules.


Regularly Scheduled
CompuTerized, Custom Checklist
Inspections
Top Quality Interior & Exterior
Cleanin
e aDetaflrlzi
Complete Detail leaning YACHT SERVICES
Licensed Bonded Insured (800) 873-5628
A Subsidiary of Marina Management International. Inc (407) 392-1441
,y .:1 I ,


792-4900
Hi-& Dry Building for Boats
20' to 41' from $8600 per month
In-Water Under Cover Storage
(35e per foot per day) :


c19-Ei "!E-


-JCKO


1-95 & Davie Blvd. on the New River
Our Services Include: Bottom Painting Specials, Haul-Out,
Pressure Wash & Paint from $8 per foot
Open seven days 8 am 6 pm
* 200 Hi & Dry Racks (Totally Enclosed Building)
* Warranty Service for Chris Craft, Trojan & Bertram -
Spare Parts Available
* Factory-Trained Technicians for Crusader & Mercruiser
Engines
* New 70 Ton Travel Lift
* Expert Fiberglass Repairs
* Gas & Diesel Engine Repairs
* New 20,000 lb. Taylor Fork-Lift
* New Expanded Parts Department
* Dependable, Efficient Service at Reasonable Prices'
* Sale Department (Also Open Weekends) 584-3706
1915. .W. 21st Ave., Fort Lauderdale


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to

place a Classified Ad. 524-9464


.:.:....:.........:.....:.:.. ..:........ ... .. ......:.... ...:'::.









Waterfront News April 1989


Marine Community


Sunday


- --- U 3RD.. .3....


monday


iuesaay, .wean(


30






*Spring Race 83, call HiilsDoro Inlet Sailing Club 771 -
6349.
-Antlgua Sailing Week, thru May 6, call 524-4616
'Key West Windsurfing Regatta, 1 pm. Call 294-4440
*Music Miles Davis, 7:30pm, Sunnse Musical Theatre
MET Fishing Tournament, thru May 7, Miami Beac
Marina. Call 376-3698.


+2.0' +2.1'
0445 1123 1719 -2253
+0.2' +0.2' ,


ZIeglerfro0
News ,
Zlegler Purblshing Co. Inc


1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315


a I1 t B e II til ablie dpn s 0 E er] 00 t; lt Aieyl BabDi
at he Atdrews dAvennae Bridge. Baia cani be
adjusted for other locations by usln the "Time
Adjustments to Tide Tabie". Call 524-9450


TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE


Boca Inlet .......................... +08 Minutes .........
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 ........


2 3
-US Power Squadron Div meeting.
-World's Largest BBO, 7iam-7pm Ouje Waters Part
Pompano Beach. Call Leukeme Societyat 764-4102
4issimmee River Bass Tournament, LakeWales
Call 214-380-2656.
*Spring Race 82, HISC 771-6349
Theatre: Some Things You Need to Know Before
the World Ends (A Final Evening with Illuminati), 8
pm, (Wed-Sun) thru April 9, Red Barn Theatre, 319
Duval Street, Key West.
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.


+2.1' +2.2'
0518-1148*1742
+0.1' -


-Greater Miami Annual Bllflns Tournament
Banquet & Awards Dinner, 7-11 pmr, Bls(ayne Bay
Marrott.
*Music Pinetop Perkins. Musicians Exchange,
Riverwalk'
-Music Zachary Richard, Bon Ton Squ, R!verwalk
-Tr- County All Star Swim Meet, No Falm Beach
S;Exhibit: Florida Furies, 10 am 5 pm, thru Apr. 23
Discovery Center, RiverwNalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
*Model Power Boat Runs, 10 am 4 pm, every
Sunday, West Lake Park, Hollywood. Call 925-
8377.


+2.4'
0520 1059-
-0.1'


+2.5'
1737- 2343
-0.5'


- Exhibit: "The 2nd Seminole War," 8 am-4 pm (M-F),
thru April 14, Broward Co. Historical Commision's
Nance Museum, 100 So. New River Dr. East,
Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
-Marine Geology course, 6:30-9 30pm, Nova Univ
Oceanographic Center, Danta, call 920-1909
*Music. Dixieland Revue, Bonton Square,
Riverwalk, Ft Lauderdale, every Monday evening
* Gulf Stream Sailing Club Board Meeting, 7:30 pip,
4th Floor, 303 S.E. 17th'St. Ft. Lauderdale. Call
566-2489.
* Boating courses in: Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034,
Hallandale 454-9944, Palm Beach Gardens 848-
0756, Lake Worth 832-9902, Lighthouse Pt. 946-
9328, Pompano Beach 782-7277. Dania962-8766.


+2.3' +2.5'
0017- 0610- 1244 1838
-0.1' -0.2'


10

Course: Learn to Sail, next 6 Mondays, 7 -10 pm,
Ft. Lauderdale. Call Ruth at 765-6939.
Marine Sector of Broward's Sheriff's Possee,
7:30 pm, Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale Executive
-Airport. Call 739-7666.
American Ex-POW's, 8 pm, D. A. V. Hall #40,
1515 West Sunrise Blvd, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 943-
6873.
Exhibit: An Insider's View of the Historical
Museum's Collections, through May 21, Histori-
cal Museum of Southern Florida, Miami.


S +2.2'
0614,. 1151 -1832
+0.1' -0.2'


4 Moon on Equator
*Marine Microbiology course, 6 30-9'30pm,NOYa ,
OaPIn 920-1 l0Q
-Boating course in Miami Shores call 895-6393
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.
Lauderdale 462-4497, Coral Ridge 963-5246.


+2.5' +2.7'
0112- 0701 1333 -1930
-0.3' -0.4'


l min rnmnni


s lquarier moon
11 Moon farthest north of Eauator
*Learn to Sail, 6,30pm, BCC Tigerlall Lake, next 6
tuesday. Call437-0503
Palm Beach Sailing Club Meeting, 6:30 pm, North
Palm Beach Country Club. Call 842-3308.
Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting, 7:30 pm,
Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club, call 566-2489.
Hollywood Yacht Club meeting, for time &
location call 474-3710.
Plantation USCG Auxiliary meeting, 8 pm,
Plantation Community Center, 5555 Palm Tree
SLane. Call 739-4556.
Port Everglades Rowing Club meeting, 7 pm,
Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lau-
derdale. Call 761-7640. ..


+2.3' +2.0'
0041 0711 *1250 -1930
+0.3' 0.0'


5 Moon in perigee

*Tropical Marine FIs,
Noa, Dania 920-1909:
*Music: Roach Thomp
Eycnyge, RilverwaiFk,
*South Florida Dive
p.m., Howard Johns
923-0654.
Sea Explorers Sh
800 So. Fed. Hwy.
8500.
Boating courses i
Lighthouse Pt. 971-C


+2.


+2.6
0202 0748
-0.4'

12
Coastal Navigationl
Tigertail Lake Call 4S 7-
*S.A.I.L. club, 7:30
Room, Ft. Lauderda
*South Florida Fla
lywood VFW Hall. C
*Broward Shell CIt
Rec. Center. Call 92
*Coral Ridge Powel
call for location 764-
Nature Photograph
Miami Beach High
945-7845.


+2.1'


+2.1'
0142


S0814
+0.5'


16


*Spring Race s6, Ocean Buoys, call Gulf stream Sailing
Club 463-9151
*walCng Tour of Coconut Grove, wiln r siorian Dr
Paul George Call 375-1625 ,
* Deerfield Island Park Fishing Tournament,
am noon, Call 428-5474.
* Pearl Harbor Survivors Association,
pm,American Legion Hall, Pompano Beach. Ca
752-2010.
* Steamship Historical Society, 1:30 pm, for local
tion call 407-533-5114.


17
Commodore's Club, 11:30 am; Flaming Pit,
Pompano Beach. Call 276-7085 (WPB), 781-6649
(Bro.) and 235-6262 (Dade).
Sailboat Bend Civic Association meeting, 7:30
pm Bethel Church, SW 11 Ave. and 2 St. Call 462-
5159/
Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 pm, Bonton Square,
Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale.
Exhibit: Birds of John James Audubon, 9:30 am
5 pm, Audubon House, Key West, thru May 1.
*Coconut Grove USCG Auxiliary meeting, 7:30
pm, CoconutGrove Sail Clubhouse. Call 444-4571.


18 Moon on Equator
Boating course in Deerfield Beach, call 479-0946.
Marine Industry Association Palm Beach
River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 pm, West-
minster Church, 1100 SW21 St.,Ft. Lauderdale.
Call 524-8610.
Sailing Singles of So. Florida, 6 pm, Nathaniels
New River Tavern. Call Jay at 491-7803 or 523-
5231.
CAT-44 club, 7:30 pm, Pierce St. Annex, Pom
pano Beach. Call 755-3965.
*Musi. Big Mama Blu, every Tuesday evening,
Musilrans Exrrchane, P.i,,rv,'al ,FI LALuderd3ale


19




Miami River Coordi
18th Floor, Metrocenl
Sea Explorers Ship
SQ. Federal Hwy, Pon
Leaque of Women
location call 764-896
C-Gulls Exercise
Grove Sailing Club.


1IGH +1.9' +2.0' +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' +2.2' +2.1'
lIME 0542 -1217 -1808 0038 0628 1257 1850 0117 0701 1331 1929 0154 0735
.OW +0.3' -0.3' +0.2' +0.3' +0.1' +0.3'

23 24 25 Moon farthest south of Equator 26

DAYLIGHT SAVINGS TIME BEGINS: Florida Yacht Charter Association, 7:30 pm,fo
"Spring forward one hour, tidetables below have been t location call 522-4654.
adiustedaccordingly. Florida Marine Aquarium Society meeting, 7:3C
*National week or the ocean, mtru Apr 29, Browara pm, Museum of Science, 3280 So. Miami Ave.
County events thru May 7 al1l 462-5573 Miami. Call 666-2226.
-*eeV of the Ocean sea Chanteyman Torn Callnan, South Middle River Civic Association, 7 pm
SIpmn, Fern Forest Nature Center
Bilntmore Hotel Ride n'Swim Bike TourCoral Waterfront Property Owners Assocla- 501 NW 17 St., Ft. Lauderdale. -Boating Course in L
Gables Call 375-1625. tion, 7:30 p.m. Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Riv- Boating courses in: Dania call 462-6987, Plan- -over the Rainbow
*Dania Marine Flea Market, am-4prm,nnal day, erwalk, FL Lauderdale. station 977-8833, Fort Lauderdale 462-4497 Social enter, Ft Laudel
*Rowing, 10 am 2 pm, Holland Park, West Lake Music: Dixieland, 7:30 11 prn, Bonton Square Coral Ridge 963-5246, Deerfield 942-9944 Sea ExplorersShip
Hollywood, every Sunday. .Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Hollywood 961-4147, Boca Raton 391-3600. So. Federal Hwy., Pol

'HIGH +2.0' +2.2' +2.0' +2.2' +1.9' +2.1'
TIME 0514. 1046- 1722 2327 0551 1123 1759 0008 0631 1202 1842 0051 0717
LOW +0.4' -0.1' +0.4' 0.0' +0.5' +0.1' +0.6'
Easeline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water


14


HIGH
TIME
LOW


i1GH
rIME
.OW


.~~ Ia*-..r..~~.r.-~ 6^ I^a~s*l min rLln Tr~rV PdlZ*~V


r









lendar & Tide Tables Waterfront News April 1989 15
|jendar & Tide Tables

sday Thursday Friday Saturday

S*Junior Race #1, Quiet Waters Park, Pompano Beach,
A *call the Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club 771-6349
SIndian Key Fest, thru Apr 2, Florida Keys.
*MET Fishing Tourament, thru May 7, Miami Beach
Marina Call 376-3698
*i Overnight Canoe Adventure, thru April 2, Alexander
Springs, Ocala Forest.
Call 375-1 625
AIDS research benefit, 6:30pm, Pier 66, ICW, Ft Laud
L OW Call 771-3513
......... +17 Used Boat Show, 9:30 am-6:30 pm, thru April 2,
S... .......... +11 Miami Beach Marina.
.. ............. -50 Shipcrafters scale boat sailing, 11 am, Model
............. -18 Boat Basin, C. B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
............... -62 966-036 (in Broward) or 283-6919 (Palm Beach).
............. +28 _
............ +40 in the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the times 4+1.9' +2.3' HIGH
......... +39 ar military arn the tide heights are in F3t above or b- 0419 "10^8 1638 2317 TIME
a'. ...........-56 low "mean low tids". A figure above the tir m indicates a +0.4' 0.1' LOW
high tide whereas a figure bslow is a low tide.

6 NewMoon 7 Moon in apogee 8
SWomens Yacht Racing Assoc. mtg., 7pm, Cocnut
colocourse 63n-.3flnm Grove Sailing Clubhouse Call 444-4571
B' pBoating course in Miami Shores call 895-6393 or 621 'Greater Miami Billfsh Tournament, thru Apr 9,
lon Blues Band, Musicians 9907 Biscayne Bay Mamolt Marina. Call 374-3900. Ft Lauderdale Seafood Festival, lamr-1 pm,
ar *al Eastern Shores Yacht Club meeting, 7:30 p.m., Nature Hike, 9-1 am, Birch Stale Park, Ft Lauderdale Bubler Park, Riverwalk
Sn oreYac u meeting, beach, th AprB 357-8100 .WeeK or me Ocean Manatee Day. 1 -8ppm, al' New
Scuba Club meeting, 7:30 Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Mus Marshall Tucker & Gregg Alman Bands, River Tavern, Rverwalk Call462-5573
ns, Hollywood Beach. Call Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board, 7 Bep., sunriseTheater *Coastal Race #1, Pt Everglades Sea Buoy. 945am
p.m. City Hall. *Music Matt 'Guitar Murphy, thru Apr 8, Musicians Call HISC 771-6349
8 m ting, 7 p L e 4-0, Exchange, iverwalk Trash-A-Thon '89 Waterway Cleanup, 9 am,
#258 meeting, 7:30 p.m., Boating courses in: Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034Stroll, 8 10 am, BirchState throughout Palm Beach County, call 391-1474 for
ompano Beach. Call 942- Lauderdale Isles 462-4497, Pompano Beach Seaside Stretch'n' Stroll, 8- 10 am, Birch State throughout Palm Beach County, call 391-1474 for
941-5781, Palm Beach Gardens 848-0756, Lake Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-5383. 686-6600,
Worth 8* Gold Coast Women Veterans, noon, Moose
Worth 832-9902, Jupiter 848-0756, Hollywood Stranahan House Friday Social, 6 8:30 pm, Lodge, 1201 NE 7 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 726-
Boca Raton call 391-3600, 961-4147, Plantation 472-7614, Deerfield Beach Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. -.-
8, Hollywood 922-5043. 479-0946. Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-4736. 0664.
Hollywood 922-5043. 479-0946. 0664.
9D HIGH
+2.8' +2.7' +2.9' +2.6' +2.8' +2.5' +2.7' G
M422 2021 0251 0836 1509 2110 0330 0921 1557 2200 0427 1009 1646 2251 TIME
.6 -0.4' -0.7' -0.4' -0.7' -0.2' -0.6' LOW

13 -Hillsboro Inlet SaWng Clubmig.7 30pm, Boca Raton 14 15
Amrencan Lealon Hall, call 395-0472
3Opm, next 6 Weds., BCC .Wetlands Ecology course, 6 30-9 0pn,, Noa all 920ace or the Ree thruAp6,Ft to Ocean Reef
-Race for the Reef, thru Apr 16,Ft.L to Ocean Reat,
1909
~uGalleria Mall Conference MUC: Toni Bilhop. every Thurs By evening, KeyLargo 785-7980.
Gallea Mall Conference Upper Keys Shar Research Fishing Tournament,
Call 491-3327. us ns Exchange, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. hnr Apr 16. Call Univ of Miamiat 361-4146 Caribbean Festival, thru Apr 16, Bon Ton Square,
SCHol- Learn to Crew/Learn to Cruise Seminar, 2nd & 'Moonlight Gourmet Canoe Trip, Biscayne Bay, call Riverk, Ft Laulerdale
7:0 pm, 4th Thursday thru April, call Gulfstream Sailing 7 5 & under i hampionships,DolphinAqua
S565-3374. under Sw Championships, Dolphin Aqua
5-3374. Club at 922-9989. *Antique & Classic Boat Society, 8 pm, Lauder- Music. Bobby "Fue' Bland, Musicians Exchange,
7:30 pm, Pompano Beach Fort Lauderdale Boat Club meeting, 8 pm, 600 dale Isles Yacht Club. Call 581-8823. Riverwalk
60 NE 21 Ct., Wilton Manors. Call 431-7239. Broward Archaeological Society meeting, 8 *Shipcrafters' Scale Boat Regatta, 11 am, Model
uadron meeting, 830 pm, International Yachtmen's Association, 7:30 pm, Broward Governmental Center, Room 515, Boat Basin, C.B. Smith Park, Pembroke Pines. Call
;211. pm, Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. Call 920-3555. 101 So. Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- 966-0366.
lub, 7:30 p, Rm 203 No. SportsDiveClub, pm,Natha- Coconut Grove Sailing Club meeting,8pm, call American Merchant Marine Veterans, 1 pm, 2
ihool, 1247 NE167 St. Call Under Seas Sports Dive Club, 7:30 pm, Natha-
niels New River Tavern, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. 444-4571. W. Dixie Hwy., Dania. Call 925-5869.
+1.8' +1.9' +1.7 +1.9' +1.7+1.9' +1.8' HIGH
S1355 2038 0250 0925 1509 2147, 0355 1034 1619 2253 0452 1130 1719 2349 TIME
+0.2' +0.5' +0.4' +0.5' +0.4' +0.4' +0.4' LOW
'n me ucean decade of Caring for ihe 21 Full Moon 22
20 anniversary Party, 5 30-8 30pmr Strarahan
verwalk, Ft Lauderdale 462-5573
*Music. 1 onl Bishop, every Thursday evening, Musicians
Exchange, RilverwalK, Ft Lauderdale
*FL Lauderdale Boardsailing Association, 7:30
eating Committee, 5:30 pm, pm, Riverside Hotel, Riverwalk, all 473-0238.Dana ar lea aret. noor6p, hru Ap 23, A Weekend to Dive For, thru Apr 23, Bahia Mar Ball
SCommttee, 530pm, Womens Yacht Racing Association, 7 pm, Fronton paring lot Roon & Yac arng Flenert, Lauerdale Call 522ront4659
-o0206 & YacnMrin Center, Ft Lauderdale Call 522-4659
r. Call 8560206. CoconutGrove Sailing Clubhouse. Call 4444-4571. -Downtown Festival of the Arts, Main Libraryto Newa Mar F Ma 9a-6pm,Fron
#258 meeting, 7:30 pm, 800 *Navy League, 7:30 pm, Lighthouse Pt. Yacht iver, Riverwalk, Ft Lauderdale,thru Apr 23 parking lot.thru Apr23
piano Beach. Call 942-8500. Club. Call 785-2216. Music Bo Diddley, 2 evening shows, Bon Ton Square, .Spring #2 Sunfish Series, Gulf Stream Sailing Club
pano Bc Cel Ft85u Cl 78 RlverWa lk, Ft Lauderdale 987-2652
others' meeting, for time & Marine Task Force, 11:30 a.m., Chamber of Milton Berle, Sid Caesar & Danny Thomas,Bpm, -Shelling & Snorkllng, 1 arm,lot #3, Lloyd State Park
Commerce, 208 SE 3 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Sunrise Theatre Call Aencan Littoral Socletyat 361-4495
7:30-8:30 a.m., Coconut Exhibition:Leon Kroll, through Apr. 23, Museum of Narcotics Anonymous, 8:30 pm, 971 So. Theatre: It's Only a Play, Ruth Foreman Theatre,
all 444-4571. Art, Riverwalk, Ft. Lauderdale. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call 476-9297.23, all 940-5902.

S +2.3' +2.1' +2.3' +2.1' +2.3' +2.1' +2.3' HIGH
1406 2004 0231 0807 1439 2040 0305 0839 1512 2114 0339 0911 1546 2150 TIME
0 0.0' +0.3' -0.1' +0.3 -0.1' 0.' +0.3' -0.1' LOW

27 Ft Lauderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m.. For lo- 28 Last quarter Moon 29
cation call 431-7239.
Tarpon River Association, 7:30 pm, Convenant
Church, S. W. 7th Ave. at 6th St., Ft. Lauderdale.
Port Everglades Propeller Club meeting, for
time & location call 782-8825.
Learn to Crew/Learn to Cruise Seminar, call the battle of the Tall Ships, Key west armor, 6pm -Emergency Medicine at Sea course, thruApr 30,
Gulfstream Sailing Club at 922-9989. .Muslc Peter, Paul & Mary, 8pm, Sunrise Musical Bahia Mar, Fl Lauderdale.
lmsream Sailing Club at 9 g-9989. Theatre ,Small Boat Tournament, thru Apr 30, call the West
Palm Beach Sailing Club Meeting, -Nature Walk, 9-1 am, Lloyd State Park Panm Beach Fishing Club at 407-832-6780
6:15 pm, No. Palm Beach Country Club. *Elvin Bishop, thru Apr 20, Musician Excnange, 'Guf Stream Spring Raft-up, thru Apr 30, Lake Sylva,
'cue rF. cal1171-0648. Eastern Shores Yacht Club Meeting, 7:30 pm, Riverwalk, Ft Lauderdale. ICW, Ft Lauderdale.Call 922-999.
5ce, 5-11 pm, HMolay Par* Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Call 932-0720. -Music: Dixie Cups, Bon Tor, Square, Riverwalk. -Pam Beach Ocean coastal Race, Riviera Beach
Call761-5383 Marina "al56-2489
ale call 761-5383 Broward Event Hotline, call 765-4468. *Seaside Stretch 'N' Stroll, 8-10 am, every Tues. SharL tru Sep 4, old McCroys Bulldl, 223
58 meeting, 7:30 pm,800 Marine Council meeting, 7:30 am, 147 Miracle & Fri., Birch State Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761- So Andrews Ave., Riverwalk, Ft Lauderdale.
pano Beach. Call 942-8500. Mile, Coral Gables. Call 856-0206. 5383. Marathon Offshore Power Challenge.
+1.9' +2.0' +1.8' +2.0' +1.8' +2.0' +1.9'
1251 1931 0144 0809 1348 2031 0240 0912 1458 2138 0344 1018 1609 2247
+0.2' +0.6' +0.3' +0.6' +0.3' +0.4' +0.3'








16 Waterfront News April 1989 The Main Brace


F Song takes you to the islands


by Jean Gordon
It's a musical jungle.
The rhythm is smooth samba. Congas are light with
the bass line driving the melody into a subtle fever pitch.
Birds can be heard warning feathered neighbors of
imminent danger.
Monkeys coo.
A big cat growls with hunger pains.
And once again, Toni Bishop is the tour guide.

Custom tlarine Wootorking, Inc.







RESTORE REBUILD REPAIR
Specializing in Complete Restorations
Dockside or Drydock Teak Decking Toe Rails
Marine Furniture Interior/Exterior Designs
RICHARD GIAMBERSIO, Owner
(305) 791-8972


"The 'Jungle Song' originated in 1984 during a
jazz improvisation night at a club I was working," says
Bishop, who penned the tune as well as creates the
various animal sounds.
"P. J. [Sam ulak] and some of the guys were playing
around with the tune and he told me to sing. There was
no room for words or scats so I just decided to make
some bird sounds and other animal noises and it just sort
of fell together."
In a soft, erotic whisper, Bishop introduces the
song at each performance with, "We're going to take
you to the islands."
Then, the audience, which varies in age and is never
quite sure which animals will be encountered along the
way, is transformed into a hypnotic state filled with
flowing percussive polyrhythms and jazzy piano riffs.
"People love that song," says Bishop. "Every night
there are requests for the song. Every night. Some
people have even said they have traveled to Fort
Lauderdale from Miami or someplace else just to hear
that song. Of course, it makes me feel good to hear
people react that favorably to my music."
The "Jungle Song" also appears on Bishop's latest
recorded release, a jazz influenced collection written
and produced by Bishop and Samulak and appropriately
titled "Jungle Song."
"The record is doing pretty well," claims Bishop.
"And the 'Jungle Song' has gotten radio airplay on
a couple of jazz stations."



PLATING
SPECIALISTS IN MARINE
CHROME PLATING SINCE 1955
Inquiries Invited We Ship Anywhere

GULF PLATING INC.
TELEPHONE 518 S.W. FIRST AVENUE
305/467-9751 FORT LAUDERDALE, FL 33301
4V


Backed by a tight four-piece jazz ensemble, Bishop
will be performing standards as well as originals and the
"Jungle Song" Thursday evenings at Musicians
Exchange on Fort Lauderdale's Riverwalk through
April.
Bishop also appears at Tropics in Miami and at
noted jazz and music festivals throughout the South
Florida area.

Around the area
The Magnetics will play at Boston's in Delray
Beach, March 28 through April 9.
The soft-rock sounds of Sunrise will be featured at
Coconuts in Fort Lauderdale every Friday through
Tuesday. Acoustic guitarist John Day performs at the
bar & restaurant on the Intracoastal Waterway every
Wednesday and Friday.
Creeksideplaysrock'n rollatDurtyNelly's through
the month of April, Wednesdays through Saturdays,
further up the ICW.
Bon Ton Square, just north of Riverwalk in Fort
Lauderdale, presents New Orleans' zydeco with Zachary
Richard, April 7-9 and the legendary Bo Diddley on
April 14.
The Caribbean Reggae Classic music festival,
featuring Sagittarius Band, Ninja Man, Jimmy Riley
andothers will takeplace Sunday, April 2 atBicentennial
Park in Miami.




Building Contractor
Designs Residential Remodels
(305) 763-3786
Licensed & Insured
State Lic. # CBCO40660


ZENO
FURNITURE & MATTRESS MFG. CO., INC.

SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM MADE
MATTRESSES FOR YACHTS.
CRAFTSMANSHIP & QUALITY GUARANTEED
COMPLETE FURNISHINGS FOR BOATS & HOMES


801-815 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
G<


764-1212


HIGH PRICES! LOW QUALITY!
SOUND FAMILIAR?
We will cut any legitimate bid
by at least 10%
We will extend any legitimate guarantee
by at least 10%

CALL NOW FOR WINTER SPECIALS!
p_ D SQ&

* Custom Yachts
Refinishing -p Autos
/ ..k Autos
Awlgrip \ Buses
Specialist 0 WAEF c
Aircraft
P.O. BOX 4366
ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA 32085
(904) 829-1936


c~ ----i; XS- ---------- \--


LIGHT BULBS

UNLIMITED

IF WE AIN'T GOT IT, WE'LL GET IT.

WE STOCK:

American and Foreign Marine Bulbs
12V, 24V 110V & 220/240V
For Both American and European Sockets
As Well As Decorative Illuminations
WHOLESALE RETAIL

872 E. Oakland Pk. Blvd. 1938 N.E. 163rd St.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33334 Boca N. Miami Beach, FL 33162
(305) 563-6667 338-5211 (305) 949-4563


I


B

~r


;rcsr~rccsr5~5i~r~r~;ris~


I









Fishing Waterfront News April 1989 17


Pompano Fishing Rodeo set for May 12 & 13


The Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo has chosen
May 12 and 13, 1989 as the dates for its 24th annual
tournament. The Rodeo will take place at the Hills-
boro Inlet in Pompano Beach, Florida.
It should be an exciting year for the Rodeo which
has announced an increase in prize money and
changes in its billfish rules.
The cash prize for the Top Overall Angler has
been increased to $15,000. This prize, sponsored by
Lowrance Electronics, had been $10,000. Besides
the first place award, the Rodeo will offer cash prizes
for the next nine places.
The "Lite" Slam will be worth $5000 to the first
boat weighing in an eligible dolphin, wahoo and tuna
over the two day 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 ouLco 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 ot conservation, the Rodeo
Committee felt it necessary to establish a higher
weight limit for sailfish because of the large 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.


Family angling contest on line

by Tom Twyford
The West Palm Beach Fishing Club will be hosting
its annual Small Boat Fishing Tournamentat the Sailfish
Marina on April 29 and 30. This "family and friends"
angling contest for boats less than 27 feet in length will
feature two full days of offshore fishing concluding
with a bar-b-que and awards presentation.
Award categories in this fun event include: Top
Angling Family, Top Junior Angler, Top Male and
Female Angler, Most Outstanding Catch and a Hard
Luck Trophy. Wahoo, kingfish, snapper, dolphin, "little
tunny" and sailfish (all release) will be some of the
species sought by participating anglers. Conservation
will be stressed in this contest by requiring all entered
fish to meet minimum weights in order to prevent an
excessive amount of boated fish.
Quality artwork, fishing tackle and boating
accessories will be given as tournament prizes.
The tournament entry fee is $50 per boat for fishing
club members and $85 for non-members. Entry fees
include: boat registration for up to four anglers, two
days of tournament fishing, two tickets to the family
bar-b-que, a contest boat kit and chances at door prizes.


Executive Massage of Ft. Lauderdale
Fla. State Licensed Massage
Specializing in Deep Muscle Massage
Sports Massage
Light, Relaxing, Stress-Reducing Massage
Physician Prescribed Accident & Muscle Problem
Cases
Full Staff ol Professional Therapists
Private Jacuzzi Room
Welcome Boaters
1919 S. Andrews Ave.
Call 523-9071 Ft. Lauderdale

AA *AAAAAA AAAAA AAAAAA AAAAA AA AA




*

0 (305) 523-1552

1- 1552 Cordova Rood 0
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316 *
NAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA


The West Palm Beach Fishing Club is a non-profit
organization thatworks to promote sportfishing,educate
fishermen (especially children) and create a greater
public awareness towards marine conservation.


%OCKSIDE
I ESEL, INC

Specialist in Sailing Yachts -
Computerized Oil Analysis
For Free Estimate -. 24 Hour
& Inspection Service
1007 N. Federal Hwy.
Suite 238 (305) 968-5347
Ft Lauderdale, FL 33304 968-5348


JOE'S AUTO MARINE SUPPLY
I 801 Progresso Drive
In Front of the Railroad Tracks
Open 8:30 4:30 Monday thru Friday
Saturday 8:30 12:30


SWe now carry McClosky Boat-Kote Varnish
Quart $12.50 Gallon $33.75
Free sandpaper with purchase of Boat-Kote
5 sheets for ea. quart 20 sheets for ea. gallon
Any Grit!
527-9200
LI mm- ---- --


For more information about the Small BoatFishing
Tournament or the club write or call the West Palm
Beach Fishing Club at: P.O. Box #468, West Palm
Beach, FL 33402; phone (407 )832-6780.


YACHT
DOCKAGE
MAINTENANC
Yacht Maintenance And Management Services
THE NEW RIVER YACHT DOCKAGE CO
U.S.C.G. Licensed Captain Bill Boerner

587-8984



Free Estimates Phone: 975-0320

Waterway Marine Service

Mobile Engine, Outboard, & Outdrive Repairs
At Your Dock Or Our Yard
DIVING SERVICE: Props, Zincs & Inspections
SPECIALIZING IN:
Mercruiser, OMC, Commander,
Volvo & Universal


"I Take My Tops To


Seafarer Marine
OF FORT LAUDERDALE, INC.

PREMIUM MARINE GRADE HARDWOOD & PLYWOOD
______ MILLING, SAWING & DELIVERY
CLA S MARINE CARPENTRY SHOP

766-9966 MONDAY SATURDAY 8 A.M. 5:30 P.M. 763-4263


3100 S.W. 3rd AVENUE


* FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315


THE CANVAS MAN"
Bimini Tops Mooring Covers Side Cur
Pickup Box Covers

ALL MARINE CANVAS WORK
Mobile Dockside Service
785-8677 "Experienced Canvas
POMPANO BEACH Sewers Wanted"


roins


I


. ~ -~-~







b


18 Waterfront News April 1989 Heritage


Thoughts of the Himmarshee


by Bryan Brooks
Standing there on the side of the New River at the
Seventh Avenue boat ramps, I could feel the warm east
wind blowing on a March afternoon. New River, as
always, was making her fast journey through the heart
of Fort Lauderdale. Millions of years ago, as a child, the
banks of New River were my home.
I remember my mother telling me, when the
Seminoles would come to town and shop on Saturday,
that we were still at war with them. She also said we had
never been able to force them to sign a peace treaty, that
we had the only Indians in North America who had
never surrendered.
My little child eyes would stare up at them in awe.
The Seminole women would wear the colorful dress
that sets them apart from other Indians. I could imagine
the tomahawks and bows and arrows that they must
have hidden in their cars. I remember the Indian women
and children were barefoot as they shopped on Andrews
Avenue. I was envious; my mother always made me
wear shoes, even in the hot summer.
Remembering the story my mother had taught me
about the Cooley Family Massacre, I could envision the
Indians dressed in breech cloths and leggings, wearing
their distinctive turbans with ostrich feathers in them,
coming down New River on that January day in 1836
and killing the William Cooley family,FortLauderdale's
firstwhite settlers. Ithappenedrightwherelwasstanding.
It happened right there on the Seventh Avenue boat
ramp site.
The rapture ended and now all I could see were
boats being pulled up to trailers. Small children, with
their fathers and mothers, were fishing for crabs off the
seawall. Cars buzzed by on the bridge, and every few
minutes the bridge would go up so that rich men's boats
could pass, as though they were royalty and those of us
standing on the banks were there to see them and bow.
I wondered, as I lookedfback at the river, what it
must have looked like in 1836. Paintings of it show that
it was one of the most beautiful rivers in the world. The
water was mostly clear, except during the rainy season,
with life's soup being stirred by the great number of
creatures swimming below.
There were even small waterfalls as the Everglades,
thatbeautiful River of grass, made its way to the ocean.
What did the Cooley family think, as they lived a
millionaire's life so long ago? Why did the Indians
attack them? Who were the Indians, and what motivated
them to do what they did? Were they the horrible
creatures I had grown up with at the Saturday movies,
that were a staple of my childhood? What were their
feelings?
As I have grown older, the feelings of seeing
Indians as an enemy gave way, to seeing them as a
victim, a victim of the white man.


r Phone 467-7005
467-7159.

G S TRUE'S GLASS & MIRROR
Marine,- Mirror & Glass
& Lexan Installed
Custom Wall Mirrors Table Tops
Window & Plate Glass
Serving Ft. Lauderdale
# For 34 Years 101 S.W 15th Stre
"CHRIS" Ft. Lauderdale, FL 3315













FTn Countr



-U.E


'- -. -iu-afy~
as-

~t~ 1., ~ -t~=-,fin _


Charie Jumper, cultural affairs director of thl Seminole
Tribe, at the site ot the Cooley Masacre.
Could the Seminoles have foreseen on that January
day in 1836, that they were attacking a home in the
wilderness, on the banks of New River, that would
someday be a parking lot? Would they have seen that
parking lot as some future hell world, with no animals,
no beautiful birds, no trees, dirty air and no clean water?
In their wildest fantasies could they have imagined what
New River would become?
Historians, such as Dr. Cooper Kirk, Broward
County's most able historian, tells us that the Indians
were attacking because they felt William Cooley had
betrayed them. One of their chiefs had been killed by
some whites, apparently, just for the fun of it. William
Cooley was the Justice of the Peace. What would later
be called Broward County had Cooley serving as its first
cop. It was Cooley's job as Justice of the Peace to bring
the white men to trial at Key West, then the county seat
A lack of evidence presented to the judge in Key
West caused the judge to let the men go. Blaming
Cooley, the Indians were furious and retaliated. They
did not know that at the time they attacked, Cooley
himself was away salvaging a Spanish wreck, the Gil
Bias The Gil Bias had been wrecked that previous
September during one of Florida's many hurricanes.



of Florida Corp.
Mooring Whips,
Dock Fenders and Cleats,
Boat-Lifts and Davits

1590 N. Federal Hwy.
Pompano Beach, FL 33062
(305) 942-0200,



REAL ESTATE NOTICE

Buying Or Selling Real Estate In The
Yachting Capitol Of The World?

CALL A FELLOW BOATER, WHO
UNDERSTANDS YOUR NEEDS

PETER MALONEY,
Realtor/Associate

SOUTHPORT REALTY INC.
1554 Cordova Road
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316


Residence
Office


SSCA


305-467-1472
305-525-6488


USCG. LIC.


How can you own the/warmth of the land, the
sparkle of the water,
the animals of the prairies, they belong to
everyone.

The white man comes and takes what he needs
and he moves on.
Nature is his enemy not his friend.
For when all the animals are gone,
man will die of a great loneliness of spirit

For what happens to the animals happens to
man.
All things are connected.
-Written by an Indian Chief named Seattle in a letter
to the President of the United States in 1855

The boat had stranded itself just north of the Hillsboro
Inlet in four feet of water.
Upon hearing of his family's massacre, Cooley and
the others in the salvaging party sailed to the lighthouse
at Cape Florida. That lighthouse itself would soon be
attacked, too. From there, the Cooley party went further
south in desperation to the settlement on Indian Key.
The attack had set Broward's development back by
fifty years. Standing there, watching New River flow
by, I wondered if Broward County had had fifty more
yearsof development, what it would look like? I shudder.
The bell on the Seventh Avenue bridge goes off
again, more royalty going by.
The site of the Cooley Massacre was wrongly


IRAY'S UPHOLSTERY I


946-3784
1554 North Federal Highway
Pompano Beach, Florida 33062
Next to Blue Lagoon Marina



NATIVE MARINE
PLUMBING SERVICES


SERVICE
DESIGN
REPAIR
LIC. #66071


SLOW
DOCKSIDE
RATES
PH: 722-7345


Microphor Factory Sales & Service


4 POWER
SUPER
teC I CANING
DIVISION
The Friendly Boat Cleaning
We Can Do
All Your
Waxing
Cleaning
WE Detailing
ARE Teak
TEFLONMahob
SPECIALISTS Mahob
Interior
Exterior

DOCK SERVICE AVAILABLE

Just Call BRIAN or MIKE
(Mobile Division)
at
522-2435

For A Free Quotation
L. -*


Seats
Cushions C


I


Headliners
Combing Pads










Heritage


Waterfront News April 1989


c--- ~': N


-- -.s ,


,rJr-- --


placed for years near Tarpon Bend, further east along
the river. A beautiful plaque rests there now, placed by
the Himmarshee Chapter of the Daughters of the
American Revolution.
I asked historian Dr. Kirk how there could have
been a mix up. He thinks it was because a man named
John Coole, who was assigned the task of dredging the
Intracoastal Waterway from Jacksonville to Key
Biscayne, was listed on one of the town's firstplats, near
Tarpon Bend. The names were intertwined, thus the
mistake.
New River in Seminole means Himmarshee. The
older I grow, the more the river becomes Himmarshee
to me. I wonder if Osceola, the beautiful warrior and
sub-chief who fought the American Army toa standstill,
had ever been on the Himmarshee? Indian archivist,
Patsy West, thinks not. The romantic in me wishes he
had, and hopes that Patsy is wrong. Certainly his uncle,
Arpieka, or Sam Jones, had. Many unhappy white
people faced Arpieka's wrath. To me, Osceola the
warrior and the river seem to be interlocked, both
magnificent, both with character.
Osceola was captured under a flag of truce, tricked
into coming in. He did it because he trusted the army and
because, even though he had beaten the Americans, his
'people, especially women and children, were starving.
He cared deeply forhispeople, his wives, Morning Dew
and Mink, and his children, Little Warrior and Crying
Bird.
Tricked with a flag of truce, Osceola was confined
in a prison for four months with no trial or hearing. A
wild and free warrior, suffering the confinement of
prison, he died, and joined his ancestors, like his uncle
and teacher, Mad New Town, in that special place
where warriors with character must go.
Strong warrior, from an ancient people, people
pushed into the darkest, most remote part of America,
Osceola had refused to surrender. Osceola's only
weakness was his character, caring for his people. They


Family Business Since 1969


wereancientpeople, facingan overpowering technology
of many men, newer arms and cannon.
Outnumbered and starving, they could notbebeaten.
Many of the Army leadersin that Second Seminole War
would go on to fame in the American Civil War. Would
they ever face a tougher foe? It took the U.S. Army five
years to defeat the Confederacy. It took the army seven
years of fighting the Seminoles only to lose, and leave.
The only way the Army could get the Seminole
chiefs, to ship them out to the plains of the American
West, was to capture their women and children. The
Army would hold them hostage, thus making the warriors
come in to save their people.
To this day, as a third generation Floridian, I am
proudest of the Seminole. Custer's stand took a couple
of hours on a hot afternoon. The Second Seminole War,
which the Colley Massacre precipitated, lasted for over
seven years. It cost the government millions of dollars
and fifteen hundred soldiers lives. It was a war they
never won.
The last remnants of the Seminoles stayed deep in
the Everglades, and remain alive to this day.
Thinking of the money the Seminoles make today
taking the white man's cash by selling cigarettes and
running bingo, I smile. The Seminoles probably laugh,
too, all the way to the bank.


WO DR. JOHNSON

CHIROPRACTOR"

564-9999


President
Bob Cooper
Cwf. o
frcy
W-S5
L0. A I..


* seawall repairs
* Piling
* Custom Wood Decks


* DocKS
* New Constructioh
* Inspection Reports


30FIEL RADI FRTLAD. F -58-22


522-5789


ZODIAC Authorized Service Station
Liferafts & Boats
305) 462-6208 Alan R. Harris


Mobile Repair Unit For
Complete Dockside Services

We service all models of
gas and diesel engines and injection systems.
Specialize in custom installations for
refrigeration, air-conditioning, sanitation,
electrical.and navigational systems.
DAVE ODHAM, President
20 Years Experience
All Services Guaranteed


Sales & Service
Shipmate Stoves Yanmar
Adler Barbour Caterpillar
Cruisair Detroit Diesel
Marine Air Perkins
Raritan Pleasurecraft
Glen Denning Universal
Onan Westerbeke
Ford Lehman Cummins
Service Contracts included with
all Sales/Installations
Consultation and
Absentee Management


Standing there by the Himmarshee, my reverie was
broken by the commotion of more boaters coming in to
put their boats on trailers. It is Sunday and the river is
busy with the noises of modem motor- and sailboats. I
lookhard, but see no Indians in dugout canoes. I see no
clear water and no overhanging trees with the sounds of
beautiful birds and animals. I look hard but I see only a
parking lot.
If only the Himmarshee could tell us the history She
has seen, the life She has led. Looking around me on the
Seventh Avenue boat ramp, I see people with pot
bellies, four-wheel drive trucks and crowds drinking
beer. I know, no one cares.
Looking back down the river, I see the Himmarshee
continuing its never ending journey through Fort
Lauderdale, holding her secrets deep in the belly of her
dark waters. For this old cracker, the waters of the
Himmarshee sail on.


ARTMARINE, INC.

Self Service Yard

SERVICE-STORAGE
20 and 40 Ton Lift


3100 State Road 84
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312


587-3883


Signs By VONA

Customized Computer Vinyl Lettering
Wood Plastic Aluminum Glass *
Magnetic Gold Leaf *
Boats, Vans, & Trucks
923 S.E. 20th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316

763-2295 1


SAccessories 0 Gold Leaf Name Boards Signs


F drd L ETTas ,
A BY RICK

Ft. Lauderdale Washington, DC
305) 587-4653 (202) 554-0013 )


19


I'.


;2222~22222~22222222~2i~2222~2~22~2~2222


-c~c~-
J









20 Waterfront News April 1989 Commerce


Commentary: How your boating tax dollars work for you


by Mindy Leaf
At tax time, it is becoming a tradition -as American
as fire crackers on the Fourth of July- to try to outwit,
outmaneuver, do whatever it takes to keep every last
possible drop of earnings from falling into what's
perceived as Uncle Sam's bottomless bucket. Then we
all conveniently forget it is that very same bucket we
turn to when we need to quench our thirst, i.e. satisfy
community needs.
Pleasure boaters, in particular, have often felt
themselves targets of the "if you're rich enough to
own... you oughta pay" philosophy. What we do not
realize (this year especially) is that much of what we
pay out will be coming back, in spades. Thanks to
Congress' reauthorization of the Wallop-Breaux Act
(properly known as the Aquatic Resources Trust Fund),
recreational boating and sportfishing tax dollars have
been earmarked for use in more essential boating and
fishing services than ever before.
We asked for it- we got it! The relatively smooth
passage of Wallop-Breaux last September was no
Congress-acting-as-nice-guy hand-out.. despite the fact
that the legislation was originally enacted in 1984 as the
foundation of our nation's boating safety program.
"Outsiders" galore had their greedy little eyes set on
Wallop-Breaux's tidy moneypool- raised from taxes
we boaters pay on marine fuel and fishing tackle. So to
make sure those paying-in would actually benefit the
most, special interest groups from different sides of the
fence -pleasure boaters and sportfishermen, along with
the marine industry- all got together and formed the
American League of Anglers and Boaters (ALAB)
whose specific task was to watchdog Wallop-Breaux.
They did their job.
Boating Industry magazine's Washington
correspondent Ryck Lydecker calls the Act a case of
"everybody wins. The states get nearly $200 million for
boating safety, education, law enforcement and fish
conservation."
Reauthorization boostedWallop-Breaux's Boating


Safety Account ceiling from $45 million to $60 million.
The Coast Guard will recieve 50 percent of the Safety
Account ($30 million) to be used forrecreational boating
safety, as well as to help fund the Auxiliary. In what
Lydecker calls "a brilliant piece of legislative
maneuvering," the new bill contains an insert which
specifically dictates that the Coast Guard cannot be
handed any more money from the Safety Account than
the states. This provides built-in incentive for future
appropriations committees to fully fund state programs
if they want the Coast Guard to get its entire share.
Of the close to $200 million in tax money being
returned, sportfishing interests will receive the lion's
share; $120 million is going directly into a Sportfishing
Account. Funds will be used for conservation research,
stocking, hatcheries and additional programs of vital
interest to all who enjoy the sport. An added stipulation
says up to 10 percent of this fish money can be garnished
by the states in order to build public access ramps or
purchase land, etc., for public marinas which benefit all'
types of boaters. There is just one qualification: such


projects must provide access to fishing waters.
A BOAT/US report to members adds that Congress,
in its last session, provided funding to reopen many
closed local Coast Guard stations. Relief also came to
boaters who use diesel fuel and, due to a technical
oversight in a previous bill, were being forced to pay an
up-front 15.1-cent-per-gallon tax. As these monies were
used for highway repair, Congress agreed it should not
be levied on the boating public.
If all this sounds like we mariners have a lot to be
thankful for in fiscal year 1989, we do. But as the
American League of Anglers and Boaters more than
proved with their Wallop-Breaux success, it pays to be
careful. Last year, Senator John Danforth (Republican
from Missouri) tried his best to block home mortgage
interest deductions for boats which qualified as second
homes. He has been re-elected. Washington insider
Ryck Lydecker notes thatreal-estate groups have already
begun rallying to protect second home mortgage
deductions. "why would they be getting up in arms," he
says, "if they weren't sensing trouble?"


SSUN POWER DIESL
SINCE 1949 24 HOUR SERVICE 17 SERVICE VANS
"IN~ s KOHLER
QIIV GENERATORS
Detrmit Diesel
Allison I o s

fWEIITEAKE m CATERPILLAR
Moa crs 1:0 u J m unu cmwr uftdm

Sales, Parts or Service Anywhere Parts Dept.
Open Sat. Till Noon New & Rebuilt Generators
Surveys & Overhauls -
Factory Authorized Warranty Center
Detroit Diesel Caterpillar Cummins Onan Kohler
lwligi lmll Westerbeke
0 Yanmar
Lehman
O Universal
40 MerCruiser
S a .. W' Dahl Filters
Racor Filters
AC Filters
Ft.Laud.:(305) 522-4775
Miami: (305) 947-1459
Florida: (800) 522-4775
On New River at
413 S.W. 3rd Avenue 0 Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315
"If You Can't Come To Our Docks ... We'll Come To You"


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464
____ .ragAidBi ." ESRasiM~l


m


River Bend Yacht Brokerage Inc.
1515 Southwest 20th Street, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
Office: 305/728-8707 Fax: 305/728-8704


I


The knowledgeable staff of River Bend Yacht Brokers with over
20 years of experience invites you to visit our upgraded yard with its
advanced and expanded facilities. We always have over 200 boats on
the premises plus hundreds more within one mile of our office.


43' Gib Sea 1985 tri- 39' O'Day tri-cabin
cabin, immaculate! 1984. $59,000.
Must sell $115,000.


41 Freeport Islander
ketch, aft cabin,
bristol! $85,000.


48' Pace Sedan
Sportfish 8-7 ITls.
Loaded & immaculate.


31' Bertram sport-
fish. Recent twin
turbo diesels.
$35,000.


30' Morgan 0/1
New diesel. Roomy!
$28,000.


36' Hinkley yawl.
Rare full-keel classic.
$69,500.


37' O'Day aft-cabin,
2 Atlantic crossings.
Has everything!
$54,000. O.B.O.


28' Islander 'Bahama'
Clean & roomy.
Only $29,500.


Clean power and sailing vessel listings over 30' needed; our full
service yard has special brokerage rates for wet and dry storage.
River Bend Yacht Brokers are located at River Bend Marina
- "Where The Boats Are!"


. A









Commerce Waterfront News April 1989 21


Banking news for

the live-aboard

by Janet Groene
To those of us who live on the go, banking can be
a nightmare. When you are a stranger everywhere you
go, you can not cash a check or, in many instances, use
an out-of-town check to purchase something. So,
periodically in this column [this is the first in a regular
series of articles for live-aboard boaters], I take a new
look at banking services which can make life easier for
full-time rovers.
According to a recent survey done by one of the
largest ATM (automatic teller machine) networks, two-
thirds of all people who use ATM's don't realize that
they belong to networks that include thousands of
locations throughout theU.S., Canada, the Virgin Islands,
Puerto Rico and two dozen foreign countries.
If you have an ATM card (plastic card similar to a
credit card), you can use it to make withdrawals from
savings or checking, get cash advances from credit card
accounts and transfer money from savings to checking,
anywhere there is a member ATM.
If you are presently banking with a system that is
only local or regional, you may want to consider
switching to an ATM system that is national or
international. Members are being added at so fast a clip,
it is hard to make a comparison, but shop around for the
network that has the most, and best distributed ATM's
in the areas you plan to cruise.
As you cruise, the most important reference book in
your travel library will bethe ATM directory that lists
all the places your card can be used. Such directories are
reissued in new editions every few months, so make
sure to get the latest one. Then, when you need cash in
a port where you are not known,just walk into a bank or
supermarket or airport which has an ATM that belongs
to your network. Some are even found on street corners.
Insert your card and withdraw what you need from your
account thousands of miles away.
One note of caution- ATM crime is an increasing
problem, so it is best to stay away from unmanned
ATM's in remote areas, especially at night.


Affinity cards
Not all Visa or MasterCards are alike. At least
twice a week, we get yet another brochure in the mail
from some financial institution that wants the right to
issue us their creditcard. Yet all have different rules and
benefits.
Comparison shop according to your own needs. If
you pay off the balance completely each month, you
don't care about a high interest rate but you want the
longest grace period and the lowest annual fee. If you
use your card a lot, you want a high credit limit.
If you use your card as a loan agency, you shop for
the lowestpossible interest rate. Today, some cards give
you no grace period, but charge interest from the date of
purchase, even if you pay off the balance every 30 days.
So, if you don't need credit, you don't want a card that
forces you to pay for it.
Even when there is a grace period, however, most
cards charge interest on cash advances from the day you
get the money. That's where you benefit by belonging


to a good ATM network.
,The pluses and problems of credit cards in the
roaming life have been covered before, but something
new has been added- cards which pay a kickback either
to you or to an organization you support. They are called
affinity cards.
Every time you charge a purchase to such a card, a
small percentage is paid to a charity, foundation, college
or cause. Some others do not pay in cash, but give you
frequent flyer points for every dollar you charge on
these cards.
The good news is that the choices in both these
fields, ATM's and credit cards, are bigger and better
than ever before. But it has never before been so
important to know what you are getting for your dollar,
and how and where your privileges can be used.

Editor's note: Janet Groene and her photographer
husband, Gordon, have had two nautical books
published- How to live aboard a Boat and the other one
Cooking on the Go.


kh I


WAR WAGON WEAPONS: Custom Rods, International and Fin-nor
Reels, Boone Birds, Flying Gaffs, Dry Ice, Rigged Bait, World Wide Delivery
CONVENTIONAL WEAPONS BALLISTIC MISSILES


lmbo l),T fr (To I ~ p)& S T;lldi)p f'Dln)


BOYDS TACKLE SHOP/508 North Andrews Ave. Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33301/305 462-8366
FISHERMAWNS HOURS: Mon -Fri 700 am to 900 pm/Sat 600 am to 900 pm/Sun 600 am to 300 pm


Mi' '( fl -R --TTl''i- M


FUEL PROBLEMS?
Dirty Fuel? Water in Fuel? Dirty Tanks? Algae in Fuel?
FLORIDA TANK & FUEL SERVICE
Fuel stored in your tanks-
Collects water due to condensation
Becomes contaminated with Algae and other microbial organisms
Becomes contaminated with rust and debris from aging tanks
Is often contaminated with dirt and particulate matter at time of purchase
Deteriorates, creating varnish, sludge; and gums
This causes-
Clogging of filters and fuel lines
Slow starting
Loss of power
SExpensive damage to injectors, injector pump, and carburetor
Damage to valves, pistons, and rings, necessitating costly overhaul
SOLVE YOUR FUEL PROBLEMS!
Florida Tank & Fuel Services's unique system of cleaning and fuel reconditioning-
SRemoves all rust and dirt particles from fuel
SCleans tank interior Serving
Stabilizes fuel
SRemoves water from fuel Southeast
SHelps prevent future contamination of fuel Florida
Fort.Lauderdale 963-1775 Call Martin Joy









22 Waterfront News April 1989 Habitat


Making waves in the Gulf Stream


by William Reidenbach
From whaling captains of the 1600's topresent-day
boaters, the Gulf Stream has been a source of awe,
mystery, life and death. It's often misunderstood by
those who use it most. Many boaters know but one
thing: that Gulf Stream waters do not behave like
"normal" seas. Knowing why is important to a safe
.encounter.
The Gulf Stream originates as part of the North
Equatorial Current in the Western Caribbean. Tropical
waters close to the Equator, heated by the sun, create a
"bulge", the theory goes. The warmer water flows
down a "hill" of cooler water through the Yucatan
Straits and into the Gulf of Mexico, where it forms the
Gulf Loop Current The stream runs from the Gulf of
Mexico through the Straits of Florida as the Florida
Current and north along the U.S. east coast to
Newfoundland and beyond.
The Gulf Stream is often called "an ocean river."
This is a misconception. It might be likened to a river in
that it "wanders," but otherwise is very different. As a
boundary between tropical and sub-tropical waters, the
stream is more like a weather front than a river bank.
Cooler surrounding waters are on either side. The
"bottom," far from the sea floor, flows above yet
another current- the Arctic Labrador.
The heat energy produced as the Gulf Stream
pumps warm tropical water from the Equator to the
poles is roughly the same output as one million "average"
nuclear power plants. As it makes its journey, the Gulf
Stream pulses like an artery. In some areas, the width
varies from 60 to 120 miles. The stream meanders with
a slow, serpentine motion,,moving as many as 200 miles
side to side.
To a vessel, the velocity produced by the Gulf
Stream's transport of over 30 million tons of water per
second (over 1000 times that of the Mississippi River)
can be like kicking in the turbocharger or slamming on
the brakes. Although the average current ("set") for,
Gulf Stream navigation is 2.5 knots north, the speed
varies. It's quicker squeezing through the Straits of
Florida than in the New England area, where it slows
and widens. The stream is also comparatively slower at
its outer edges and faster at the center. Northbound
vessels can get a substantial boost while those
southbound should avoid the current entirely. Crossing
the Gulf Stream, requires careful compensation for the
northward set.
The Gulf Stream's greatest danger to boaters is
weather-induced waves. South wi-ds, blowing with the
stream, tend to flatten the waves while somewhat
speeding up the northward flow. Winds from any north
quadrant have the opposite effect. At about 15 knots or
greater, northern winds can slow the current and build
the gently rolling stream into a dangerous, raging sea in
a matter of hours. Gulf Stream waves don't have the
same shape as other wind-induced waves. They tend to


be more square. Plowing into those slabs is like driving
your boat into a wall.
Since local weather broadcasts are vague about all
but the most severe marine conditions, I use my own
equation to estimate Gulf Stream waves. The formula
considers waves of about 3.5 feet for every ten knots of
wind in the open ocean. In the Gulf Stream, subtract
25% of the result for southerly winds, or add 25 percent
for winds from any northerly direction. For example,
with a 15-knot wind from east or west, expect seas of
about five feet From the south, southeast or southwest,
waves should be about three to four feet. The same
steady 15-knot wind from the north, northeast or
northwest can build waves to about six to seven feet. Do
not use this rule-of-thumb in deteriorating conditions- a
30-knot northerly can build seas far greater than the
twelve or thirteen feet predicted by the formula. When
news services predict significant seas, remember that
about once per hour a wave roughly twice the average
height is going to rumble through. If distant storm
swells accompany the wind, waves can be even larger
than predicted by advisories.
Although the Gulf Stream can build angrily in a
matter of hours, it is far slower in losing that quick
temper. In fact, seas can become heavier after the wind
calms. Boaters planning to cross or cruise following a
prolonged, strong north wind should waita minimum of
about twelve hours.


Gulf Stream informational broadcasts

Coastal NOAA NWS stations, broadcasting on
frequencies of 162.400 MHz, 162.475 MHz and 162.550
MHz regularly provide location information about the
western edge of the GulfStream. The position is updated
three times weekly. Most MWS stations use the following
schedule in broadcasting Gulf Stream information:
Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays- 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Thursdays and Saturdays- 4 am. to 8 am.
Gulf Stream information for southern waters is
often not available during the hot summer months.
There is not enough temperature difference between the
Gulf Stream and surrounding tropical water for it to
show up on the infrared photographs.


Knowing the forecast is not enough for safe
navigation of the Gulf Stream. You also need to know
the "pastcast" and "nowcast." What have the weather
trends been? How long has that norther been blowing?
When did the last front go through, and when is the next
one due? What is happening out there right now and
how long should it last?
Winter months tend to be the most dangerous for
Gulf Stream navigation, as frontal systems charge in
with strong north and northeast winds. The best months
are from May to September, when north winds are less
common. Key weather factors during this period are
tropical or near-tropical storm systems, usually from
the south. Afternoon thunderstorms, powered by rising
warm, moist air from the stream, are also frequent. They
are often quick and painless, but in the Gulf Stream you
always need to be mindful of any abrupt inclement
weather.
The two fundamental rules for safely cruising or
crossing the Gulf Stream are: 1) have a good idea of how
long you will be under its influence, and 2) know the
past, current and predicted weather. Most professional
boaters add a third provision- get through the Gulf
Stream as quickly as you can.
Whether you are out for a daysail or a crossing, this
big, powerful current demands respect. Given the facts
and responsible planning, it is your decision whether
your Gulf Stream encounter is safe or savage.


SAILS,
SAIL COVERS
BIMINI TOPS
AWNINGS
WATERPROOFING
4910 N.E. 11th AVE.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33334
(305) 491-3327


"Free Pick-up and Delivery"


C Total Boat Care, Inc.

* Wash -- Interiors
* Wax .- / Teak Care
* Compounding Engine Room Detailing
DOCK SIDE SERVICE
SScheduled Maintenance Programs
Lic. Bonded Ins. 925-7182 Free Estimates
Before & After Cruise Cleanups



SEAWALL REPAIR

DOCKS PILING
RESTORATION & INSTALLATION
MAINTENANCE

SEAWALL INSPECTIONS

587-0693 (24 hours)
Licensed Insured Ask About Our Financing
Plans & Guarantees
SUB AQUEOUS. ENGINEERING SERVICES, INC.









Habitat


Waterfront News April 1989


New Book on the


When you live in South Florida the Gulf Stream
is practically your front-door neighbor, and it's
natural to develop more than idle curiosity about
your neighbor. Especially if you've crossed the
stream often enough to see more than a handful of
its many moods.
So I was delighted to receive the announcement
of William H. MacLeish's brand new book The Gulf
Stream Encounters with the Blue God.
"Fantastic," I thought, "At last someone's done
a definitive book on the Gulf Stream -- a book that'll
answer my every question about the stream."
Boy, was I wrong!
Maybe the problem was my expectations. Because
I was expecting a tightly-organized work, a book
that would allow me to look up anything I wanted
to know about the stream: historical, scientific, folk-
lore, or whatever.
What I was handed, instead, was a loosely-
organized book that rambles from one century to
the next, one side of the Atlantic to the other,
science to history, and fact to speculation -- all in a
stream-of-consciousness style, with the Gulf Stream
its only unifying constant.
Ifyou want exquisite diagrams, cogent nautical
charts, revealing satellite photography and hard
core scientific data to show you the stream -- well,
forget it. You'll be as disappointed as I was.
Yet there's a lot to like about the book.
To be sure, it's well written. Superbly so, in
fact. And it's entertaining and jampacked with
information about the Gulf Stream.
Author MacLeish is the son of poet Archibald
MacLeish, and he's perhaps as gifted at prose as his
old man was poetry. That combined with his


background at Woods Hole Oceanographic Insti-
tute would seem to make him the ideal author for a
book on the stream.
And the sheer amount ofinformation he's gath-
ered about the Gulf Stream is staggering.
But I have the distinct impression that once
MacLeish pulled all that information together, he
took a long look at it, then said to himself, "Hell, I'll
never get this all organized," and just started writ-
ing.
Kind of like most college freshmen approach
their first term papers.
The difference is that MacLeish's wonderfully
rambling prose is a pleasure to read. And ifyou take
time to devour the whole book, you'll come away
with a marvelous appreciation for the Gulf Stream
and its phenomenal impact on history and com-
merce.
So if you want the likes of a loosely-woven,
ramblingcollege seminar on the GulfStreamchaired


Volunteers needed for beach spring cleaning


The Center for Marine Conservation is again
sponsoring a state wide beach cleanup, 'the Florida
Coastal Clean up, and is organizing the cleanup in
Broward County as well. The cleanup will be held
Saturday, April 8 from 9 am. to noon. Sign-in tables
will be located at several sites on Broward beaches.
The Center for Marine Conservation will be joined
in the cleanup efforts in Broward by the FortLauderdale
Jaycees, the Broward Chapter of the Florida Audubon
Society, the Florida Rain Forest Alliance, the Broward
Chapter of the Florida Trails Association and Pompano
Proud.
Locations designated to date include: Pompano
Beach, Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, FortLauderdale's beach
and John U. Lloyd State Recreation Area.
As in their fall cleanup, the center will be working
to raise public awareness of the problem of marine


debris and recycling.
"Marine debris is choking our oceans and many of
us don't realize that many of the items we use everyday
including two types of plastics can be recycled," observed
Judy Hicklin with the conservation group.
Volunteers will work in teams for the purpose of
recording.on to data cards the types of debris collected.
Although the beaches will be cleaner after the cleanup,
organizers reason that they will not be able to solve the
problem unless they learn what types of debris are most
prevalent on Florida's beaches and where they are
coming from. This information will be compiled by the
center for a final report which will be available to
participants.
Those wishing to participate should call Judy
Hicklin at the Centerfor Marine Conservation in Broward
County at 522-2860.


by a charming, knowledgable rogue of a professor,
then MacLeish's The Gulf Stream Encounters with
the Blue God is probably just your cup of tea.
But if you're like me, and you want some hard
scientific data about the stream, you'll come away
wishing for more than the book delivers.



Captain Walt Harrison
YACHT MAINTENANCE


DEPENDABLE QUALITY
DOCKSIDE SER VICE SINCE 1960
*Complete Electrical System Repairs
AUll Mechanical Repairs
*Air Conditioning & Refrigeration
*Varnish & Teak Refinishing
*Cleaning
*Absentee Service
*Marine Plumbing
*EMERGENCY SERVICE
*Bottoms Cleaned, Zincs Fitted T" O ""M
Lookingfor a part time captain for your yacht??

771-5436
5361 N.E. 17th Avenue Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33334



Of FA ME Aq




FORT LAUDERDALE, FL

10% Monthly Discount

Yachts to 135'
Amenities
,. Phone Service ,t Two Restaurants
,1 Cable T.V. t Two Patio Bars
Laundry -t Fuel Service
d; Shbwers Oceanside Gym
,P Daily Newspaper 1t 24 hr. Security
Free Telephone Answering Service
*100 feet to Beach
Qn Lauderdale Surf Hotel
Discounts to Marina Guests
DOCKMASTER: GARY GROENEWOLD
435 Seabreeze Blvd. S
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
VHF- 16
(305) 764-3975 EXT 101
We are now a Westrec Marina
Rbo WFS^ i?









24 Waterfront News April 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.
LAUD ISLES- split-level home with
112' river frontage with dock 3br
2bth $825/mo. No pets. Drive by.
2690 Key Largo Lane then call
Teresa Savage Assoc., Compass Rlty.
581-4148 Eves. 583-1565
FT LAUDERDALE- deep water, no brdgs
2/2, livingroom, den, appliances,
dock. Call 201-290-0400.
NEAR DAVIE BLVD & 1-95: 2 warehouses
with offices*Each 1200 sq ft*$450
per unit. Call Diane at 524-5081.


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- room for rent $275
inc utilities. 1 or utlts inc yrly
$625.- Call 525-3005 or 473-0769
RIO VISTA- Ibr fully furnished pool
adults only Laundry $525/mo 4636068


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.
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.
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. Isle of Venice. Specta-
cular views. Monthly, seasonal.
Call 467-3512.
SW FT LAUD.- east of 1-95,; up to 60'
deep water. Call 463-9637.
NEAR LAS OLAS/ICW- power or sail.
Up to 50'. From $200/mo. Water/elec
Laundry room. Parking. 462-0531.
DOCKAGE- 80' & 60' dock available
at private resort w/ many amenities
for the discriminating boater.
Call 305-781-1461 or 603-898-1250.
111 ISLE OF VENICE*305-524-4430.
Deepwater dockage up to 51'. Cable,
110-220v*Pool*Phone*Security.
DEEP, DEEP WATER- 10' draft, sail
only. 3 blocks no. of Pt.Everglades
Very secure. Up to 65', no lvbd.
Call 462-5653.
OFF NORTH FORK NEW RIYER- up to 50'
water/elec,no Ivbd 463-5334 after 6

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'


ROOM FOR RENT- private entrance/bath boat only $127 per month. Call for
Off Las Olas. Utilities included, special rates. Jackson Marina.
$325/month. Call 524-3733 evenings. 792-4900 or 524-3706

A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES: ADVERTISER:
In the: Firstline (35 character/line) $5.00 Name
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line_ $4.00 Address
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Ci y St._ p __
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payable to the Phone Ad Amount __
524-9464 Waterfront News
I I








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


---160' -DOCKAGE- wide canal, ,der~water
security lights. Up to 100 amp serv
You have key to locked backyard w/
Tiki Hut. Any size up to 85'. 100'
from New River in Marina Bay area.
Licensed Captain w/maintenance exp.
on property. Reasonable. Available
April 1st. Call 305-797-8915.
CITRUS ISLE- off New River, no fxd
bridges water/elec, no liveaboards
$150/mo. Call 524-5938.
70' WITH LIFT AVBLE- take 2 boats
6' draft. West of 1-95. Ph 792-0306
DOCK FOR RENT- off Las Olas, up to
60', approx 4' draft, no Ivbds.
Power & water dockside.From $300/mo
Room avail. Call 524-3733 evenings.
435 HENDRICKS ISLE- liveaboard to
45'. Secure. Elec/water/tv/phone/
laundry/shower. $250 up. 463-5172.
CITRUS ISLES- no fixed bridges deep
water 2br/lba 65' w/dock available
4/89 $975/mo. Call 476-8218.
HENDRICKS ISLE- attractive tropical
setting, pool, liveaboard. 763-1021
DOCKAGE EAST OF 1-95 OFF NEW.RIVER-
55', elec/water. Call 463-9637.
POMP ISLES- no fxd brdg up to 60'
deep water no Ivbds 785-2654 pm
CITRUS ISLES- elec/water,up to 30',
no fxd brdg. $150/mo. 525-2565 msg.
LAUDERDALE ISLES- dockage.up to 55'
no fxd brdgs. Mntc avlb. 463-2577.
2OMPANO SE wide canal, 1 bridge(12')
elec/water, no Ivbds. Call 941-5725
DANIA- DEEP H20 65 dock 925-3121w/e






CLEANERS needed- motivated ambitious
need only apply for growing co. Call
for interview U-NEAT-A-MAID!463-9779
FULL TIME PARTS PERSON- exp marine
parts knowledge of boats busy marina
Must be motivated. Call Gary for
appt. 563-9445.
SALES HELP WANTED- knowledge of boats
full-time,benefits, call Mark at
Sailorman 522-6716.








DINGHY MFG. Molds,sails,fg,tooling,
hdwr,chopspray system. Reasonable.
2905 SW 2 Ave. 10-3 home 583-9109.
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.






RESPONSIBLE WORKING MALE WISHES TO
LIVE-ABOARD, keen, will provide TLC
& pay part dock fee. Leave message
for Steve Ness @ 764-7589.









Classifieds Waterfront News April 1989 25"


For SaeGeeatr


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
BOWRAILS new/surplus up to 35' boat.
From $75 to $250. Call 462-6977.
New B&D BELT SANDING MACHINE- 2 yr
wrntv. Call 524-9454.

> CAPT'N COMPUTER t -:

Personal computer software for the
marine trade. It's so easy to use
you'll actually use it. Complete
package is just $995. 312-356-3412
Superior Software Corporation
WINDSURFER '79 $95 complete 5667728
GARAGE SALE- used ropes, fish chairs
deck boxes, bronze portholes, cleats
elec wire & fittings, bilge fans,
bumpers, work benches, 1 Cadet 310
dinghy & 9.9 Evinrude motor. Phone
day 484-1185 or night 975-0532.
SAILS- buy sell & trade. New & used
900 in stock see me at the Miami
Used Boat Show & Dania Marine Flea
Mkt. Atlantic Sail Traders,
4130 No. Washington, Sarasota, Fla.
813-351-6023 Tues Sat.
FLOATING HOME- Surf side Six 2-story
four bedrooms three baths excellent.
condition..Ask.$49000. 305-583-0993
FLOATING OFFICE- 2 story 22'x45',
6-ro'oms 2 baths & 2 central air sys
Jackson Marine 305-584-3706. $49.5K
TWO 9.9 JOHNSON O/B's, 30 gal water
tank, books, fish'boxes, etc. Call
462-4244 Broward / 634-2966 Dade.


F'


TRINKAS K/D SAILER- teak seats trans
fl bds Tdg rudder oak skids oars 4
brz locks bailer davit ftgs strake
cover bags 2hp orig3K$1800 566-7728


( -- 7
PERKINS 4107 BOBTAIL- runs godd as
is.$995. Repower Systems. 925-6302.
Pair reblt 220hp Crusaders w/ 1.5:1
BW trans $4000. Perkins 4-107
bobtail takeout tuned up & ready
$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
Diesel Tech 305-564-4412 Ft. Laud.
DETROIT DIESEL*MERCRUISER*CUMMINS*
CATERPILLAR*ATOMIC 4*WESTERBEKE*
YANMAR- new & used. Sunpower Diesel
Call 522-4775 (Jay)


New Westerbeke generators boat show ,
prices! RPM Diesel Engine Co 764-580C
FOURWIND:; 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.
Repower Systems. 925-6302.
KOiHLER*ONANWESTERBEKE
Dockside service & installation.
Also portable generators. 24-hour
emergency road service.
Generator Plus. Call 429-8724.
1 1988 ONAN 3kw 5 hr's gas $1995.
1 1987? 7kw Kolder gas low hr 2495.
2 1988 454 fw-cooled with
3:1 gears Ohrs New $16K sell
for $12,000. Call Gary 563-9445.
Two 20KW Westerbekes & one 15KW
Onan takeouts $2000 each. CALL
(305)462-6977.
ONAN*WESTERBEKE*KOHLER*NORTHERN LIGHTS
new & used. 3 to 50kw. Trade-ins are
welcomed. Sunpower Diesel.
Call 522-4775 (Jay)


'72 47' TROJAN F/B M/Y excel, cond.
twin Chry. 440's w/150 hrs Must see
to appreciate $88,900 obo 467-3060
33'CARVER twin 270's '79 gen a/c 8930670
24' FIBRA twn Volvo&trailer runs gd
needs paint $2500 467-3162 467-7928
46' EGG HARBOR SF 73
Excellent cond. 871N J&T gen/a.c.
Must sell moving. Asking $124,900 obo
Call 943 8555.
28' SEAWIND 453 diesel 2gph FB SF
F/glass Ige cockpit $14K 989-5813
EXCELLENT CRUISER & LIVE-ABOARD:
1969 46' Chris-Craft Aqua Home in
great shape, fully furnished.
Call 524-8123 for aDDointment.









24' DAYSAILOR- 3 sails. New 91 long
shaft Evinrude. In Pompano 427-3718

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
38' MORGAN "West Indies" by Heritage
801CTRCKPT PRKN 50hp DSL.RLRFLN 2
HD/SHWR,FRIG/FZR,LORAN-TV-STEREO
$55K FL 305-856-3891 will deliver.
CUSTOM C7C 42 wood classic new dsl.
Many sails $72,500 Ph 305-763-6241
after 5 pm.
45" LANCER '85 all-furling slp.Like
new.4-cabins,queen,aft,ctr.cockpit.
A/C,6kw, loaded w/elec. Fast, f/g,
Liveaboard.Owner,after 6pm 566-3648


-4.I

4::


38' FINN YACHT '83
Used 1 season. Must sell moving
$59,900 O.B.O. 305-943-8555
WILL TRADE: 26' aux diesel powered
CRUISING SAILBOAT-.cat ketch, like
new, fully equipped, valued $25,000
FOR MOTOR BOAT more suitable for
USCG-Aux Patrol Service. Call Chas,
305-525-2611 days, 523-4539 eve.


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
300' DEEP adj to wide turning basin
Wooded, shady dockage. 3/2 beamed
ceiling/Mexican tile/fireplace.
Asking $96,500. Call 989-2375.
STYLISH & NEW
This beauty sits just off N. Grand
Canal in Lighthouse Point. 3b/r
3bth. Gourmet kit. Large fam. rm.
Formal d/r. All on deepwater with
sparkling pool. Super area.
Asking $519,000 #366013
NEW CONSTRUCTION!
Over 60002 ft of versatile new
home. 4b/r 4bth. Just lots from ICW
2 floors of most elegant Florida
living on deepwater in Lighthouse Pt
Offered at $700,000 #366051
Merrill Lynch Realty
DIANE L. SAPH, realtor-associate.
Days 946-8700 or Evenings 946-1144.
MOVE RIGHT IN- 4b/r, 5 full baths,
2 guestbaths, copper wet bar in Ig.
Fla rm overlooking pool & 65' dock.
2 face fireplace. Complete builtin
video & tv center in family room.
Gourmet kitchen. Lorraine Harcombe
Jalmark Realty 454-4279, 981-7112.

Asking $305k 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
NORTH FORK OF NEW RIVER- deepwater
3/2 completely renovated, central
air & heat, fans & new appliances.
Call 523-1658.
DEEPWATER TOWNHOME- 42' dock incl.
garage, 2 prvt sundecks, security
gate, just off Intracoastal.REDUCED
to $173,000. Call Jeanne Nemeth,
agent, 785-3060 or 491-8889.
See ROBERT P. GARGANO REALTY
display ad on Page 27









26 Waterfront News April 1989 Classifieds


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 525-7411
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
COMPLETE YACHT REPAIR & CARE SERVICE
featuring decks, teak-work, varnish
fibreglass/gel-coat, prep/painting,
detailing, cleaning & caring hourly
rates/estimates--Riccardo, 485-6451
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


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


GENERAL BOAT MAINTENANCE- mechanical,
electrical, refinishing, woodwork.
Reasonable rates & professional work.
Call Jack at 467-3348.
AWLGRIP SPECIALIST
12 yrs local experience
Excellent references. 522-1191
YACHT REFINISHING- Why pay yard
prices? Quality work at reasonable
rates. Varnishing, painting, teak.
Detailing Mntc etc. 772-0323
DIESEL ENGINE TROUBLESHOOT & REPAIR
DIESEL TECH 564-4412 POWER/SAIL
LETTERITG: yachts & access. Custom
work & gold leaf by Laurie Cahill.
Studio: 523-9592, Service: 749-7446
AWLGRIP-VARNISH SPECIALIST-
fiberglass and Microballoon repair.
Reasonable hourly or est. 722-9415.
CUSTOM MADE SHEET & COMFORTERS for
boaters. Call 858-4647 or 974-7516.
MARINE ELECTRICIAN 18yrs in indust.
$22.50 an hour. Call 764-0636.
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


,'-gsw a d ,

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


AIR CONDITIONING, REFRIGERATION M
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.









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.


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.


Cleaning


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.
KAIWAHINE YACHT DETAILING offers
interior/exterior cleaning, waxing,
provisioning. Weekly or monthly.
Patricia 583-6180

ACE AUTO & MARINE
Washing*Waxing*Interior Detailing
Weekly*Bimonthly & Monthly Service
specializing in Teflon Sealant.
Teak restoration & varnishing.
Free estimate 987-0058 or 921-4428.
LOOK! ABC, Inc. NOW PRESENTS
boat detail service center.
Mobile units still available.
Specializing in Teflon paint sealnt
Call for estimates now 522-0750.
Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to [
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464
...... ..........


LICENSED CAPT for hire- deliveries,
charters. Power or sail. Captain
Harris. Call 521-6099.
WILL DELIVER sail/power for expenses
only! 100-ton USCG Capt & wife/mate
April. 305-856-3891.
LEARN ABOARD YOUR OWN BOAT
While making your 1st major passage:
*PREPARATION & PROVISIONING
*IMPORTANT SAFETY PROCEDURES.
*CELESTIAL NAVIGATION & SEAMANSHIP
EVERY ASPECT OF HOW to cope with
ocean passage making. Subjects that
cannot be addressed in a classroom.
AN UNBEATABLE PROGRAM
Contact: KIM L. SANDERS USCG Lic
(305)764-8191


CAPTAIN FOR HIRE- USCG 100-ton lic.
Deliveries &/or island trips. Exp.
fisherman. Capt. Joe Kane 463-5586


DELIVERY CAPTAIN
100-ton Ocean Op.
Anywhere/anytime.


& CREW
Sail/Power.
Captain Williams
Call 583-0202


UNDERWATER DOCKSIDE CLEANING-,
zincs & washing, once or contract.
Jerry does it! Call 394-3037.






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
fig. Plas-Tech Marine. Ph# 764-5263
BOB NAIDUS FIBERGLASS REPAIR
535 NW 1st Ave Ft Ldl 728-9895


*aIaR U -2-* -ssussi S
LEARN TO SAIL.Only $75.Call 7633630
James Sullivan professes a knowledge
of 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.
ELECTRONICS CAN AND DO FAIL! Don't
think of going to sea without
celestial navigation! Only $50 at
BCC! Class starts May 11th and
includes two beach workshops.
Call BCC at 989-2824









Classifieds Waterfront News April 1989 27


Q'I




MARINE SURVEYOR &CONSULTANT-
Pre--purchase & Insurance, Sail &
power. Wm. Seager. Tel 791-8628.
MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance.
Surveys for both POWER & SAIL.
Call Ed Rowe at 792-6092.
MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant-
Capt. Boyd Hildebrand-925-4214 Ft.L.
MARINE SURVEYOR & CONSULTANT-
All type vessels, insurance & buyers
David Price 305-463-6946.

DIESEL ENGINE SURVEY, oil analysis
troubleshoot & repair. Power/Sail
DIESEL TECH 564-4412 #1 Service

MARK RHODES MARINE SURVEYOR-
buyers,'insurance and evaluation.
Power and sail. Call 946-6779




U-NEA T-A-MAID!
Call Nancy Linley
463-9719
I HOMES BOATS
SMALL OFF ICES
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR
Lcen d'Insired Yacht Maintenance
Licened ITSL~re P *


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.
FOR WOOD HATCH, mast & rail repairs
Call THE OLD CARPENTER 587-0677
HANDCARVED GOLDLEAFED QUARTERBOARDS
transom boards, trailboards, figure-
heads, billetheads, repairs, logos,
anything carved to order.
Frank 1-407-265-2586 free estimates.
BINNICLE YACHT SERVICE- marine
carpentry, cabinetwork, custom mill-
ing. Hardwoods, veneer & mica.
Complete shop facilities & dockside
service. 22 years experience.
Call 764-3679


Classifieds ROBerrot P.w GAprGANO82


ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES. REALTORS
(305) 462-5770


NEW RIVER Point Lot 3 bedrooms/3 bath, pool
home. Directly on New River watch the yachts of
the world pass by. Approx. 210' of waterfront -
excellent dockage $525,000.
DEEPWATER DOCKS AND INCOME TOO1 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
$595,000.
LAS OLAS ISLES DEEPWATER F" fixed bridges;
3 bdrm/2 bath home, 78' on extra wide waterway
allows dockage for more than one boat, only
$325,000.
CITRUS ISLES-DEEPWATER Duplex, 2/2 each
side, and two docks $198,900.
CITRUS ISLES 3 bedroom 2 bath being extensively
remodeled New french doors, kitchen, decking,
canopies, etc. 75' on deepest & widest canal in area!
Asking $255,000.
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!
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.
RIVER REACH CONDOS: SALES & ANNUAL
RENTALS! 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.
"NEW WATERFRONT LISTINGS NEEDED"
"I Have Qualified Buyers!"
ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
1700 E. Las Olas Suite 204 Ft. Laud., FL
(305,)462-5770
Uving and Working on the New River


k








It MM4 aBIN


MARINA


* 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.
* 24-hour security in fenced,
* Showers.
* Boat ramp.
* Mechanics shop.
* 50 Ton travel lift.


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


* Over 200 boats in one location.
* We buy and sell all types of boats.
* Member of Multiple Listing Service.
* Cooperate with all brokers.
* Pick up and deliver boats throughout the
Continental U.S. and Canada.
* Specialists in exporting to the Caribbean.


41' Viking 946 T/671 JET
Loaded
._ .r l-- ~ l ~ B ls1!' I^*


Do-it-yourself or


lighted area.


300 *tat Rad84 FrtLaueral, F.331
Mar ina Off~I~g1Eice (35)D54-2500
Broerae (05 58-322


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
C onmtact:
Jim -PL,~ ~
305-791-3149


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 F'-EOD~.i RAS
OFFICE 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 P[-Eh
SAT 809-775-6158


JACKSON'S MARINA, LONG ISLAND
SAG HARBOR YACHT YARD, LONG ISLAND
CONTACT JOE DOUGH0P.
AT 516-728-8164


.J l


SALES


Z%


I -Ilrl i P


_ IL II I bL~~b~


ii
r I r ~I I


'' LC__~
~-~~;III~II~(IPL


111101 p l