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Montrose Voice, No. 326-A, January 20, 1987
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Montrose Voice, No. 326-A, January 20, 1987 - File 001. 1987-01-20. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. December 17, 2017. http://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/117/show/108.

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(1987-01-20). Montrose Voice, No. 326-A, January 20, 1987 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from http://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/117/show/108

Disclaimer: This is a general citation for reference purposes. Please consult the most recent edition of your style manual for the proper formatting of the type of source you are citing. If the date given in the citation does not match the date on the digital item, use the more accurate date below the digital item.

Montrose Voice, No. 326-A, January 20, 1987 - File 001, 1987-01-20, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed December 17, 2017, http://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/117/show/108.

Disclaimer: This is a general citation for reference purposes. Please consult the most recent edition of your style manual for the proper formatting of the type of source you are citing. If the date given in the citation does not match the date on the digital item, use the more accurate date below the digital item.

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Title Montrose Voice, No. 326-A, January 20, 1987
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date January 20, 1987
Language English
Subject
  • LGBTQ community
  • LGBTQ people
  • Gay liberation movement
Place
  • Houston, Texas
Genre
  • newspapers
Type
  • Text
Identifier OCLC: 22329406
Rights In Copyright: This item is protected by copyright. Copyright to this resource is held by the creator or current rights holder, and the resource is provided here for educational purposes. It may not be reproduced or distributed in any format without permission of the copyright owner. Users assume full responsibility for any infringement of copyright or related rights.
Note This item was digitized from materials loaned by the Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM).
Item Description
Title File 001
Transcript HOME DELIVERY? ADVERTISING? Call (713) 529-8490 montrose VOICE Good News About Good Times Around Town with Elroy Forbes, inside I ~ 111If1 TJ ~ ~ 3 ---JA-NU_A_R_Y -20, -,9-87--IS-SU_E_3-26--A---I ~ ;J ~ 3 HOUSTON WEATHER Tues. night-Cloudy, cool, 70% chance of more ram, low 38. Wed.-Continued cloudy, 30% chance of more rain, high 50 Federal Panel Recommends Licensing Drug AZT Parade Time? Not yet. But if your business 1s going to enter a float, it is time now to start planning. Gay Pride Committee meetings will be announced shortly Company Takes Over McConnell Properties By Sheri Cohen Darbonne Montrose Voice A local property management company has temporarily taken over manage­ment of numerous rental properties from the holdings of bankrupt devel­oper ,J.R.McConnell. Cardinal Property Management was hired by Peter Johnson, the bankruptcy court trustee in the McConnell case, to inventory and manage the properties, inclurling Montrose Garden Apart­ments and other Montrose area apart­ment and condominium units owned by various McConnell companies. "This is probably one of the most com plicated real estate bankruptcies ever," a principal with Cardinal Management said Monday, Jan. 19. "The McConnell case is a highly irregular situation we have yet to identify which (of the properties) we've got." Montrose Garden Apartments will be temporarily managed by Cardinal while the federal bankruptcy court attempts to determine which of McCon­nell 's income-producing properties have actual estate value. The company offi. cial indicated other Montrose properties are also involved, but declined to name specific complexes. Johnson, the court-appointed trustee in charge of sorting out McConnell's est­ate, is requesting a six-month freeze on creditor litigation to give him time to unravel the complex puzzle. Johnson claims that he has found at least 93 separate business entities he believes to be alter egos of McConnell. McConnell's firms and the puppet companies own at least 300 single­family houses and hundreds of apart­ment and condominium units in Houston, San Antonio, Corpus Christi, Memphis, Tenn., and California. Also included in the holdings are some com· mercial buildings and tracts of undeve­loped land. Remaining undeveloped, its future now entangled in layers of legal red tape, is an empty lot in the 500 block of Westheimer that was to bethesiteofthe Westheimer Village Shopping Center. Last year McConnell made a public event of the demolition of the building that formerly housed the Chicken Coop on the site and was hailed by city offi· cials as the "hope of lower Westheimer revitalization." Johnson said in bankruptcy court fil. ings that McConnell's debt "may be considerably higher" than the $275 mil­lion listed by McConnell who filed for protection from creditors under Chapter J 1 of the federal bankruptcy code in October. The trustee is also asking the court to incorporate a bankruptcy filing by the owners of the Grand Hotel into the McConnell estate, stating the com­pany, D'Este Inc., is actually an alter ego for McConnell. Johnson also testified that several banks are cJaiming conflicting liens on McConnell properties. Because of the lien conflicts and poor record keeping, Johnson's attorneys argued, the trus­tee's team needs six months just to sort things out. Representative• of Cardinal Manage­ment said that maintenance of several properties was neglected and the prop­erties are now badly in need of repair. Some also have rent deliquency prob­lems. Bankruptcy court offices were closed Monday and Johnson could not be reached for commenl 2 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 20. 1987 Good News About Good Times Around Town by Elroy Forbes Montrose Vou:e Social DJrector o Good News Department Ain't it grand to have good news? First we finally have Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.'s birthday as a federal holiday. We have to recognize that 1987 is showing a lot of promise. 1. U.S. government spokesmen have announced that by 1990 an AIDS vac­cine could be available. Testing on humans has begun. A current $343.5 million research project could speed up the work. But sad is the fact that this boost to AIDS would also mean a direct cut from such projects as cancer and heart disease. 2. Boom Town could return . With the ban lifted on selling oil field equipment and technology to Russia. one Texas firm expects to make $30 million imme· diately. What a deal! Now where is that man who was buying up abandoned equipment for 25¢ on the dollar? Can't wait to rush to the airport and see so many of our friends returning home. 3. Over 250 tickets are sold from the some 600 available to the very special perfonnance of Larry Kramer's The Normal Heart at the Alley Theater. For only $25, you get the play and a post performance reception with the cast. All proceeds benefit The AIDS Foundation Houston. Inc. You can order tickets by check (made payable to AFH) by writ­ing: AFH Tickets, P.O. Box 27703, Suite 216, Houston, TX 770'27. (Please men­tion the Montrose Voice.) erty. He planned to build a high rise hospital facing a high rise hotel. The empty lot north of W. Gray would con­tain a high rise professional tower. None of these dreams were built. But West's vision of an intemation· ally recognized medical center was built. years later near the Shamrock Hotel, the famed Texas Medical Center The three W. Gary lots remained empty after West's death. For the past few months construction on the old hospi­tal / hotel sites has been underway. Made possible by funds provided under Title 1 of the Housing and Community That side pocket is a must for gold medal winner Roger Pruett o Our Changing Landscape Steve M1llhoU8e, after the famous "Silver Dollar" Jim West, must be cre­dited as the next man to leave a signifi­cant mark on West Gray. West, who singlehandedly propelled River Oaks into the great status neighborhood in Houston, was concerned that Houston did not have a showcase of affluence to show the world. He guided his dream toward a heavy wooded section along Buffalo Bayou. West fought City Hall to have taxes protect the River Oaks sec­tion, forrned a village and built the River Oaks Police Department. One of his big kicks was riding in patrol cars all night long. West visioned the gateway to River Oaks would be near Waugh Drive rather than the gates presently on Shepherd. He built a concrete street, Metropolitan at 1400 W, Gray, which divided his pro-perty. He planned to build a high nse hospital facing a high rise hotel. The empty lot north of W. Gray would con­tain a high rise professional tower. None of these dreams were built. At 1900 W. Gray at Dunlavy, a site has been chosen for a new postal facility for zip code 77019. The present Wood· head post office has to be the only Eng­lish U.S. Post Office in Houston. You have to drive on the left side of Wood­head to deposit your letters. The present River Oaks P.O. is about half the size of the Fairview, 77006 station. Presently remodeling, the Entrepre· neur Center at 600 W. Gray is an amaz· ing development. Steve Millhouse combined four old four-plexes to form a communication and professional busi ness service center. The fifth house, Blythe Spirits, is free standing. Compu­ter links. libraries, conference rooms, this center has received local, national and international pubJicity. Across the street, Gray Cafe stands empty, but a new restaurant should be open by Feb­ruary o Out and About Those wonderful daredevils, Bob and Bland, took me out the "Dallas Free­way" for dinner. While we were out there we visited Cheers. The music was loud and the place was hopping. It was a bright, good looking spot off FM1960. From there we decided to come back in to The Galleon . It was great to see Randy, Carl, Robert and the boys. Spied were Bill, David, Roger, Slim and Lloyd Thomas, who recently lost his mother. o Names in the News International Flag Company's Bruce Herman is featured this month in the Houston Chamber of Commerce newsletter . Seems everyone is impressed with Bruce's flag business and his inexhaustive promotional cam· paign Checkerboard Deli's David King announced that he is running for one of the nine board of directors positions for The Greater Montrose Business Guild. David and his partners hosted the guild's Christmas meeting last December and decided to become more active in the gui ld's many programs. Handsome C.P.A. John Curcio is doing fine. FYI John spent part of the holidays with some minor surgery. He reports the bod is doing just "fine" and glad to be out and about more. Multi-talented Englishman Len Rhodes is musical director for Leader of the Pack, currently packing them in at Rockefeller's on Washington Ave. Len has a few recordings doing very well on the charts on the continent. John Owens must have struck gold with this The Magistellus Herb Shop. He is still canning his jams and jellies, filing all those late Christmas orders. Ask him about his gift basket. George Drogaris' Zorba t he Greek on Tuam is still handling the hungry eater's rush. Seems George got this idea to increase his slow winter business with two for one dinner specials. Didn't I meet you on a summer cruise? Masseur Bill Carpenter of The Body Works is relocating out the Katy Freewy with new interests. Taft Automotive announces Craig Wilson brought his buns back to Taft Street. About time, says Linda Rey· nolds, now holding down two jobs while Chuck is in the garage. Until Friday, see you around town. - - - - - ~ Natraj Best Indian Restaurant -(Houston City Magazine. 1986-1987) Sunday Brunch 11:30- 2:30 Located In Shepherd W. Alabama Area at 2407 Marshall 526-4113 Lunch Specll $3.95 Open for Dinner Credit Cards Accepted ~Pl~y ~Safe! Attention Members: J.O.E. J .O.E.'s Admission Tim es Tues. & Thurs. 8 -9pm Fri. & Sat . llpm-2am S unday 6-9pm J.0.E. is a private organization for members only (adultgaymen).J.O.E. is not a public club. There are membership restrictions. New mt"'mber inquiries may be made during the above listed hours. J.0.E. currently meets at the Cottage Playhouse, behind the lot at 611 Pacific. Entrance is at rear of house Look for the Play Safe flag. .• -·.. •• , •. ,.. ·1 ,,. ·;: 't'. JANUARY 20, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 3 'Demo Awareness' Committee Won't Respond to Mayor By Sheri Cohen Darbonne Montro.~e Voil'e Members of the Committee for Demo­cratic Awareness decided at a closed· door meeting Thursday, Jan. 15, not to hold a press conference or otherwise respond to Mayor Kathy Whitmire's comments last Wednesday concerning negotiations with the Houston host committee for the Democratic National Convention. Whitmire announced that she would not allow the host committee to make any agreement whatsoever with the group, which had attempted to call attention to a history of anti-gay bias by the Houston ChamberofC~mmerce and city officials. Sue Lovell, a member of the group originally spearheaded by attorney Tom Coleman and Gene Harrington, said the major decision of the meeting was to refer documentation of the effort to the National Association of Gay and Lesbian Democratic Clubs and the National Conference of Openly Gay Elected Officials Both national organi · zations had been monitoring the com· mittee'e efforts, and passed resolutions in support of its goals and had expressed a desire to be kept posted of future developments. Packets being sent to the national organizations will include all of the awareness group's correspondence and newspaper articles detailing the response from city officials and the host committee. The group's direct attempts toiron out a specific agreement with the hosts have, at least for now, been dropped, Lovell said. "We're just going to sit and wait and hope that Houston gets the conven­tion," Lovell said. ~tt JH!Wnwrhtm JOHN S. CROCKER July 18, 1955-January 11 , 1987 John died at the Institute for Immunological Disorders in Houston. He attended the Uni­versity of Houston and was one of the founders of Gay Resources Services there He was also active in various student and political affairs He is survived by his mother, Vern; a sis­~~ v~~rsha; and two brothers, Jay and Services were held et St. Stephens Epis­copal Church in Houston on Jan. 15. Those who knew, loved and gave him their support will miss him OUR POl lCY ThllMon ~VoM::e•honoredl<>~•thll pilMlngolout...,..... ~lriendt tll"••!• .... olOU''-lders ... man ~' Fnerdl orr•1.._tl'IOuld~i0e U1 .,.lh~ tion 111 ~1no1 11y"* or o-ltleP"OMI Thllfe • roo~for lh• Mr<oce Community News from Neigh borhood & Community Groups .. Church of the Rock Opens Coffee House The "Rockettes Open Coffee House" begins Jan 24 at 8:00 p.m. at Church of the Rock. 10133 Long Point. half block west of Gessner The Coffee House will have fellowshipping, coffee, games and music For more information. call 58~5456 Harrington, who from the beginning has insisted that the committee was supportive of bringing the convention to Houston, said his personal negotia­tions to assure "meaningful" gay par­ticipation in the convention will continue. Harrington said he also planned to continue efforts to establish a line of positive communication between gays and the Houston business community. One committee member expressed frustration that the group's goals, already watered down from a list of spe­cific "demands" to three very general and moderate objectives, did not get more support from Houston's larger gay organizations. "I'm personally very disappointed that petty disagreements kept the gay community from getting together on this," Lou Vanech remarked. "We haven't had the support, so there's nothinC? Plse we can do, but be satisfied with the people the mayor says repre­sent us." General Auto Repair Tune Ups • Oil Changes Brakes Tuea.-Sat. Fortunes By Mark Orlon Your Horoscope lrom the Voice For Tve$day lt\l&nmg. Jan 20. through Friday mommg. Jan. 23. 1987 ARIES- Who am I? What 1s my pur­pose? What's 1t all about? It's a confusing t ime for you unless your home life is settled. Be grateful for all the support you can get. and stay open to possibilities Remember that answers are often found in the questions you ask. ----- ----- TAURUS - You know how to give 1t. and you know how to take it Good thing. too. There·s plenty of give-and-take going on. Give that special person what he wants and take his very special response. Stay close --- ------ GEM 1N1-Someone younger than you needs the help you can give Don't take advantage of this s1tuat1on for your own selfish needs. Don't play the martyr either. giving and giving until you're given out. Be an example and a guide CANCER-Seeds that you've planted and nourished have grown. The rewards of your labor are tasty and bountiful Nothing forbidden about this fruit. so sit back and relish it Mmmmm! --- - --- LEO-You're asking questions and demanding answers Coupled with your ability to understand what"s going on, this could lead to a surprising position of power and influence. Watch where you're headed Things are getting very interest­ing. VIRGO-Chaos and confusion at home can be cleared up this week. but it won·t happen all by itself. Kind words and gentle touches go a long way in getting things moving Turn the other cheek. or the others LIBRA- Something's a little devilish about your being so cool. Everyone's huf­f in' and puffin' in the heat, but summer breeze make you feel fine. Workin' like the devil all day, lovin' like the devil all night SCORPIO-You're not getting older my friend. just better Lots of truth in that for you this week. No matter what your age, the whole question is on your mind Remember where you came from, and what you've learne_d _______ _ SAGITTARIUS-If 1t weren't for the fact that you can charm the birds ott the trees. you could have some trouble this week Ah. deceptive charm. don't be afraid to use it. The right smile in the right place gets a super response. - ------ CAPRICORN-Floods of emotions and outpourings of words: you're so finely tuned to your feelings that you have to express them. A good time for talking things out Say what you need to the right person, and watch the future take shape AQUARIUS-Creative sparks fly' Whether 1t"s a party you're planning or a house you"re building. in any project you've got innovative ideas no one else has ever thought of. Friends are fasci­nated. lovers delighted PISCES-T-oo- m-uc-h t-o d-o a-nd- to-o li~ttle time? Routines and familiar patterns get­ting you down? Do something strange and unpredictable. Be bizarre. It's allowed, you know • •987 M0 NTROSE vo1cE ~Pl~y ~Safe! 4 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 20, 1987 Federal Panel Recommends Licensing AIDS Drug By Celia Hooper l'mtni Press International WASHINGTON-A federal panel has recommended a new AIDS-fighting drug be approved for some patients with the fatal di.!->ease, but the chairman says it may amount to .. a genie" let out of the bottle too soon. The Food and Drug Administration panel voted 10·1 Friday, Jan 16, to recommend approval of the drug for limited prescription sale to AIDS patients who have a certain type of pneumonia and to patients with an advanced AIDS-like condition. The recommendation was made after the panel reviewed the results of limited testing of the drug azidothymidine by its manufacturer, Burroughs-We1lcome Co. The recommendation now goes to FDA Commissioner Frank Young for preliminary approval. The panel chairman, Dr. Itzhak Brook. profes.sor of pediatrics and surgery at the Uniformed Service Uni· ver~ity of Health Sciences, cast the lone dibi-ienting vote, saying it was too early to recommend approval. 'AZT may be a genie that we're let­ting out of the bottle after too little data," he said But the committee concluded , "The controlled clinical trial sponsored by Burroughs· Wellcome demonstrates AZT's ability to prolong the short-term survival of AIDS patients with recently diagnosed pneumocystis carnii pneu· monia and certain advanced patients with AIDS-related complex." In its test. the company gave 145 patient,; the drug and 137 received a dummy drug. One AZT patient died, as opposed to 19 on the placebo. In addition to lowering the death rat~ of th(• :;tudy's patients with acquired immune deficiency syndrome, AZT reduced infections and improved nerve and brain functioning in some patients. When the study ended, the govern· ment allowed the company to expand experimental use of AZT. More than 3000 of the 13.000 Americans who have AIDS are currently receiving the drug free of charge. Despite the results, the panel said it had a number of reservations about AZT. The drug has serious side effects, including anemia and supression of bone marrow production of some types of cells Mem hers of the panel said researchers had not studied the side effects sufficiently and said they lacked information on the long·tenn toxicity of the drug, the best dosage. the interac­tions of AZT and other drugs prescribed to AIDS patients, how long the drug 1s effective and exactly which AIDS patients will benefit from taking the drug. Panel members said they were con· cerned that increased availability of the drug would lead doctors to prescribe AZT for AIDS patients for whom the drug had risks but no known benefits. Brook said approval of the drug would deter re8earchers from collecting new information . "If we approve AZT today, it may limit collection of new data. If we wait, there will be more data and we can be more sure that we're prescribing it for the right patients." Dr. David Barry. Burroughs­Wellcome's vice president for research, said the company was committed to continued research and tightly con­trolled distribution of the drug. Barry said experimental prescription of the drug is "a tremendous burden to the FDA, physicians and patients. The paperwork is staggering and the delays significant," adding the company has spent $80 million producing and testing AZT. The panel's recommendation does not guarantee AZT will go on the market. """'"' ,.. ll S1.i., lop Please make ct-ieck or money :>rder Pdyable t CHRISTMAS CRITTERS )318 .snce Street H1 .uston, Tex.ts 77002 Surgeon Gen.: AIDS Research Not Hurt by Budget Cuts By Elaine S. Povich United Press International WASHINGTON (UPJ)-The nation's two top doctors are insisting to skeptical senators that proposed federal budget cuts in scientific research and delays in hundreds of research grants will not hurt the war on AIDS. In his fiscal 1988 budget, President Reagan recommended increasing funds by 28 percent for AIDS research and education, but called for a one·yearpost­ponement of700 basic medical research grants at the National Institutes of Health to save $325 million. "It's not going to affect AIDS," Sur­geon General C. Everett Koop told reporters following a hearing Thurs· day, Jan. 15, by the Senate Labor and Human Resources Committee on acquired immune deficiency syndrome. "The cutbacks we will be asking Con­gress for this spring are postponing decisions on 700 new grants," said Robert Windom. head of the public health service. 1'AJI the present research will continue." But Committee Chairman Edward Kennedy, D·Mass., said the tactic of cut­ting back on basic medical research while increasing funding for AIDS is "robbing Peter to pay Paul." · Sen. Lowell Weicker, R·Conn., noting that one treatment for genital herpes came out of dental research, said, "We don't know where the breakthroughs are going to come from. We can't a ban· don basic research . Especially with something as flaky as AIDS." Koop's report on AIDS, released in the fall, predicted there will have been 270,000 cases of the incurable disease in the Untied States by 1991 and that 179,000 victims will have died. Koop said Thursday the risk for infec­tion is increasing dramatically and the public, especially teenagers, needs more information on how to protect itself. AIDS is spread by sexual contact and can affect anyone, he said. He recom· mended limited sexual partners, using condoms and avoiding sex with intrav· enous drug users. The hearing set the stage for what is expected to be an effort by the new Democratic-led Congress to add money to federal programs on AIDS research and other scientific programs. Kennedy has already said AIDS is among his top five iRsues for the year Sen. Paul Simon, D-lll., said he hoped that the administration's plan to increase funds for AIDS research would not mean a hpull-back on cystic fibrosis, cancer, and arthritis" retiearch. Koop stressed his reports show A !OS cannot be contracted by casual non­sexual contact. You don't get it from using the same towels, by sharing the same bed, by using the same telephone or even the same toothbrush," he said, adding that there is still a lot of misunderstanding about the disease. ~Pl~y ~Safe! JANUARY 20, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 5 'Irma Vep' is Camp at Its Best r - rh~ -~~~~ , Review By Bill O'Rourke Montrose Voice The Mystery of Irma Vep now playing at Stages is ridiculous. This is camp a t its best. The convoluted plot includes were­wolves, vampires, an Egyptian mummy and a quiet English country manor. It doesn't make much sense until the final scene ties it all together. You'll have a lot of fun trying to solve the main riddle-what, if anything, does this all mean? I might say that wild horses couldn't drag the answer out of me. But if I did, some would be sure to try. It's that kind of a show. Two talented men play a plethora of parts, half of them women. They truly surprise us with the rapidity of some of their changes. On the other hand, some· times they merely turn their backs on the audience and talk to themselves-a hilariously audible dialogue between two characters played by the same per· sons. Big Skinny Brown and Bryce Jenson are the perfectly perverse embodiments of the evening's slightly languid lunacy. But why import Jenson , an interloper from Dallas, when Swind­ley's own company contains many tal ­ented actors? That's merely a quibble. Big Skinny Brown (in maid's uniform) and Bryce Johnson play all six roles, both male and female. in Stages' 'The Mystery of Irma Vep' It was written, after all, by Charles Ludlum. He won the Obie Award one year for his title role in Camille. His theater company is known for the silly excesses of di vine decadence. Sort of like what Ted Swindley did to The Skin of Our Teeth . It was directed for Stages by Ted Swindley. Tongues are still wagging about the time he directed a tota lly cross-dressed production of The lmpor· tance of Being Ernest. His shows often feature grandoise excesses straight out of fevered dreams. Sort of like Charles Ludlum's Salaambo. It was high time these geniuses col· lahorated for Houston's delight. And lnughuhle it is. like Greater Tuna Meets Young Frank(•nstein. They are both excellent. Be sure to buy your tickets well in advance. Some of the side seats have sightlines not of the highest quality. o Notes AT&T gave Houston Grand Opera a grant of $75,000 to help finance Porgy a11d Bess. T./la nks! Oops! It was Justin Breaux not Mur· ray Goldman who was in Zast~ozzi. Jus­tin moved to L.A. Well , see Murray in P.S. Your Cat is Dead and see for your­self if there isn't an uncanny resemb­lance. Auditions: 8hivaree~ l ' 20, Houston Hou•e, 7:00, two men (18-30), three women (20-45). o Celebrate! Today, Jan . 20, is the feast day of Saint Sebastian, felt by many to be the patron saint of gay people. B'days: 20-George Burns, Federico Fellini, Arte Johnson. 21-Placido Domingo, Benny Hill , Steve Reeves. 22-Bill Bixby, Lord Byron, Ann South­ern. "The noblest works and foundation have proceeded from childless men."­Sir Francis Bacon (born Jan. 22) o Openings Islands in the Sky (Museum of Natural Science Planetarium)-Amazing but true story of Micronesian navigation. M. Douglas Walton (Watercolor Society of Houston Gallery)­representational, yet free and myste­rious Rice Design Alliance Lecture Series (M.F.A., 21). ONO! Glengarry Glen Ross (Alley, 22)-Cut throat real estate salesman. Won the Pulitzer The Decline of the American Empire (Bellaire Move Theater, 22}--benefit Diverse Works. Includes champagne and chocolate reception. 223-8346. ONO! Royal Pacific Cultural Exchange Finals (HSPVA)-H!TS. Fusion Fan­tasy and the HSPV A itself compete for a trip to Taipei. ONO! We're Not Beatrice (Radio Music Theater, 22)-Re-opening of the Pre­Christmas hit In Montrose, Nearly Everyone Reads the Voice "How Do You Do It" Special Compare Taste! Compare Price! See why ~~~. is The Best Value in Town $4.69 10 Pieces of Chicken (our choice) '(less than 47¢ each) "Seasonized Delicious" 3113 South Shepherd (Near W. Alabama) I L __ .__c~H_r_c_K~_E_11_ . __ J r-------W-A-RN-IN-G-: ------~ This could be habit forming! Now at 11IE COMEDY WORKSHOP St~ 0es i lljl l!!Sl:ltll II /n / '11 l r/1 r "" The Jlontrose Joice I.alt ' i~ h t Perfo rmanch ~alurda~. I lpm Sunda\, 8pm \II pt·rformann·~ ~X CIU~l·lid.t·!'I" \\.1,1t·rt.Jni \ b-\ ur \nlt'ncrn l:\pn....,, t.ROl P R\TL\ \\\IL\KU FOR TICKETS CALL 5 2 -S T A G E 6 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 20, 1987 Cll]Jtllin Video! 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T•....., ""' ..... , ... ..,. .... 1351~ "'"""" (35)MCMf 1 .. ., ......, .... - ,.,,.., Twi!dtZan """"'"' - - ...... ..,....., "'""" .. .... - - .. (20J Mov '"""' """" ·- ..... , __ '"" 140).WO.-- - 2 .. ...... ·- 11(""" """ ..... ~ .. "'' ... '"" """"'"" °"""""" """ .... .... "' ·~ ... ''""' - ""'Tlv• "'"" .,.,, ..... l ~~ Nfwli 35JW!Wtt ... hit Katt 3 .. i 10) $q1 '9>0lt ,,.,, - _, ...... - ... (25).WOW- - "' """""' ""''"" - .ts;mv -· - Loll>-- ,,_ ~ 4 .. ""'""" ....... '( W0·10 ,_. . "' ........ "IOO ,,.. ... :a '""'°" RhlOlt .... ...... ~ - - ... ,..., .... ..... ( "451Aib- 5 All SJ Alplm cas .... """"' ..... c,.~ Ntws °"""' "'""" Gif!Jl'IQF!I """'"' - ....... .., - "' "" ABC._ - Jl'l'IWT.,.. - Tomn!Jlr ,._ .. -- ~·lu ThM .... '""'° Tn11Sw:wy """"" - VOICE CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING PROVIDING A SERVICE? Keep 11 hsted herein the Voice where hter ally thousands turn each week VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Adverttse your professional service through a Vo1ceClass1l1ed. Call 529-8490 Pay by check or charge 1t on your Amen can Express. Diner's Club. MasterCard. Visa or Carte Branche ANNOUNCEMENTS KELLY BRADLEY, M.B.S., R.N.C. REGISTERED NURSE CLINICIAN lnd1v1dual. !amity and group practice limited to coping-stress. role relalton· ships and sell-concept 1ntervent1on Office 623-6625 LEGAL NOTICES The Voice, a general c1rculat1on news~ paper having published continuously lor over 5 years. rs quahf1ed to accept legal notices ANSWERING SERVICES HARD TIMES MESSAGE-CENTER. 933· 1945 SCf OUR DISPLAY AO PAGE ME• COMMUN-ICATIONS SYSTEMS, 622-4240 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD ANTIQUES YESTERDAY'S WORLD ANTIQUES. 1715 Westhe1mer. 526-2646 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO ATTORNEY PHviLIS FRVE-:-723.:-8368- ri8neral prac· flee of law ELAINE SHAW. 222-7772. 645-3159 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD A DON FORESTER. 1017 Bartlett 528-4668 .'>EE OUR DISPLAY AD AUTO REPAIR MONTROSE AUTO REPAIR 2516 Genesee (101 Pacific), 526-3723 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD SAL VIN AUTOMOilvE-. 524-8219 SFE OtJR DJSPLAY AD TAFT AUT6MOTiV~ 1411Tatt. 522-2190 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD NEARTOWN KARZ. 1901-f8ft. 52°4-8601 SH OUR OJSPLA YAP WEST GRAV AUTO. 238 W Gray, 528-2886 SU OUR 015• ,_,-y Al BARBER SHOPS. HAIR SALONS 01no·s Barber Shop. 302W 11th Haircuts $6 up. 863-1520 tor appointment Tommy's Barber -Shop. -haircuts $10 and up 2154 Portsmouth Appointments 528- 8218 HAIRCUTS BY MIKE. 522-3003 Sff OUR OISPLA Y AD JON BARTON-. 15,-~ Durlilvy 522-7866 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD THE ROMAN -2so2-Wh1tney. -522-8576~ 522-2263 Sff OUR DISPLAY AO BARS BACCHUS. 52°3lov8". 52i.3396 $EE OUR DISPLAY AO BRAZOS R IVER-8~2400" Brazos. 528·9192 ~Cf OUR DISPLAY AO CHARLIE'5cLUB:11-C>OW8Sthe1mer. 527-8619 'iff OUR DISPLAY AD CHEER5.26s4-FM1960-Ei.st. 44J.-2986 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD CHUTE~ 1732 Westhe;mer. 523-2213 SEE OUR OISPf.AY AD CRYSTALS. OVERLOOKING MONTROSE l>EE OUR OISPiA Y AD 61RTV SALL·Y'S, 2-20 Avondale. 529-7525 l>EE OUR DISPLAY AD HoT ROD .. 804-Pacitic. 524-0806 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD KJ·S. 11830 A1ilme. 445-5849 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD MARv·S--:-1022 we5thetmer. 528-8851 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO MICHAELS. 428 Wes1he1mer, 529-2506 SEE OUR OISPLAY AO ____ _ ~c~<t)u~J,~:¥~!gherd. 863-0010 THE RANCH~-915o S Main. 666-~&4 SlE OUR DISPLAY AO RIPCORD. 715 F•1rv1ew 521-2792 SEE OUR OISPtAY AD _ ROCK ·N'HORSE--: 573i Kirby, 520-9910 IEE Q411'tO~AYAD THE 611. 611 Hyde. 528-9079 SEE OUR OtSPiAY AO TAM O'SHANTER'S. 6121 H111crol1. 771-2470 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO VENTURE-N. 29~ Mam. 522-0000 SEE OVR D1SPLA Y AD BEER BIG-TOM'S. 2323 Mila,'.;'.;, 529-053:3 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD BONDSMAN A-QUICK BAIL BONDS Fast. courteous. discreet. all type of bonds made Michael E. Standage. agent Menhon !he Voice for $25 off au qualified bonds 678-4488. 621-8452 BOOKSHOP BooKSTOP ALABAMA THEATRE. 2922 s Shepherd. 529-2345 >FE OUR DISPLAY AO BOOTS OH BOYi LEATHER GOODS. 912 Westhe1mer a1 Monirose. 524-7859 SEE OUR Ol'iPLA Y AD CARS AND BIKES SELL YOUR CAR through • Montrose Voice class1f1ed ad Call 529-8490 CHURCHES KINGDOM COMMUNITY CHURCH. 61'4 E 19th. 880-3527. 351-4217 SEE OUR OISf't.AY AD CE-NTER FoR A Pos1TivE Llf=ESTYi..e--:- 531-6600 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO CLEANERS MONARCH PROFESSIONAL CLEANERS, 2815 S Shepherd. 522-5101 SEE OUR DISPLAY Al CLEANING SVCS SERVICE PLUS A Ou•llty CIHnlng Service Affldentlal • Commercl•I •BONDED• Jeff Cunnlngh•m 522-3451 CONSTRUCTION. CONTRACTING HSK CONTRACTING. -520-9064 SEE OUR 01'1>' AY Aj DATING SERVICE LAMBDA'S UNLIMITED DATING SERVICE, P 0 Box 7418. Houston 77248. 496-337 1, 528-2236 SEE OUR O/Sf't.AY AO DENTIST RONALD M BUl iEA. o D s 427 w .. the1mer. 524-0538 SEC OUR DISPLAY AD A O NALO~A-PeTE RS.-DDS 620 w Ala­bama 523-2211 DWELLINGS. ROOM MA TES. HOUSES/APTS. FOR SALE. RENT. LEASE Room lor rent. private home. Montrose 528-5454 Roommate needed to share 3 br apt Close to UTMB m Galveston $150/mo plus half ut1ht1es No deposit Cati Liz ~) 763-1407 VICTORIAN DUPLEX Montrose1 m1dtowrv medical center. 1700 sq ft. ceiling fans every room. 10· ceil­ings. 3 bedrooms. formal hv1ngand d1n1ng room. carpet mg and hardwood floors. 1 ~ bath. laundry. off street parking Can serve as office •nd home. $450/ mo 526- 8634 654-7766 300Stratford at Taft 1 bedroom. central ~a~sh::Cf&s 1~~~;et~1~~1t~a~n1~~~~ri pet OK $315 plus $150 deposit 523-6109 Professional executwe GWM seiks same 28-38 yrs old to share mce home Wes­the1mer ' Gessner area Must be sincerely interested 1n home sharing and discrete ~1e~o'!;:i'~erTh:,~~:J1~~~P~~t~n11~60B 772867, Houston 77215 Heights 2-1. updated. central air. nice street. ctose in. $525 monthly. $250 dep­osit 392-5200 or 952-3202 Mr Green Montrose one bedroom apt 1n small quiet complex with pool. secunty gates. laundry fac1ht1es. cable available. Adults No pets $100dep $265pluselectnc. 713- 529-8178 MONTROSE Large 2-1 duplex. lots of windows and closets Off street parking $.450Jmo 861-3343 Must rent attractive older one bedroom garage apartment Hardwoods_ applian­ces. air Needs minor work. but lrvable Renl1 deposit negotiable. plus bills 523- 7646 Roommate wanted Montrose nice 2 bed­room house with pnvate patio $20Qlmo b1Hs paid 523-3814 1960+45-are& -G-WM seeks roommate tO share 2 bedroom. 2 bath apartment $250/mo btllS included Must be employed and stable 583-1739 TOWNE PLAZA APARTMENTS. 4655 Wild Indigo. 621-7880 Sff OUR OISPIAY AD GR-i:ENWAV PLACE, 3333 Cummins. 623-2034 rrr r·;R DISPLAY AD VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Rent that house or apartment through a Voice Class1f1ed Call 529-8490 And ~~:r3fu1~~C!~r ti~~:h~~nM~~~~~r~1~; Visa EMPLOYMENT. JOBS WANTED ATTENTION MONTROSE CABBIES T1red of mis.sing personals. messages. ~~{:;nr~-~~dftral1~i~~A~uE~~~~~? Build your pe~onal business with LIB­ERTY CAB CO Call Winni 522-2269 FLORIST BRANCHES FL6wERS-. 1408 w8st he1mer. 521-0848 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD !MISC.I FOR SALE FOR YARD SALES See •ds under 'Yard Sales' at the end ol the Voice Class1heds '<OU SE[, f\Kl MATTER H~ HANDSO'E, STltUAllNG AND POPULAA A GIJ'I IS, THERE'S A PRWt;E LEVEL Cf EXPOSUR£ WHERf HE'LL B£ APPRECIATED MOST. . JANUARY 20, 1987 MONTROSE VOICE 7 FUNERAL DIRECTORS SOUTHWEST FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1218 Welch. 528-3851 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD CREMATION SERVICE INTERNATIONAL. 3400 Montrnst' 529-6666 Sff OUR DISPLAY AO GIFTS TRIBES. 2501 &-ShePherd~S29=1714 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO HOME AIR CONDITIONING HOROSCOPES OR P COOPER ASTRO-AEFLECTIONS. 2470 S Dairy Ashford #170. 77077. 1-S00-824-7888 operator 837 INVESTMENTS l~vesior wanted 1n mternat1ona1 ;om­pany Small investment. big returns and tax shelters Call 528-7639 after 6. ask for Tom LAWN CARE BETTER LAWNS & GARDENS. 523"­LAWN Sff OUR DtSPLA Y AD LEATHER LEATHER Bv Boors. 111 Fa1rv1ew 52&-2668 SEE OVR D1$PLA Y AD LIQUOR WAUGH DRIVE LIQUOR 1402 Welch. 529-9964 SH OUR OISPlAY Al MEDICAL CARE STEVE 0 MARTINEZ. MD' 12 Oaks Tower. 4126 SW Fwy #1000. 621-7771 FABRE CLINIC. 5503 CrawfOrd. 526- 2320 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD ROBERT CHIA6PR-ACT1-c CuN1C. J~~a~1~pt~:~)21·2003 MODELS. ESCORTS. MASSEURS Houston. handsome. h .al 1y. t t .,d mascuhne. '713) 988--04(1r THOM OF HOUSTON 523-65n Begin the rt •w ye r with an exe1t1ng fun­f1 led body rub Can Peter 464-8781 THE -CADILLAC OF MASSAGE by David D ol Et (713) 520-8232 A 1oyful rub by a mce person Ben 270- 1828 Deep mUsC18~sensuous body rub. even· 1ngs and weekends leave message Steve 64D-6690 g!~~-f:..~~g2rubt>edihewrong way Cail ~W1,:ilat~~3~Y [~~e ~!:~g;o~~ recorder 1f no answer Sensuousm8sS8ge m or out 529-3970 MASSAGE BY DAN S•fe. relaxing. satisfying. senous or sen- ~:\;~ ~e:n~,ex~:~~~~.tasb:_.~ = 2 00-11 pm weekdays. anytime weekends 523-9821 I HAVE: DEVELOP£{) 11 INTO l\N EXACT SCIENCE - TIMING IT P£RFECTL'i ON A ROTATION BASl5 SO 111AT EVER'10NE I l<NO\J IS CONSTANlW STARV£D FOR M't' COMPANY. MOVERS MOVEMASTERS Boxes toon Visa. MC. Amex welcome 1925 Westhe1mer 630-6555 PERSONALS DON'T DO IT ALONE loin onginal 24-hour sex 1mk Un1nh1- ted. discrete No bill to phone except 1,,ng distance One-on-one. man-to-man. lnw-cos1 connections 1.000's ol horny ~uys_ wa1t1~~ lor ~alls (415)_ 346--8747 PLAY . .. safely at J 0 E Meetings 5 mghts a week And rl's lun Michael leE!-S1~es-:-DOB 04-05-49. SSN 363-48-6268 I am aware of possible changes 1n your hfe. but that does not ~=~r .:r!:c~0ni!~F Prnid~0~~ &1vd Lansing. Ml (517) 887-2250 $500 REWARD For any information which would help me ~~~~a~"~~~~1;;:~~~r~1 ~~~~ OT wnte Tony or Coleman 521 Apt 204. St Louis Street. New Orleans. LA 70130 GwM-~10", 160. moustache. affec­tionate. cuddly. klolc1ng lor s1m11ar man for safe sex buddy. non-smoker please Oescr1be yourself in reply to ad Reply Bht'ld Box 325-J Clo V0tce Ail fetish uncensored adhst1ngs-B=-----. 4-s-ti- leather. 1ockwear. muscles. etc lnfopak $3 OCl TRIKX. 59West 10th. NYC 10011 RULES FOATHE PERSONALS Pe~on­als (and other advert1s1ng) should not descnbe or imply a descnpt10n of sexual organs or acts No Personals should be directed to minors Advertising must be positive_- not "negative· ATTENTION J.0 .E. MEMBERS J 0 E has a new home and new hou~ Meetings are Tuesday & Thursday J•dm1ss1on 8-9pm). Sunday (admission 6-9pm). and Friday & Saturday {adm1s­s1on 11pm-2am). at the Cottage Play­house. 611 Pacific J 0 E. hetps you experience your gay male sexuality in a safe. sensible (and even legal) lash1on look for the Cottage Piayhouse sign at 611 Pac1f1c. and follow path through the l-:11 Entrance rs •t the re.r of the house CONFIDENTIAL PHOTO FINISHING Whoa' Don't take those pictures ol your boyfriend or g1rlfnend to the drug store You might get back blanks and the expla­nation, Wel1. there must have been something wrong with your camera~ Bal· oney They 1ust didn't want to pnnt your ~~'::~~. B~1;9~0~~~7ht~.'~,e:?~sb~~~~ Michaels). for confidential photo devet­_) pmg and printtng We prom1se Big Bright and Beautiful Prints as clear and sliarp as possible SAFE SEX? F• r your mental heatth. have sex For your physical health. make 1t safe sex Safe sex tS where there are no bodily fluids exchanged The virus which te11ds to an AIDS condchon is beheved usually trans· m1tted from one person to another from blood or semen Those who are ~recep­tive are especially at r15'c Do condoms protect? They cartamly help But con­doms MUST be used with a water-based tubncant (the new product Lubrasept1c is especially recommended~ PetroHtum or vegetcble-based lubncants w-11! actually dissolve the condom and el1m1n•te the protection Please 'Play Safe A CLASSIFIED AFFAIR? John Preston and Fredenck Brandl can show you how to have active fun or pl•Y passi\'e games wslh the person• I ads In thetr book. ··c1ass1fled Affairs.- they'll tetl you how to write an ad that re.Hy stands out. what to expect when you pl•ce or respond to an ad. and even what all those lunny lmte abbreviations mean Send S8 to "Class1fted Affairs." Alyson Pu b , Dept P-5. 40 Plympton. St. Boston. MA 02118 (Also 1ncluded wdl be a coupon for $5 olf on your next Personals 1n your choice of 25 publlcattOnS_ including the V01ce I 8 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 20, 1987 PEST CONTROL RESULTS HOME-CHEMICAL & PEST CONTROL 2513 Elmen 524-9415 223-4000 SEE OURD19'1.AYAD PETS ANGELS TO ZEBRAS Petworld 11725 Easte:ic F r~way at East Mt Houston- 590-047, PHOTO FINISHING 1 HOUR QUALITY PHOTO WE DO IT ALLI Printing and developing enlargements. 1umbo prints. l1lm. Kodak paper. 2615 Waugli Or 520-1 010. HENRv·s 1 HOUR PHOTO. 428; West­he1mer 529-0869 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO PRINTING SPEEDY PRINTING 5400 Be la1re Blvd 667-7417 SEE OUAOtS PSYCHOLOGISTS ORN1cHOLASEDD. 2128we1ch. 527-8680 SU OUR ?ISPl.A 1 A/J RECORDS. TAPES INFINITE RECORDS 521-0187 - )UROISPlAYA£ RESTAURANTS CAFE EDI. W Alab 1ma at Shoph rd 520-5221 SE OUR OISPiA 'f AO CHAPUL TEPEC. -81..J Richmond 522-2365 '>ff OtJA DISPLAY AD CHARLIE'S. 1102 Westhe1mer. 522-3332 -f OtJR DISPLAY AD CHICAGO PIZZA. 4100 Mandell 526-9780 SEE OUR OISPlAY AD HUNAN VILLAGE. 1722 California 528-6699. 528-4651 -- OtJ/fDISPl.A'fAO THE HUNT ROOM. 3404 Kirby 521-9838 - O~OISPf.AllAD MISSOURI STREET CAFE 1117 M1UO\Jr1, 526-126' - I 'A '!iptAYAD N1CKY-S PLAC-E. 2109 Dunlavy 520-8039 ,££'UR OfSPl.A"I' AO PIZZA INN 3105 s-Shepherd~ 522-5676 U OUR UtSPiA" AD POT PIE 1525 Westhe1mer 528-4350 !ff OUR OtSPU1Y AO Nicky's Place Old Fashioned Hamburgers Barbequel Beet Goo.:! T """-' Good Eats 2108 Dufllavy 520-8039 - Orders to Go M-F 10-»f SPAS. POOLS SPA TO GO. 5816 SW Fwy 772- '646 SEE Ol.IR OISPLAY Af SPORTSWEAR BASIC BROTHERS. 122< W"the1mer 522-1626 "EE "JRD 'PLAYAJ STORES IMISC. ITEMSI THE EAGLE. 1544 Wtffitheimer 524-7383 SEE OVA DISPLAY AD K1LROYS. 1723 Waugh Or 528-2818 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD WHoLEEARTH PRov1s10N co 293' ~£Es~gi~~~S.,.2rc,3883 SUPERMARKETS KROGER. 3300 Montros~ UNITED CAB CO 699-0000 SEE OUR DISPLO' AO TAXI TIRES THE TIRE PLACE. 1307 Fairview 5:'9-1414 Er R"5PlAYA0 TRAVEL Professional executive GWM. 33 years old. wants s1mllar to share vacation trav­els 11 you're serious and want to en1oy a weekend or week. wnte PO Box 772867 Houston 77215 San Francisco 1987 Bed-Breakfast Pn vate Homes Comfort. Friendship Details BayHosts. 1155 Bosworth 94131 415-337-9632 FRANKLIN GuE.sT HOUSE 1e20 Frankhn. Denver, Co --.31 ..,1·9106 t>f OOR DISPLAY AD TYPESETTING SAME DAY TYPESETTERS. 408 Avondale. 529-08490 SEE DUR DISPLAY AD UPHOLSTERY. REFINISHING FURNITURE STRIPPING SHOP 1n 1he heart ot Montrose Reflm'!t 1ng repairs. upholster; 529-7833 ALLEN WADSWORTH (;Q JNC 9830 Sweeiwater. 44S-4141 <f0URDJ$PlAYA0 VIDEO LOBO VIDEO. 1424-:C Westhe1mer 522~5156 SEE OUR DISl>LAI' Af'J WE DELIVER VIDEOS. 1420 Westhe1mer. 522-4485 >EEOJRD~ 'AYAI ADS BY THE INCH In addition to our regular classified rates of paying "by the word." you can purchase space here "by the inch." Since these are considered ''Display Ads,'' not 'Classified Ads." you can include special art. logos or fancy typestyles REGULAR RATE 1" $34 2" $44 3" $54 1 AD PER WEEK for 4 WEEKS RATE 1' $29 2" $39 3" $49 1 AD PER WEEK for 13 WEEKS RATE Voice Comics 1" $24 2" $34 3" $44 1 AD PER WEEK for 26 WEEKS RATE 1" $19 2" $29 3" $39 Above rates apply to Weekend Edition Rates for Midweek Ed1t1on are 112 above rates Simultaneously all three went for the boll, and the coconut-like sound of their heads hilting secretly delighted the bird. . ,. Known to his friends as Meyerson, the merry prankster, he's now known as Meyerson, with big spaces between his teeth. ..• ,...,. __ ,.,......_ ;--._ "He's got one shot left, Murray - and then he's ours!"
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