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Montrose Voice, No. 290, May 16, 1986
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Montrose Voice, No. 290, May 16, 1986 - File 001. 1986-05-16. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. December 16, 2017. http://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/405/show/380.

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.

(1986-05-16). Montrose Voice, No. 290, May 16, 1986 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from http://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/405/show/380

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. 290, May 16, 1986 - File 001, 1986-05-16, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed December 16, 2017, http://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/405/show/380.

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. 290, May 16, 1986
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
  • Claude, Ken
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date May 16, 1986
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 Do You Have Self-Confidence? ~~:~e mn11lrose VOICE "The Newspaper of Montrose" _!riday, May 16, 1986 _!ssue 290 (713) 529-8490 TO Houston Goes For Broke! "Houston: The Jewel of the Ship Channel" at the Comedy Workshop Montrose Live, inside Secrets Among Men This third of a five-part series describes the benefits of male friendships Most heterosexual men (and even many gay men) feel more comfortable drawing their closest friends from women rather than other men. We fall back on our wives, lovers, mothers, sisters and daughters. We decide early on that women make better friends. Once we open our world to another man, we learn that we are not alone in our fears, insecurities, uncertainties and desires. Nothing is "wrong" with us, as we might have secretly sus­pected. Through a friendship with another man, we affirm much that is good and strong in us as men. Frank and honest exchanges of experiences allow us to gain a fresh and clear perspective on ourselves. special feature, inside Specializing in cakes of unusual design to fulfill your wildest fantasies. ''Your imagination is our design" Now located at 1947 West Gray (Next to River Oaks Center) Also Now Featuring The Hollywood Cafe open for Breakfast and Lunch CAST LIZ TJ\Vl.OR - a. 3u-•'-"' 1o,. ,.,,,,,,,,, .... ff... 1.15 (Docis 1r~.,.~~) D«J..Y•ALASrA- c.:!~~ss~~ t.<\~ 9A1Ert ""'810W- F~~iW~•,1.'lS Ll%.A {""""'4A..z.) - ~s"'"'PPlea.ua>~~C\t.l~.1."iS' ~~·'"'-'"P-MA'l-1..X. • • •vou•u..S•JC..~ •rJ• ''STAC.E llAIU>s ~ CANADIAN BACON 2.so TillSIE> J3l!69.. I. 2s B.&CDl-J OQ SAU5.\G£ 11s Rz.ESμ 8Al<eD SCIUPT c.norsSANT 1.1.-; • UllQl:Ell.J a..nn.E ~ 1JZAtlDIZ.. 5. 50 'If~ OEJr.JEDw:r .f'Of'E'W'E ~n<E ~· s-.so 00&<.JArt> rG,b.~~.TbM"'TO 0.. 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A~ J..>Of" ... ~OVUAG.~ ~ .. oc 1u ~vE'U, 9•.1r ~ • .,,,,TR...,..'l"\.4crt.1~rco"'tk.l Fen. OU'\. }(.1'TC~. TV"-'A MC\.:r \v1n.a C:.01...0'o" ~ETS"W ~ Ttl'o4A."V, ~ 0...,6. P\.UH f!,Ater) Cl'l.O~A.""f '3.q$" Au;Xl5 CAIUllue;.,N QxJJl'ocnm.- ovn.. c.>-1€1= ~ft' .M.0&..Dt:w'!a.. A,J...)O t.A<JGoWT 'TI-l•s o&.C: ATT'WlllL IUIVAL ~•vG €'.£G.Ar>.4..rr ..,.,,,0 SFoJ.SUO<..JS, fl.l•'i s...ic.c:.vLt;:""UT ~Ml"l.1...,,, MAC1.J1C"le£'VT\.'1" o~ F~E' :.~tc!no~o ~~ 'v"co'""ol£ 'NW1'5"'~ wn\oi tUiS" SOf'l..llA LOR.91- o~ T\-1£ ~ CF S'lLll-'I r=, OJt ~C£C1a.\.. SAuS".eGE SA4.0"VtC.t-4,~ OF' 5""4.J<.£ ...... 0 .... OL._r'le\L., C\.l~S£~~~~~~~~"1CllMlt'.f• 3GS" ~ lkJtl.a.IE"JT- "'S~c1A'-- EGoG. ,,.,.._.D ~- ~~c-0..-~~*1,;,.~or: '::f :.:~t~ ~~~~~-J !StJ S1..-.PL(!' UitU OE ~o G.000, ~-.lf"O OU I>. ~'51-1 JAltt'D --- ~u FnQl(I\ <oltuii£Cn0f4 - lJO - iJo A.S.10CIA'MO"-' ....,,,......, "'n-1(" LA C"'G,£ ...._,., ,.::~~ °"'T\0.C.. SF'tVICl! a. W•OU"l· FVL. F"rU':l>J<.M Ot"'(var~,-our~..-.u 1"1.-.Wl/C 6'tAf>.1S:) ~~~ ~~G~, "''-IC.I" .. WtJj C.Mff'S(" 0 .... ~M 3_q) Deserts and Beverages 9£\.ttHo nte. x.nus" CGIAO !It.-.- l.1S ~ '"'""° 1 MCltV.:' ~ QUICMC (#: nw OAY~ _--_-_~ ._...~ -, _-qo.;. ........... U> ............. ... .. :,.rAHoew; °"'*flo,,.s~ 'fZ!1fl!!!~T\4•0.0.'f' 1.~ ~ ~ ~l'l"lll.~:"'d:~~ .._,u, 1 IS" \; "'-,._ -.. Oiff5f"Ut.q ---~c_ ........ ,...,,_~, 100 M-'O'l.1U> '7Tftv ""'- ~ 1. 't-H .,.- .. ._°""!'I'll ... i.,.._.. 11.S' where everyone is treated like a star! open Monday thru Saturday., 7am to 6pm Letters In Defense of Those 'Don't Vote' Requests From David T Fowler In response to John Martin's Jetter (Mont· rose Voice last week), I believe that Mr. Martin has no understanding of what GPC does. The GPC endorses candidates who are supportive of equal rights and treatment for gays and lesbians. GPC has always stood behind the community, which it still does and will continue to do. There was an article in the GPC Elec· lion Tabloid which explained why we decided to ask that people not vote at all in certain races. l can only assume that Mr. Martin did not bother to read the article, or, that he disagrees with the reasons stated for the decision. If he disagrees with the reasons stated in the article, then, he may, as can anyone else, attend a GPC meeting and air his views and state his reasons for disagree­ment Many people donate time regularly to enable GPC to have public meetings twice a month and for the Election Tabloid to be written, assembled, and mailed. The fun­draising and grunt-work is in addition to tht" work on screening the candidates who ask to be t"ndorsed and volunteer work in endorsed candidates' campaigns. In short, it takes an enormous effort to do the work of GPC. The people who do the work don't appreciate a nasty letter in the paper when the person who wrote the let· ter can always come to a meeting and give us his opinions in person. Indeed, writing a letter rather than appearing in person seems somewhat cowardly. Gay Political Caucus has always allowed anyone who wishes to address the group time to speak. We welcome any member of the community who wishes to come and express her or his concerns. Editorial note: There is nothing at all cowardly about writing a letter to a local newspaper-about any subject, GPC or otherwise. The article in the GPC Election News stated that among the reasons for urging voters not to vote i.n certain races was to send a message that certain politicans, who generally enjoy wide gay voter popu· larity, should not take a GPC endon;ement for granted. And Another View From Sam Edwards In response to John Martin's letter last week in the Montrose Voice: the old saying goes . . If you don't vote, don't complain So Mr Martin, if you don't do any of the hard work; then keep your mouth shut. Editorial note: It's as American as apple pie to complain-whether one works or not. But perhaps our two letter u•riters above are too deep in the forest to see the trees, although no one could argue with their good intentions. The GPC is a private political organization-one of dozens in Harns County. Be,·ng such, if they choose, they can encourage people not to vote in certain races-for whatever reasons. And on the other hand, they should not Lone Star Guest* H ouse JS off~•ng a hmted number or Country Club Memberships (First Come. First Served Basis) ClubMffltlf'f~ fnPf • 30'*' Discount on Room R.ltr • Rt'Crr.•tiOl'l.\I F.-.c1ht1t"S Oprn ]4 Hours PN ~ • ~r~~~~;~Jr~u· ~.~;~~~T~~v~~ Bt- a Part ol Spttial UpcOl'l'llng fllf"f'IU • Memon<! 1 0"f • ~PrKN-Wttk • 4tt"cf~ Most of AU Just being abfto to rrlax w1lh "'' thf" , ,>n,foru ' 'home Wit...h..... " "a"" ° G.. uest of Your Choice $60 Quarterly 713-522-1213 713-523-9004 104 Avondale be surprised, or i·indictive, when they are the subject of criticism. Whether one belongs to it or not, one can criticize (or compliment) the GPC, as one can critcize (or compliment) any political organization or politician. Items in the "Letters" section represents opinions of some of our readers and not necessarily the views of the MONTROSE VOICE. Readers are encouraged to submit their thoughts on issues of interest to the community. Please keep the letters brief and mail to uLetters to tM Editor," MONTROSE VOICE, 408 Avondale, Houston, TX 77006. STONE DAMAGED WINDSHIELD? Don't Replace It! Repair It! Save! • Strength and optical clarity permanently restored. • Most Insurance companies pay the entire cost. • Mobile service-we come to you • Guaranteed' M&H Windshield Repair 796-3146 MAY 16. 1986 ' MONTROSE VOICE 3 I _,_...,'""1•fORNlf' \40\ Cfo Why Should You Join Us? • 99C RENTAL on a 100 selected tapes' • FREE RENT on a non-adult movie upon initial sign-up with coupon • LOW RATES S2 (non-adult): S3 (X-ratedf • NO DEPOSIT (if qualified) And You !!Q!I PAY MEMBERSHIP T STEVE D. MARTINEZ, M.D. INTERNAL MEDICINE INFECTIOUS DISEASES SEXUALLY TRANSMITTED DISEASES AIDS "KS DIAGNOSIS OPEN MON-FRI 8 3MM-5 PM SAME DAY APf'O!NTMTh7 MON . WED . FRI. EVENINGS AND SATURDAY MORNINGS BY APPOINTMENT ONLY Twelve Oaks Tower 4126 Southwest Frwy #1000 Hous1on, TX n021 621·7771 ~ Ill z 4 MONTROSE VOICE I MAY 16. 1986 Ben Sargent Texas and the World (:£j)i) ~! 'DI\> 'fOO &E1W..S~"IO.\ l!tffi.ER ~t> l<ENr \im:.E? "' e.a.\f:ffil~ ~ 1\\el\-· montrose VOICE ANO TD:AS • STAR MONTROSE. TEXAS Popul•l•on (•I 1~1 32.000 Genius tracts 401 01. 40102. •0201 •02 02. •05 02. •03 and 404 01 ... Zip codes (rovc;Jhly) 17006. 77019 (portion). 77098 Bounded trougtily) Shephefd Dr (west) Aller! Pa1kw•y (north I. Main SI (Mst). us 59 (SOUtl'I) La!ilude IM<>nlnlM B•'td at W•t~1met' Ad) 29°'4'13'N Long1tUO. 95•22'5Q''W Al!llvde 40' ELECTED ()FF'l':IALS fOR MONTROSE a.otge Gr.., ... H~IOn Ctty Counc11 (clill CJ llOl~b,'ffl3Jll2 · !1e33 fl frMCO L• .......... County CommlM.OOe!r hXI 1) 1001 Pt"10n.11r3111'-fHll W•lter~ktn. Conal.lble(pctl) :JOI San Jacinto. f113J 1115200 Olbta 0.,.,,q_ Te•• Hoiae o1 Aept-lal•Yft (dost 1J7) llHISW F~ f/IJIS2'0-ali511 Ct..gW•shi"Y'on r .... SeNtefd••I 13J ?313C.•Oll,,. f/1.118114413'3 M•Ck"'Y letancl US ~ o1 A.pr-lat•- !ditt 19) 1919Sm,lll#fl0 f113)13/i133fl The Newspaper of Montrose Established 1980 OUR 290th ISSUE. MAY 16. 1986 Published every Friday Community Publishing Company 408 Avondale Houston, TX 77006-3028 Phone (713) 529-8490 Con1ents copynght 1986 Office hours 10am-5:30pm Henry MCCiurg publiS"-' Ken Claude ed•/Of Pete Diamond ~''" David Aoumfor1 fJ#oducliori Scott Cutsinger. Bill O'Aourkere .. >ew.s Steve Warren 11er-on.1 coue~t ADVERTISING SALES DEPARTMENT Houston (713) 529-6490 Elsewhere Teio:as (8001 222-1537 EXT 995220 Elsewhere U S (800) 225-0227 EXT 995220 Jerry Mulholland M1>'••t•1mg d1rect01 Jon Arnold MIV.,fl••ng '•P'""''''''"'" foufldH''tfl M<Jmbert G•Pter M<)tltrOM B1.111nw1 G1.uld. G1y •nd laeb1•n Prna Auoc111t•on N'""'' S.•11'11:e Ptic1l1C N,.wt 59,...~e POSH.AA.STEA Send •!Sdrna corrections to .. ()8 Avondate Houahm TX 77000-3028 S.,01t:11plt0n rete "' US "'•••led env!tlopt $49 per year {52 ::"~!.'!:)';.~~~:!:)_ Of$125perw••k{'"I• Nefl(Jffa/ MJvfHl,.lflfl tfl'1ffltwJtat1 ... Joe OtS.bll!Q. Arvenoet. Mark.Ung 666 &!:ti.-, ... .,.~. Nf'w York 10011_ (2121 24Z..U63 AO-.,,,l•ling dHdfr,.. Wtldttesdliy !I. lOpm for rt.SU. ·~-ased fricSayevMrnQ ::~~=;~~;~~. . ~~ _\:: J .OV.rlll•"U r1tt1sch90u&e Eighl-A ~rbll•lr n-. J.tvntrOM Ve><edoel nol auume respon­llbtllly lor •~rt1•riv cteinn Re.de,. ••ti aiktld to ach"se 1r.e -~·r .... ol any 1uspcion ol frlldulent cw d«:eph,,. MAY 16. 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 5 WEARE OPEN and we want your FILM! Q*U*A*L*l*T*Y 1 HOUR PROCESSING IN MONTROSE ... and at fair prices OPEN DAILY* OPEN SATURDAY* OPEN SUNDAY ,-------------------------- ! * COUPON* COUPON* COUPON* : :: 1o oY o OFF Y~OEU~RA ~F.~IR8S6To• sc lI . . . .. ---- --- --. -- --------------------------- OUR PROMISE ... *We'll give you the best quality possible * Chemicals always fresh *Equipment always adjusted to YOUR film characteristics * Friendly, knowledgable personnel *Confidential processing for sensitive subjects HENRY'S 1 PHOTO *Fair prices (even lower if you choose 1-day seNice) .. -----···· .. We'll Process Your Film in 1 Hour 4281/2 WESTHEIMER ON \NHITNEY 529-0869 One hour (machine time) service available on all C-41 type film (most of the color film used today). COMING SOON: 2 Hour Black and White Processing OPEN DAILY * OPEN SATURDAY * OPEN SUNDAY 9am-6pm Weekdays, 10am-6pm Saturday, Noon-Spm Sunday 6 MONTROSE VOICE I MAY 16. 1986 ;-On ~moriam Man Stabbed to Death A 28·year.-old employee of a leather shop was fatally stabbed about 11:30 p.m. Wed· nesday, May 14, after an argument erupted at a party in the 1100 block of West Gray in Montrose. The Medicine Chest CALVIN RAY "RANDY" GRIDER A weekly health mformation column sponsored by The Montrose Clinic. Calvin Ray 'Randy' Grider 28. passed to another life early Thursday morning. May 15. He was a longtime employee of Touch of Leather Calvin Ray "Randy' Grider died at 12:05 a.m. Thursday morning at Hermann Hos­pital of cardiac arrest caused by stab wounds in the chest, neck, liver and heart. Police said they were seeking a man known as "Robin" for questioning After the stabbing, Grider's assailant was said to have reentered the house of the party, washed up, and left with his girl­friend. We Answer Your Questions About Health KENNETH L. SEAMAN Kenneth L Seaman. 33 years old. 9-year res­ident of Houston. passed away May 12, 1986 Ken was a gentle. loving man and he will be missed by many of his friends OUR PC ICY Th9 MQnftOM VOtC:e W• COftlrrwnor•I• tfl• IHN'n; OI MOl'll'Ollt r91d9nts Wld Houston 9"'f c:ornrnur'lrty tnel"l'ltleraw:than~ Froencts0tre1111,,,..ol1ne deao..ed may pronoe 111 ""'"'lets atiout the petlOfls •it• ~Of11'1ee.,_tloU"llvor1 Wldaun11111rr1~ls Pree. M _ .. can be tneklGed Pictures•• ~P'K1ated and.,, II be relU'MICI N.,_ cl tr'le oet.-.d should bf> attached lo the photo 1ntorml'l•Ofl ll'IOUld be P'Qilllded to tne MQfflrOM \IO!Ce • ow_._, Poaible o.re .-M:l •·It be publ.n.ct m "'• "•' ... 111llb6e edition Tnse •no d'larg:e 1or th• Mt'Vlot Grider, of 1222 Welch, had been an employee of Touch of Leather. Southwest Funeral Directors 528-3851 1218 Welch Houston, Texas 24 Hours Daily (I~:· · J{ A weekly health information column sponsored. by the Montrose Clinic. This column is devoted to you, the Voice reader. But the only way we can ansu1er your health questions is if we know what they are. Please send your anonymous questions to: The Medicine Chest <: lo The Montrose Voice 408 A uondale Houston, TX 77006 Can you tell me w hat a congenital problem is? Congenital is a general term that is app­lied to an illness or handicap that has been present since birth . There are several dif­ferent causes of congenital problems: an mherited genetic abnormality, an illness ~n. the mother during pregnancy, or an InJUry occuring during labor and tor dehv· ery. Depending on the nature of the prolr tern, some congenital conditions can be corrected soon after birth; others are life­long. What could sores on the anus be from? They could be from many different things that fall into two categories: sexually transmitted diseases, or trauma. Syphilis, gonorrhea, herpes, and warts can all pro­duce lesions in this area Injuries to the anal l rectal area can be a result of anal intercourse or other activity in that region. For example, the irritation from hemorrhoids can lead to sores around the anus. And infections can develop if the area is too moist or is unclean . If you're not sure why the sores deve­loped, or what they are, or if you've had contact with a person who may have a sexually transmitted disease, you should see a doctor immediately. Montrose Voice It's The Place to Advertise The ffiontrose Uoice announces a new Public Affairs Column '~sk Cit1:1 Hall'' Bq Houston CHq Councilman qeorqe qreanias Ever hdd d problem with Cit4 Hdll7 A n4 cit4 service? Perhdps 4ou're just curious dbout some dspect of our citq government or the services it is required to perform for its citizens (streets. police . qdrbdqe, hedlth. utilit4 requldtion , or even the zoo). Councilmdn yrednids will dnswer qour questions dddress qour concerns, or help 4ou qet dround Cit4 Hdll red tdpe" Write "Ask Cil\j Hall," c/ o ffion lrose Uoice, 408 Avondale, Houston, TX '7'2006 (\lour question will be answered in the ffiontrose Uoice. Confidenlialit\j can be maintained if d esired . On personal i ssues, Councilman qreanias will provide a personal answer.) Government, Civil Groups Fight Insurance Companies Over AIDS On opposite coasts, the insurance indus· try has suffered a legal setback-or has been sued-over their efforts to restrict coverage from AIDS victims and Hpoten­tial" victims. The District of Columbia City Council this past week tentatively gave first approval to a biIJ that would prohibit insu­rance companies from denying coverage to someone who has tested positive for exposure to the AIDS virus. That bill pitted gay rights groups against the insurance industry, which waged a $200,000 lobbying campaign against the measure with advertisements in the newspapers, television and radio stations. Insurance industry officials called the vote "a dangerous precedent" and pre­dicted premium rate increases of up to $2.50 per $1 ,000 of coverage for all insu­rance policyholders in the city. But the 13-member council endorsed the bill Tuesday on a unanimous voice vote and criticized the insurance industry's tactics. "The people didn't buy a dime of that garbage you put on television." said Coun­cilman Frank Smith, referring to the ads. "Calls to my office ran 80 percent in favor of the bill." The biJl's sponsor, Councilman John Ray, said if the measure was rejected the city would bear the financia1 burden of AIDS sufferers who would not be able to get insurance. He said the victims would seek hospitalization in city facilities. The protections in the bill, however, do not extend to people who already con­tracted acquired immune deficiency syn­drome. "The questions asked are so broad that virtually no applicant can obtain insurance without lying" For five years after the bill becomes law, insurance companies oould not deny health or life insurance if a person has tested positive for exposure to the disease. At the end of five years, an insurance finn could petition the city to alJow higher rates for a person who has tested positive. Under the bill, an insurer also could not use age, marital status or sexual orienta­tion for the purpose of predicting whether an individual may develop AIDS in the future. It is similar to laws in Ca1ifomia and Wisconsin but is more comprehensive. "lt's unfair to other applicants," said Russell Iuculano, legislative director of the American Council of Life Insurance. "This bill is the most sweeping of its kind in the country. We're very concerned because it says that for one disease only we cannot base the price on risk." The council debated for more than an hour over the pena1ties in the bill and decided to wait until the fma1 vote in two weeks before making any changes. As approved, a violation would carry a fine of between $1000 and $10,000 for each day a firm is in violation of the law. And on May 5, two civil groups in Cali· Sunday, May 18: Quest For Mr. Right 6:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m. Tuesday May 20: Movie Sweet Dreams & Patsy Cline Look-A-Like Contest Judging by Patsy Cline Mon May 26 Tropical Full Moon Madness 7:00 a.m.-0.J. & Drink Specials Afternoon-Three P's Party Night-Pink Flamingo D.J. .JiGBG> Lary Thompson HOME OF EAGLE LEATHER '1022 Westhelmer 528-8851 fornia filed the nation's first major law­suit challenging the AIDS-related practices of a particular health insurance company. National Gay Rights Advocates and the Employment Law Center of the Legal Aid Society of San Fransisoo have charged the Great Republic Insurance Company with publishing underwriting guidelines which specificalJy target unmarried males in ste­reotypically gay occupations for discrimi­nation. "Great Republic's crude attempt to screen out gay men is oompletely incon­sistent with accepted underwriting practi· ces," stated Benjamin Schatz, director of NGRA's civil rights project. The guidelines at issue, distributed in December 1985, require insurance agents to give supplernenta1 questionnaires to unmarried men in "occupations that do not require physical exertion." Examples given included restaurant employees, antique dealers, interior derorators, flor­ists and those in the jewelry or fashion business. The questions asked are so broad that virtually no applicant can obtain the insu­rance without lying, said an NGRA offi. cial. The suit, filed in a San Fransisoo oourt, demands $100,000 in damages for pain and suffering, and $10 million in punitive damages, and also demands Great Amer­ica be permanently enjoined from discrim­inating against applicants on the basis of gender, marital status or sexual oreinta­tion. Some of the information in this article came news sources of the HousWn Chroni­cle. ROCK "N" HORSt: Newest Women's Bar Men Welcome Also Dancing Nightly SCHNAPPS PARTYMAY21 Free T-Shirts Gemini Party May24 C&W BAND Sat. Nite We will be open Memorial Day, Monday DRAFI'BEER 75¢ Happy Hour, $1 Regular Well Drinks $1.50 Happy Hour HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm Open Tues-Thurs. 4pm-2am Fri.-Sun. lpm-2am ' CLOSF.n MONDAYS Narl•nt> Ker-llu:Mr 5731 KIRBY 520-9910 MAY 16, 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 7 FOCUSS Financial Data Released From a press release On January 22, representatives of the Montrose Counseling Center, the AIDS Foundation of Houston, the Montrose Clinic and the Gay1 Lesbian Switchboard of Houston met to approve the 1985 state­ment of account for FOCUSS. The FOCUSS members agreed to divide donations received for 1986 in the follow­ing percentages: Montrose Counseling Center 38%, AIDS Foundation 35.5%, Montrose Clinic 16.5%, Gay1 Lesbian Switchboard 10%. These percentages are based on actual total budget expenditures of all the organi­zations for 1985 which totalled $453,100. A minimum percentage of 10% for any member was agreed. The 1986 officers are James R. Kuhn, president. and Joe Tumlinson, secretary­treasurer. The negotiated agreement was finally ratified by each board of directors in April 1986. The resolutions were presented to the First National Bank of West Univer­sity on May 2, 1986. Contributions may be sent to FOCUSS, clo Montrose Counseling Center, Suite 203, 900 Lovett Blvd., Houston, TX 77006. MasterCard and Visa donations are accepted. o Statement of Account F.0.C.U.S.S., Aug. 5-Dec. 31, 1985 Deposits (including $1000.00 received 12120185 but not deposited until l!l5i 86): $14,487.17 Paid Out ($8198.33 to KS I AIDS Foun· dation, $1164.59 to Montrose Clinic), $1379.00 to Montrose Counseling Center, $977.04 to Gay Switchboard of Houston): $11,736.96 Balance: $2,750.21 Debits: $202.41 TOTAL $2547.80 TO BE PAID <$1639.76 to KS. AIDS Foundation, $232.96 to Montrose Clinic, $279.45 to Montrose Counseling Center, $195.63 to Gay Switchboard of Houston): $2347.80. Clinic Changes Testing Days for AIDS The Montrose Clinic, 803 Hawthorne, has announced that it is now testing for the HTLV-lll /LA V·AIDS antibodies only on Wedne•days, 5:30pm·9:30pm. An official oftht>clinicsaid the tests will continue to be provided free of charge to patients and results of an individual's test will be given m person at the clinic one week later, the same hours. They emphasized that results would not be given over the phone. The official also said that the tests are given confidentially and no names are taken. The official said "anonymity is assured." Development of antibodies may take up to six months after exposure to the HTLV­III virus. Center for Disease ControJ has recommended that if someone were tested less than six months from the time of sus­pected exposure or the person believes that they may have been exposed since being tested , they should consider being retested. Said the clinic official, "This test was designed to screen donor blood for the presence of antibody to the AIDS virus . This test is not designed to be diagnostic for AIDS or AIDS Related Complex (ARC)." Appointments are recommended for testing by calling the Montrose Clinic at 528-5535 between the houM! of 9:00 a .m. and 6:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. 8 MONTROSE VOICE MAY 16. 1986 The Far Side by Gary Larson •t91MHJl'll \l'E Al P - "Randy's gain' down!" TirS.~~ oomu.x FINISHING SCHOOL ~ 1• 1 "Mr. Balley? There's a gentleman here who claims on onceslor ol yours once defiled his crypt, ond now you're the las! remaining Balley and _ oh, something obout o curse. Should I send him In?" The secret python burial grounds "Well, there II goes again • And we Just sit here without opposable thumbs." By Mark Orion For Friday. May 16. Fortunes through Thursday. May 22. 1986 ARIES -Men are a many-splendored thing. No matter what your sex or inclina­tion, relationships with men are at a high Then, too, you're learning the difference between being overbearing and being decisive. You're a force to be reckoned with TAURUS The needs of others over­shadow your own. Someone at a distance may want to to be near. Heed the call and get moving. This is not thetimeto sit on it; it's a time to grow and expand into what you can be. You're growing up, no matter how old you are GEMINI Family moves into the pic­ture right now, and 1n a very good way What the past has given you and where it has brought you is on your mind. You can say the things you've wanted to say before without any problem. You find 1t easy to show and share your love. CANCER Even in the merry month of May, happiness 1s not a constant thing, so be ready to en1oy 1t while it's here. So much can be yours right now if your atti­tude 1s right . Accept this good fortune: enjoy life, sex. food. yourself! LEO --- Times are tough, business 1s bad: meanwhile. you're wondenng what all the moaning and groaning 1s about Your partner with the fast tongue (and the heavy touch) is someone you're able to trust Learn to say "I love you" and the summer will be all yours VIRGO If you're in a relationship that has been heavy on the physical (but nowhere in terms of real communica­tion), now's the time to make it happen Get out of bed and talk. Who is this per­son who knows everything about your body, but very little about your soul? LIBRA Love can be nearer than it's ever been: you hear those words being whispered in your ear An intense and fulf1lllng intimacy makes you wonder "Can this be real? Is 1t happening to me?" Yes. 1t can be. 1f you don't pull back out of fear and lack of confidence. SCORPIO Once you had a secret love who's not so secret any more. There are no more closets left. You're out there in the world showing your stuff. Hesita .. tion and indecision are out of the picture Make sure that your resolutions are mindful of others· needs, too. SAGITTARIUS A relat1onsh1p that up to now has only been a "sideline" could take precedence and become very, very important in your ltfe. This person is not one to take no for an answer But then, it's doubtful that you want to say "No" Be ready for a big surprise. CAPRICORN-If you haven't planned spring-to-summer party, you should. If you've been hesitant about getting together with old friends and even lovers. now 1s the time Reconc1llation and mak­ing up for lost time 1s what should be happening AQUARIUS -Last weeks confused feelings are JUSt about over. mostly because you've found someone who can straighten things out for you. You've got some good communications going_ lt"s a two-way street. While you're feeling so good. keep giving 1t back. PISCES It's almost too much to take 1n the beauty you behold could be wond­erfully overwhelming While a rose 1s a rose. much of the visual st1mulat1on 1~ due to the fact that your"re more open and receptive than usual What you see 1s what's always been there It's you that's changing • UIN TH! M(>NlROSE VGICE MAY 16. 1986 MONTROSE VOICE 9 Onward with Gay Pride Week ~ .... _________ .... _ _, s10°0 : By Ken Claude Montrose Voice Editor In the aftermath of the early May resigna­tions of the Gay Pride Week board, several qualified persons have stepped forward to aAsist in the monumental task of organiz­ing this year's GPW activities and insure the 1986 parade will occur on schedule. Remaining board member Ray Hill announced the appointments of Larry Bagneris and Tony Vega to coordinate this year's parade. Both have organized parades in the past. The position of assistant secretary is retained by Houston attorney John Hill. In charge of incoming and outgoing funds is Joe Wilson. Coordinating T-shirt sales will be Richard Longstaff, owner of Union Jack clothing stores, assisted by the staff of Union Jack. Hill added that none of the board posi­tions vacated would be filled until after the conclusion of this years celebration, and then only by some sort of community effort, due to the amount of time remain· ing to finalize this year's activities. While expressing sincere appreciation lo all who have offered assistance, Hill acknowleged a need for additional volun· teers to take charge of other activities and ''*'<t.'?­-:<.,' U~~ ~'t.o,,1..'~-'~ \\~ '-'l:>~<t.i • Lights, Sound, Video • 7 Days a Week • Never a Cover Charge • Secure, Lighted Parking WEDNESDAYS-lOPM 77006 Comes Out-The Hottest Male Amateur Strip Contest in Townl $100.00 1st Prize. MC The "Flawless" Oeitra Allen and Special Guests FRIDAYS-lOPM & 12AM Starring International Gentlemen SATURDAYS-lOPM & 12AM Starring Muscles in Action 428 WESTHEIMER 529-2506 I off ! I CLIP THIS AD and attach it to I I your next order for S 10.00 ottl 1 arry of the following items: j duties, specificaJJy individuals to organize and coordinate Casino Night, The D.J. Spin-off, this year's raffle, the distribution of GPW buttons, and individuals to organ­ize and produce this year's activity calendar. Hill also envisions a ix>tentially broa· dened base for the Montrose Activity Cen· ter <MAC), the unbrella organization for Houston Gay Pride Week. • Letterheads • Postcards • Brod1ures • Multipart Forms • 2-Color Printing •Flyers •Contracts • Menus • Resumes • Envelopes • Amouncements • Invitations • Business Cards • Door Hangers • Report or Booklet Copying • Invoices SPEEDY -:::.-- PAINTING SERVICE OF TEXAS Fast. Reh~ Service. Excoll<nt OWhty, Low Cost 5400 BEU.AIRE BLVD. I block f'~olC~Rnrt c111 ~ CAU 667-7417 PICK UP AND DELIVERY MEMBER GR&\ TER MONTROSE 11.JSWESS Gt.Jll.D. GREATER BEU.AIRE CHNABER OF COMMERCE ~~- ont COl.4JOO per Cl.IStOnYI" l!rd/Ot Oldef°. (MTIO( ~ ambfr'W'(t With ~ cisc:Ol.RS OI 5.p«lal 0"""1 I I I ~ (For more information or to volunteer your time, call 522-8052 or plan to attend the next meeting of the Gay Pride Week Committee meeting Sunday, May 25, at the Dignity Center, 3217 Fannin at 5:00 p.m.) ___________ .J NOW LEASING -·~~---· Luxurious Apartment Living in the Galleria THE ST LAUREN-a small adult apartment community in the heart of the Galleria offering One Bedroom Apartments with : UTILITIES PAID, Basic Cable PAID, Weekly Maid Service, Microwave Oven, Swimming Pool, All Size Pets Accepted, Senior Citizens Discount Please call or come by Monday thru Friday, 9am-6pm Saturday and Sunday, 12 noon to 5pm, or by appointment (713) 960-1103 2323 McCue, Houston, TX nos& 10 MONTROSE VOICE I MAY 16. 1986 TO Secrets Among Men By Dr. Ken Druck with James C. Simmons (This third of a fiL:e·part series describes the benefits of male friendships. ) Most heterosexual men (and even many gay ment feel more comfortable drawing their cl01:>est friends from women rather than other men. We fall back on our wives, lovers, mothers.sister.sand daughters. We decide early on that women make better friends Many men know from experience that women are generally better listeners than other men. They are more understanding, less competitive and less judgemental. Men feel safer talking to a woman about their fears and uncertainties than to another man. We preceive women as more loving and trustworthy than other men. "So who needs other men?" we tell our­selves. "Why take a chance?" Most of us don't. And on those rare occasions when we do risk opening up with another man, more often than not we are disappointed with the response. Male friendships have proven a discouraging investment for many men. And yet today we know more about why this has occurred than ever before. Consequently, we are in a better posi· tion to reverse this trend and enjoy satisfy· ing friendships with other men. Any man who has ever had a "real friend"' knows the power of friendship to ennch our lives. Having a male friend enpo-.vers us in several important ways. o We Validate Our Experiences As A Man Once we open our world to another man, we learn that we are not alone in our fears, insecurities. uncertainties and desires. Nothing is "wrong" with us, as we might have secretly suspected. Through a friend· ship with another man. we affirm much that is good and strong in us as men. Frank and honest exchanges of experien cea allow us to gain a fresh and clear pers­pective on ourselves o We Lessen Our Dependencies On Women Taught that only women can help us satisfy our emotional needs in relation­ships, heterosexual men (and some gay men) have disqualified other men as inti­mate companions. We go in quest of female companionship and tum our backs on other men. We grow cloHer and more dependent on women, neglecting friend · 11hips with men, thus creating an imbal· ance in our lives. We end up emotionally lopsided, relating only to women. And then we start demanding that our women act more like .. one of the boys." When what we really want is interaction with males, we Bhould get together with other men. Instead we fall into the trap of the popular song and ask, .. Why can't a woman be more like a man?" Friendships with other men put a bal· ance back into our lives and strengthen marriages between heterosexuals because there is lees emotional clinging to the women in our lives. o We Develop Our Skills At Intimacy Men who achieve intimacy with other men enjoy a eense of acceptance by their peers We become more certain of who we are. We develop more self-esteem This provides a strong foundation from which we can build relationships with oth­ers. Having established ourselves as a man among men. we build confidence and free ourselves to trust others in close rela­tionshipi;. o Friends Protect Us Against Life's Stresses Modem meclit"al research confirms the truth in the Beatles' ~ong: We really do get by with a little help from our friends. Stu dies have shown that men with at least one close friend in whom they could con· fide about themselves and their problems had, in effect, a buffer against such crises as the loss of a mate or job, a chronic illness and the psychological stresses of aging. In terms of their morale and health, these men have a significant edge over men who lack a close confidant. o Friends Minimize Loneliness Feelings of loneliness are lessened when we have friends. We can create new fami­lies of friends to replace those we lost or who live thousands of miles away. And good social supports help us balance needs which might otherwise yield an overde­pendence upon our mates and families. o Our Male Friends Become Valuable Resources A tight circle of male friends also provides a host of additional benefits: support in times of emergency, companions to share good times and fun in our leisure hours, a source of information, money and prof es-sional expertise in areas other than our own. o Friends Reaffirm Our Sense Of Being Alive And, finally friends help us experience what it means to be alive. Too many men today rely upon activities to do that for them, taking up everything from hang­ghding to chasing after sexual partners to give them the rush of energy they identify with "being alive." But neither diversion nor the accumulation of wealth gives us a true sense of life. We experience that rich­nei; s only through intimate relationships with others. "Just recall the great feeling of physical energy you get when you meet a new friend," writes Eugene Kennedy, a psy­chologist at Loyola University in Chi· cago. "It is one of the natural highs of life to discover that there is a human being who responds to me and I to him. Friend­ship breaks through a person's shell so that he can taste and experience life more fully •• o Holding Back What are the ways we men hold ourselves back from deeper and more meaningful friendships? We make excuses! I have listed some of the most common excuses we use. How many of them are in your repertoire? "I called him last time. It's his tum now!" How many times have we used this excuse not to initiate contact? We act as though taking turns is the only way to ensure equality in a friendship. "If he really cares about the friendship, he would have called me by now." This is a variation on the first excuse and just as feeble. Insisting that a friend does not care because he has not called is, more oft.en than not, an erroneous assumption. "My mate won't let me." We pass the responsibilities on to our mates and blame them for our failure to get together. We play the role of the henpecked husband and use our mates to make excuses. "I don't have the time." This is the favorite excuse of the man who uses per· petual busyness to void intimacy with his friends. "Jack owns his own company. Why would a man like that be interested in being friends with a mere salesman like me?" There are hundreds of variations on this excuse. "Married men don't get along well with single men." Or: "I've seen the way Bob is on the golf course, and I don't think I could ever be friends with him." All the:;e excuses have one thing in common They embody prejudices we employ to dis· miss or disqualify ourselves and other men serious contention as friends and companions. "How can I be friends after what that baf'tard did to me?" We hold grudges. We give up important friendships, often over single incidents. We get angry with a friend who has hurt us. Instead of talking the matter over with him in an attempt to resolve the difficulty, we simply terminate the friendship and shut our former friend out of our lives forever. Men too often play it safe with their male friends by putting large areas of their personal lives off limits to discus sion. Go through the following list and check off those topics you would feel com­fortable discussing with your best male friend . my childhood my religious beliefs death problems I'm having at home politics my feelings about growing older my sexual fantasies money problems his drinking problem my fear of rejection my anger with him an affair, his or mine sexual problems, such as impotence my feelings toward my parents problems at work Add up the number of areas you would permit yourself to discuss with your friends. If your total is less than 10, you may be approaching your friendship too conservatively for true intimancy to develop. Do not be afraid to take that chance and open up with another man about your own experiences and problems. You will probably be surprised at how receptive your friend will be to such an overture. o The Credo Of A Best Friend I will work and play to make our friend­ship all that it can be while acknowledg­ing all that it is. I will be emotionally honest, even when saying how I feel causes a rift. I will cheer my friend's success, recog. nizing the occasional feelings of jealousy, competitiveness and fear in myself. I will take an active role in defining our friendi;hip by stating what I want and lis· tening to what my friend wants. I will accept my frif'nd as he is. recogniz· ing ocrasional judgements I may make and negative attitudes I may harbor against him. I will live by the mutually agreed·upon limit.a of our friendRhip, propoi:ie <"hanges whl·re I fE>el tht•y are nect"Hsary and nego­tiate disagrt>emrnts in good faith I will give unselfishly of myself without expecting a return on my love. What t"omes back to me is a bonus. I will be tolerant and forgiving. Since none of us is perfE'ct, I have no right to expect our friendship will be perfect. And finally, I will always remember Ralph Waldo Emen~on ' s words of wisdom· "Th~. only way to have a friend is to be one Excerpted form the book "'The Se<rets Men Keep" by the author:; above. Copy r1ght by the authors abol'e. Published by Doubleday and Co. Inc. Reprmted by per mUJsion Neu·s Amerit"an Syndicate. New Montrose Branch Library to be GPC Topic the GPC meeting on Wednesday, May 21, at 7:30 p.m. Ms. Brown wrote the building plan for the new branch. She has a Master of Library Science from Indiana University and has been in the Branch Services departmentofthe Houston Library for the past six years. The new Montrose Branch Library is sche­duled to be the subject of a presentation by Carol Brown, Assistant Chief of Branch Services at the Houston Public Library, at A branch library in the Montrose area has been in the planning for several years. Initially, the new branch was to have been on Richmond, but after learning of the possible availability of the Central lH 86 Come On Back to Where It's At ... The ~@@a Home of cil~! Country New Ownership, New Management, New Prices And NO Attitude ... Just a Good Timer Tuesday Night-$3 Beer Bust 6pm-close Serving Miller Lite on Draft with Dance Lessons at 8:30 Open 7 Days a Week 4pm to 2am with Live DJ Tues.-Thurs.-Fri.-Sat. Thurs. & Fri. Casino Night Country Worth the Drive For Dress Code Applies Fri. I. Sat. Nights 9150 South Ma.in 666-3464 Neighborhood Church of Christ property, the original plans were delayed. Two years of negotia­tions recently ended and the new library will be at the Montrose Blvd. location. This program is a presentation of the Membership Committee of Gay Political Caucus, and is expected to be the first in a series of programs of general community interest. GPC meets on the first and third Wed­nesdays of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the Holiday Inn-Central, 4640 Main Street. Meetings are open to the public. ~~!..~;~Le 3 Star Studded Shows Frt 10:30 p.m. Miss /!ls NO NAME SHOW Sal 6-8 p.m. THE BOOZIN BUDDIES Sun 9-11 :30prn MR. TRACY • CAST Happy Hour Dally 2-8 wtth Drink Specials 8- Busl- Wed, Sal 6 Sun Texas Oldest Gay Bar ttG>sGO i\ I Spruce Up lJour / Home for Spring · 1 ~ wzth ... '. · !.t~ HSK CONTRACTING \. 11 I A Full Service Contractor •Roofing (All Types) •Tile/ Masonry • Remodeling • Carpet • Sheetrock/ Painting • Cabinets • Plumbing/ Electrical • Decks/ Hot Tubs • Foundations • Room Additions Repaired • Concrete • Tree & Trash • Chimney Sweeping Removal & Repairs • Insulation • Pool Cleaning • Water Proofing • Fully Insured • Pest & Rodent • References Control Available No Job Too Big or Too Small 520-9064 OR Emergency Digital Pager 891-4053 12 MONTROSE VOICE I MAY 16. 1986 M&L Wins Kauffman Tourney The Marion & Lynn's Rebels will repres­ent the Houston Women's Softball League at the Women's Gay Softball World Series in New Haven, Conn., later this summer. Placing second in the Kauffman Tour­nament were the Hollywood Bears. Win­ning third place was the Herricanes. The Rebels faced the Herricanes early in the tournament, sending the Herricanes to the lower bracket. Then Sport fell to the mighty bats of the Rebels. The Rebels faced the only other undefeated team left m the tournament, the Hollywood Bears. At the end of regulation play, the teams were tied at 3 runs each. The contest went to two extra innings, with a final score of Rebels 6, Bears 4. The Hollywood Bears then faced the Herricanes in an exciting game which saw the Bears win. Thia set up a re-match for the final game between the Rebels and the Bears The Rebels came into the final game with very strong bats. There were 27 Rebel hits resulting in a final score of IS-2. Coach Myrt Badding accepted the first place trophy on behalf of her team, and then called their sponsor, Lynn, to the field to receive the first place award from the team. League President Anruse Parker and her counterpart in the men's league, Jerry Chaffin, handled the awards ceremony. Parker thanked the men's league for their ongoing a.uistance, and told the crowd of the mutual support between themen'aand women'• organizationa. Parker commented. on this tournament being named for one of the first organizers of both leagues, Jerry Kauffman, who died in February, 1985. The Rebels are raising funds to pay expenses for representing Houston women at the World Series. On Monday, May 19, is the first effort. A talent show and raffle will be held at Marion & Lynn's, 903 Richmond, at 8:00 p.m. There will be cash awards for the raffle. The combina­tion raffle and admission is $3.00. Tickets are available from any Rebel, or at the door the evening of the evenl League Vice-President Donna Footer announced that regular league play wouki resume Sunday, June 8, at Height.&-Lyons Field, on 13th at Shepherd. Patti LaBowlers Have Best Monday Record Aft.a- Monday, May 12, action, here are the leaders in MSA Monday night bowling: Boys 'R' Us held on to their lead of Div­ision A with 19 wins and 5 losses; Patti LaBowlers has the lead with 21 wins and 3 los&ee in Division B; and Fr~ T~Lay with 16 wins and 8 losses is on top in Division c. Monday night bowling begins at 9:00 p.m. every Monday at Stadium Lanes, 8200 Braeemain. Trix Tops It'a very close in the MSA Thursday night bowling league. The Thursday Nite Trix are just sligthly on top with a 6 and 2 record. The mixed league bowls at 9:00 p.m. at Stadium La.nee, 8200 Braesmain. Ch avez Advances The Hou-Tex Tennis Club's only player to travel to Dallas for OLTA's SpringTour­namant, Eddie Chavez, and his partner Leonides Patterson from Dallas reached the B Doubles Consolation Finals. Chavez, partnered with Lou G., won the Consolation B Doubles in the 1985 Tour­neymenl Chavez with success in DaJJas returned with plenty of confidence to defeat Tho­mas Cortez 6-1, 6-3. Tim S. won a close match from Steve Bearden 6-2, 3-6, 6-4 and returned to the Top Ten Ladder. In his first attempt to join the challenge ladder, Jason F. defeated Henry Eckhardt6-3,6-3. Armi Alabanza returned to the challenge ladder with a win over David Heiland and will soon be in the Top Ten Ladder where belongs. Bill Santaiti leapfrogged over both Armi and David with a win over Larry Jarvis 7-5, 7-6 (7-5). 611Sweeps2 from Patch The first game-well, the Briar Patch would rather we not talk about it. The 611 won it easily 14-7. The second though was a cliff-hanger. At the bottom of the supposed-t...be last inning, with the score tied 6-6, The611 had the bases loaded with no outs. You would think they had it in the bag. All it would take would be one run, one walk. one any­thing, and the 611 would win. Expert field positioning by the BP man-aged to get them outofit. It was a quick hit and the BP double-played them: out on the force home-and out on third base. Whew! Now just one more out to go, and the lead man's back on second base now. It was no problem. Top of the eighth, and the Patch is unable to score. So it's back to bat for The 611. Try it again. This time it was easy. The 611 again loaded the bases, and with that pressure on BP'spitcheroncemore,hecracked The 611 won it-by walking. Final, in 8 innings, 7-6. The other double header of the day saw the powerful Rich's team sweep Dirty Sal­ly's. The first game was easy, 11-2, but Sally's fought hard the second game to prove that Rich's iB just another team in our league. Rich's 4, Sally's 3. The final and fifth game of the day saw the Montrose Voice edge a win over the Ranch, S-7. Nothing spectacular there, except that the Voice appreciated the win. And the Ranch certainly could not have used another loss. Of course, there's always next time. The teams play this Sunday, early, at Law­rence Field in the Heights, beginning at 9:00 a.m. To get there, drive out Shepherd north to I 0th Street. Then right on 10th and right on Lawrence. The Montrose Voice Ifs The Place to Advertise 13 CONTINUOUS HAPPY HOURS DAILY 7AM·8PM STIFF DRINKS ICE COLD BEER HOT MEN ALWAYS50¢ DRAFfBEER Every Saturday 4pm till ? Hamburgers by The 611 Softball Team! 13 • .Adams~ Ltd. MONDAYS Customer Appreciation 19 Hours of Happy Hour, All Day, All Night Bloody Marys & Screwdrivers 75¢ 7am-2pm Mon.-Fri. 611 Hyde Park 528-9079 Sports Voice Calendar & Standings Sports Voice Calendar & Standings Regular Weekly E vents SUNDAY: Frontrunners, 9am Memorial Park Tennis Center FordHf~~~is" J:~~~s Club 10arn-1pm, Homer Hom~~~~x T!~~i~iCe~~~ 10:30arn-1 :30pm, Montrose Softball League regular season play, through July 13 (except May 25, June 29 ~ J~~h6), Lawrence Field, off N. Shepherd at Bow'fomen's Bowling League Spm, Stadium Lan: W.B. Bowling League 7:30pm, Post Oak :,ow~DAY: MSA Men's Bowling 9pm, Stadium TUESDAY: Frontrunners, 6:30pm Memorial Park Tennis Center MSA ''Fun Volleyball League," 7pm WEDNESDAY: MSA Pool League plays Bpm, various locations Hou-Tex Tennis Club doubles 7:30pm Homer Ford Tennis Center THURSDAY: Frontrunners, 6:30pm Memorial Park Tennis Center Ho!~~~~dn T!~~~iC8~11~~ doubles 7:30pm Whatever Happened to Baby Jane' MSA Mixed Bowhng League 8:45pm, Stadium Bowl Hou-Tex Tennis Club Challenge Ladder match• through May 11 TOP TEN LADDER 1 J1mKJtch 2 Randall D1ci1;er.>n 3 Eugene B 4' Donny Kelley 5 David Garza 1 Randy Miller 2 Sabe Velez 3 Rick Maney 4 LouG SJoeL 1 Arm1 Alabanza 2 David He1land 3 Riek Knapp 4' Gabe Herp1n 6 Edche Chavez 7 Thomas Cortez 8 P.t Power 9Tim S 10 Steve Bearden BLADDER 6 Ronn Rod 7 Bill Santa1ti 8 Larry JatV1s 9 Mark Deardorff 10BillA CLADDER 6 Henry Eckhardt 7 R1ckMartmez 8 Da1wid Hendnckson 9 Audy Garcia 5 Jason F 10 David Moskowitz DLADDER 1 Randy J1•.check 2 Steve Chesney DOUBLES LADDER 1 SteYe Bearden & Bill Santa1t1 2 Eddie Chavez & Henry Eckhardt Houston Tennis Club Challenge Ladder matches through May 14 TOP TEN LADDER 1 Andrew Moms 6 Aidt Hadnot 2 Robert Holm• 7 Bee Hopper 3 J C Barrera 8 Ed Farley 4 Arm1 Albanza 9 Rich Corder 5 Aon Bell 10 Oscar Martinez 1 Aon McCauley 2 Billy Green BLADDER 6 Shawn Paulk 7 Randy Lunsford 3 Steo1e Bryant 4 Roy Mendiola 5 Travis Wtlhs 8 Daiwtd Hendrtcitson 9 Osc.- Ysass; 10 Audy Garcia Cl.ADDER 1 J V Klmger 4 Jerry Barker 2 Joe Dee 5 F Reyes 3 Howard Brown 6 Bill Dee DOUBLES LADDER 1 Travis Wiiiis & Rich Corder 2 Billy Green & Paul Brown 3 Randy Lunsford & Rich Corder 4 Andrew Moms & Bill Dee 5 Trev• Wllhs & Randy Lunsford Montrose Softball League SCHEDULE WHkS, May 18 Galleon vs Montrose Voice. 9am Ranch vs Brazos RIYer Bottom, 10 10.m MontroM Voice vs Galleon, 11 :20llm Brazos Arver Bottom vs. Ranch, 12:30pm The 611 vs. Rich's, 1-40pm Bnar Patch, Dirty Sally's idle RESULTS Wffk5. May 11 The 611 14 Bnar Patch 7 Rich's 11 Dirty Sally 's 2 The 611 7 Bn• P•ch 6 (8 1nntngs) Rich's 4 Dirty 58'1y's 3 Montrose Voice 8 Ranch 7 Galleon, Brazos Rrver Bottom Idle Rich's Bnw Patch Galleon Ranch The611 STANDINGS Followtng w_. ..._ " _ GULF COAST DIVISION 9 0 5 • 3 3 1 6 BAYOU CITY DIVISK>N MonlroM Voice Dtrty Salty'• Brazos RB 6 1 • 3 3 6 0 8 GS 1.000 .556 • .500 . .. .143 7 .857 571 2 .333 • 000 6" Houston Women's Softball SCHEDULE W.,..6. Junes IChedule not available RESULTS Kaulfman Tournament, May I I 1sl place Manon & Lynn's Rebels 2nd place Holtywood Be•s 3rd place Hemcanes STANDINGS Following w_. ..._ 5 _ Pa G8 A DIVISION M&L Rebels 10 0 1.000 Conee Beans • 2 .800 2 Herrlcenm 5 5 .500 5 Hotlywood Belll3 5 5 .500 5 New Impressions ... "' 250 7" Bacehus Faster Women ... 7" 250 7" Ducks 2 8 .200 8 B DIVISION MCCAAngets 8 2 .800 Undercover 7 3 700 1 Roctc: N Horse ... ... 450 3" Sport ... ... 450 3 .. ex,.. .. 1 9 100 7 Can We Talk? . about Leasing that new car. Call LEE BORBA 973-0070 Honda BMW !'£cord 179/mo 325 319/mo Prelude 2CJ9/mo 528 379/mo Mazda T~ RX-7 229/mo MR2 2CJ9/mo 626 189/mo Ce Ilea 219/mo Olds Ford Calais 189/mo Mustang Conv. 239/mo O.lta 88 229/mo Taurus 199/mo Ch<vrol<t cad1llac S-10 Blazor 169/mo O.Vllle 289/mo Camara 2CJ9/mo El Dorado 319/mo NO DOWN fl'IYMENT LOWER MONTHLY fl'IYMENT • CASH FOR YOUR TRADE Sports Voice Special Events May 18: MSA Pool League organizational meeting, 2pm, Hooters May 21 : MSA Pool League opening night, 8pm, summer season May 24-26: 6th annual "U.S. Gay Open" National Tennis Tournament, San Francisco June 8: Women's Softball League regular season play resumes., Sundays through June 22, Heights Lyons Fteld, 13th Street near Shepherd June 21: Gay Pride Week Sports Day June 25_. Texas Gay Rodeo Association Gay Pride Week event Jufy 19-27· Montrose Softball League playoffs July 25-Aug. 3: U.S Olympic Festival. Hous­ton Aug_ 24-30: Gay World Series X, New York City Labor Day Weekend: Women's Softball '86 World Series, New Haven, Conn. MSA Monday Bowling STANDINGS follow"'fl M•y r 2 comp«i t'-°" DIVISION A Boys A Us 19 TWISted Sisters 17 Exil• 15 DIVISIONS P•ti Habowlers 21 5 EasyP1ec. 18 Bed Rockers 17 DIVISION C Fre-to--l.lly 16 Tom's Pretty Filh 15" Bedrockers 14 .. "1"0 MSA Tlwrsday Bowling STANDINGS followmg llay B competlflO-IJ .... Thurs. Nfte Tnx 6 2 Bad Boys 5 3 Dynasty s 3 MAY 16. 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 13 Houston Tennis Party By Rich Corder After tennis this Sunday from 10:00 a .m. to 1:00 p.m. at MacGregor Tennis Center, players and guests of Houston Tennis Club will be headed north. Shawn Paulk and F. Reyes are hosting a party-meeting at their home near Houston Intercontinen­tal Afrport . .. so the folks will car pool and caravan North for sandwiches and a small meeting. April MVP will be elected for adding to the plaque at the Galleon trophy case, the next party will be scheduled, and the gang will then get on over to the Galleon to honor the new elected MVP and enjoy the steak night (Houston's finest). Guests are invited to get in on the fun . .. call Rich at 524-2151 or Shawn at875-1354 for information and directions. Now is the Time to Buy! $100 DOWN HUD Foreclosures R.E.0 . Management Services (713) 580-8922 (713) 440-5489 Jimmy Burke, agent Exclusive North Houston Renters. Look •t lhe F11cts1 Here·s what you·re Rent pet month $300 $350 $400 And wast.ng on rent You Are Wesling In 3 Yems In 5 years In 10 years 10.800 18.000 36.000 12.600 21.000 42.000 14.400 24.000 48.000 this does not 1ndude 1nflahon. renl increases. or deposits• Smgle. Mamed and Partners Ltberal Qualifying And a hot time wlll be had for all at the second annual MSL Soft-Ball! The Montrose softball League cordially invites you to attend a party extravaganza SUnday, llay 11, 1916 2pm-7pm Numbers Dlsc:o 300 Westheimer Free Beer - Cash Bar 11ckets $5.00 at the door 14 MONTROSE VOICE MAY 16. 1986 Houston Goes For Broke! by Bill O'Rourke Houstonc The Jewel of the Ship Channel (Comedy Workshop~ is an exuberant rol­lercoaster ride through the dangers of Jiv. ing in our favorite city during the current fiscal crit1is. The fa8t·paced first act takes us up to giddy heights and throws us into hairpin tumH. After a few shows, this time Comedy Workshop is back on track Expect the unexpected! This is polished improvisation at its best. The cast (Bill Fagan. Cheryl Holi­day, Michelle McCarel, Joe McCutcheon, Jim Patterson and Michelle Watkins) and director Kathy Drago have not only per· formed admirably but also created great material. It's timely. true on many level , hilarious and. at timeti, touching. But, as with any rollercoaster. you have to watch out for those dips. The (merci fully) ehorter second act is given over to one long sketch that only works intermit· tently. The long sketch that ends the first act shows a family·owned gas station going belly·up. Thia family and its friends are a bunch of East Texas eccentrics that would feel right at home in Greater Tuna. The cast takes their time with these characters and treats them gently. We identify with them and really care what happens to them. We don't laugh at them so much as we laugh with them. They are the kind of people who would say, .. When life sends you lemons, make lemonade!" We're left with an odd. realistic kind of optimism. The second act concerns a telethon to aid the ailing oil industry. Instead of three dimensional people, we are given, for the m08t part. colorful cardboard caricatures. The cast doesn't like many of them. So we don't either. All too often, we are asked to laugh at these people, cruelly, bitterly. Our "Mom, Dad, I'm gay." mouths pucker with the taste of alum and ashes It hardly becomes a theater sitting geo­graphically on the doorstep of River Oaks to so constantly forget that rich people are still people. The music is a little busy this time. It's easier to understand Fagan and Patter son's lyrics. They are delightfully witty. All in all, a damn fine show! o Notes I'm going to see The Best Little Whore­house just after press time. It'll probably be extended another week, but, if I were ~ aod C...,... Thlk Ahout Their Eliperietices If you never pictured yourself saying this ... You should know about this compassionate and ms1ghtful new book by three parents of homosexual sons. It will help you speak frankly, openly, and honestly with your parents and fanuly It will help answer all their questions and calm their fears. The real·hfe families whose stories unfold in this book became stronger and closer than ever before. This authontative book will provide your parenL• with not only the comfort and knowledge they need to accept your lifestyle. but the sense of wcurity to go beyond acceptance toward a stronger relationship than you ever thought possible. "Beyond Acceptance is a moving account of cou rageous families who chose to grow together.., -David P. McWhirter Andrew M. Mattison, authors of The Ma/R Couple "They (the authors) have invited you into their lives through interviews of parents and others ... sharing their thoughts and experiences .. . so you can observe the stages through which so many of us parents have gone." -Adele Starr, President Parents FLAG Available now at your local bookstore or direct from the publisher. Beyond Acceptance: Pare nts of Gays and Lesbians Talk About Their Experiences. $16.95 PRENTICE-HALL, INC. E~GLEWOOD CLIFFS, NJ 07632 "" :~ -. \ (l to RJ Abz'e. Ru:hard Moore, Minay ltfiller "But She Won't Lie Down" at Theatre Suburbia you, I wouldn't wait until after my review to mosey on over to the Tower for it . . Ben Vereen will be starring in Pippin here this season. It's replacing Big River in PACE's lineup .. You can celebrate Fats Waller's birth· day (5121) by going to TUTS revue of his music. Am 't Misbehauin ' Stephen Sulich has been appointed the Music Director for Texas Opera Theater's '86-'87 season .• The Steppenwolf company from Chi· cago are performing Orphans in Lobdon. Meanwhile, you can see it at the Alley.. . Susan Vaughn and Ron Berger in "The The May 17th performance of the For· Birthday Present" eigner (Alley) will be a benefit for the Ch al- Get into the habit! I S~es ••• ,~1:11011 fl'll \1 /11 I lrlt•llf lhr«lrir The outrageously hilarious, scalh111g/J'fu1111_r lesso11 of a lifel1me! SISTER MARY IGNATIUS EXPIAINS IT ALL FOR YOU fr11l11r111 Jr"'I Pmtloras \h/t•r \Im by Christopher Durang Late 1'1ght Performances Frid4l} & Saturda). I lpm Sunda), Spm A.II performanc"" - $8 <:hal'J(t' ticket' 10 \IJ. ., ltrt:..rd. \I\\ or American bpre,., (iROl PRATE.\ At\11.AHU:. Tickch ;1J"t1 J\<Uloillll' 111 \ho,.11\. in fo.mquilm P;,1,rk FOR TICKETS CALL 5 2 - ST AGE Montrose Live lenger Memorial Fund .. Celebrate! The New York Sportomen Clul>-the nation's first wildlife protection society­was founded 512011844. _B'days: 16-Patrick Dennis, Liberace, Pierce Brosnan. 17-John Patrick, Ji11 Johnston. IS-Robert Morse Meredith Wilson. 19-Peter Fisher, Gr'ace Jones. 20-James Stewar~ Cher, Socrates. 21- Terry Helbing. 22-Alla Nazimova Arthur Conan Doyle, Sir Laurence Oliv: ier. "To be without some of the things you want is an indispensable part of happiness."-Bertrand Russell (born 5, 18). o Openings Gustavo Novoa (Du Bose-Rein Galleries)­Paintings of jungle animals and tropical landscapes. See How They Run (Country Playhouse)-British farce. Angels, Acrobats, and Dancers (Heinen, 16)-Sculpture and two.dimensional works by Beril Bihl. Freebies. Annual Studio School Student Exhibi­tion (Glassell, 16). Atlantic Star and the Jets (Southern Star, 16)-"Secrel Lovers." ONO! (One Night Only!) Hadleyville (Heinen, 16)-0riginal opera based on a Mark Twain short.story, music by Tobert Nelson, libretto by Kate Pogue. Freebies. Camina Burana (Jones, 17)-HSO, Comissiona, Erie Mills, Carroll i<'reeman and Hakan Hagegard. Alternative Art-a-Fair (Ocean Club, 18, 2 PM)-partly a benefit for Sheltering Arms Agency services for the aging. ONO! Downtown Walking Tour (18, 2 PM)­RSVP American Institute of Architects before 5 PM Friday, 622-2081. ONO! Southwest Jazz Ballet (Godwin Park 18, 4 PM)-Freebies. ONO! ' Jean Donatto, actress, and Myrna Renaud, dancer· choreographer (Stanze Peterson Dance Center, 18). ONO! International Museum Day (M. of Natu­ral History, 18)-Specialists from over 20 fields will identify anything you bring to the museum. Kite making workshop at 1 PM.ONO! Olympic Brass and (Cherryhurst Park, 18)-DIXleland. Freebies. ONO! Wagner's Birthday Party (Loosen Branch Library, 19)-lecture with records by Bill Russell. ONO! The Foreigner (Alley, 33)-A bomb expert's painfully shy friend poses as a foreigner unable to speak English for a ~eekend in a rural fishing lodge in Geor­gia. Women for America for the World(Jung­man Library, 21, Heights Branch, 22)­film and discussion about women working for world peace. THE BEST LJ'ITLE GUEST HOUSE IN TOWN REASONAfiLE NIGHTLY & WEEKLY RATES PRIVATE BATHS FREE PARKING FOR RESERVATIONS CALL (504) 566-1177 1118 URSULINES STREET, NEW ORLEANS, IA 70116 MAY 16, 1986/ MONTROSE VOICE 15 Owners of the Hollywood Cafe with Henny, Martha, Tom and Maxine o Henny Youngman Hosted Benefit for Hungry Last Tuesday (May 11), Jim Turnage and the people at the La ff Slop hosted a benefit for the Houston Hunger Coalition. No matter what your problems, it helps to remember that someone else has other ones. You can lose yourself in them. That kind of escapism is the basis of soap ope­ras. If you choose real people with real problems, you can a1so do something real lo help them. In some future day, our further advan­ces in space will be a fitting tribute to the Challenger crew. Our advances in med.i· cine will have defeated our immunological foe. Hopefully, our help lo the hungry will have given us friends who can live to see that day with us. And no matter what you have a lot of, there is someone in dire need of it. Jim Turnage'• It's a Piede of Cake bak­ery and Life of the Party catering service have become so successful that he's now opening the Hollywood Cafe in the River Oaks shopping center. His very success in the food industry brought home lo him the fact that there are right now a lot of unsuc­cessful people starving in Houston through no fault of their own. It's just the economy. Hence, last Tuesday's gala. Headlining the entertainment was Henry Youngman. His humor, of course, is familiar to all. His classic line is "Take my wi~e-please." I was surprised at his size. This gently self-deprecating comedian is a tall man with wide shoulders, built like a linebacker. Bill Nash and his band provided the music, including his song about the Chal­lenger crew-Seven New Stars. This song is a1so in their new album, a portion of the sales of which will go lo the Challenger memorial fund. Artist Lauri Whitehead, TAFT A l 'TOMOTIVE 1•i11 T A:F'r r>22- 2 190 Don't Sell Her. Fix Her! GENERAL REPAIR AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION ELECTRONIC TUNEUP AIR CONDITIONING who is painting the official tribute paint­ing, was also there. For a while, she seemed to forget which charity's benefit she was at. Marianne Pendino did a couple of the wittily wicked satirical songs. Steve Gar­finkle and some of the Main Street Theater gang were there with sketches from the Irving Mittelman Show, an original talk show spoof which will open there in July. Magical Mat Alan did some real magic swallowing razor blades as his finale'. (Don't try that al home, kids!) Throughout the evening, local celebri­ties were brought on-stage to sign the backs of director's chairs. These will be used at the Hollywood Cafe. Marvin Zindler's glitz adds sparkle to any room. Maxine Messenger pointed out that Dave Ward was in his "Andy Warhol suit." Above the waist. he was as we know him from the screen, but below it he was wearing jeans. One secret of his comfort.a­ble geniality is now out in the open! If you weren't there, you missed a good time, but you can still do your part for the problem. A fund has been established for Houston's Hungry at Liberty Bank. ~ /' a•a American Heart V Association wrnF RGWING Fal 'iOJ '£ ~ .....:.:-··· · see the sta rs•· · ... INFIATION SALE All Movies $1 off Children's Movies 99~ New Releases This Week: Silent Night, Deadly Night Back to the Future Day ot the Dead 2016 Montrose 529-5544 16 MONTROSE VOICE I MAY 16. 1986 Editorial 'Houston Forum' is Not Behaving Responsibly By Henry McClurg Publisher, Montrose Voice There 1s a health crisis in Gay America. It is AIDS. Thousands have already died. Thounands more will. Most of those who have died are our gay brothers. Also sad. there are many gay men who do not now have AIDS but who will get it. These are men whoarenotpracticingSafe Sex-men who are still living the carefree life they lived five years ago. Men who are gambling. In response to the health crisis, a number of Safe Sex organizations have been formed across the country. At meet· ings of these organizations (usually sev· era! times a week), an atmosphere is presented that is somewhat like a baths. (But unlike a baths. there are no private areas where unsupervised activity can occur.) In Houston. the new group that has formed is called J.0.E. It is a private organization and admission is by mem· bership. They have been meeting since the first of April in a space leased by the Mon· trose Voice and donated by the Voice to J.O.E. for this purpose. (The Voice oontrib­u~ to many worthwhile Montrose and gay community organizations.) A competitor of the Voice, the Houston Forum. is attempting to make a political i&;ue out of the matter-for their own financial benefit. The Forum's chief advertising salesman. Ber Wilson, in the past two weeks has contacted city govern· ment officials and Voice advertisers in en effort to economically harm the Montrose Voice for its part in donating the facilities for this group. (The city government officials, in tum, contacted the Voice and told us, after a short inquiry, that they saw nothing they should be concerned with.) J.0.E . meetings have already been attended by officials of the Montrose Clinic, the AIDS Foundation and the Mon­trose Counseling Center. (All officials attended in a periwnal capacity, not as official representatives of their organize· tions.) And each gave their personal approval to the concept of J.0.E. and to the meetings. It is fair when a competitor of the Voice attempts to court our advertisers by offer· ing a better product, better service, better priceR, etc. But it's not fair when a Voice competitor contacts government officials and some of our non-gay advertisers-and sends anonymous letters-and attempts to flush homophobia to the surface for use as a competitive tool to economically harm or attempt to embarrass. Anonymous letters? This past Wednes· day, we received a letter to the "Editor­Houston Forum, Montrose Voice and TWT. •• It is unsigned by "A concerned reader-all three publications.'' "Hey Joe, don't bite the hand that feeds you~" it began. I have not really been able to figure out what the letter's point is. It is lengthy and rambling, somehow alleging that some­one is iliscriminating? And because someone is discriminating, someone is "biting the hands that feed you"? Oh well, you won't find this anonymous letter reprinted here in the Voice. And probably not in TWT. But perhaps you will find it reprinted in this week's Forum. Why? Because, our analysis reveals, it was typed on the same typewriter that the Forum uses to type its invoices to advertis· ere. ~ EIGHT DAYS A WEEK Can Johnnie Ray Rousseau, a 22-year-old black gay aspiring mghtclub singer, find happiness with Keith Keller, a six-foot-two blond bisexual football jock who works in a bank? Will Johnnie Ray's manager ever get him on the Merv Griffin show? Who was the lead singer of the Shangri-las? And what about Snookie? Somewhere among the answers to these and other silly ques­tions, Larry Duplechan has writ­ten the story of a couple as dif­ferent as - well, as black and white. And it's as funny, and sexy, and memorable, as any love story you'll ever read. ~ EIGHr Din 1 IEEl by Larry Duplechan $6.95 in bookstores, or use this coupon to order by mail. Enclosed is $7.50 I includes postage and handling) for one copy of Eight Days a Week, by Larry Duplechan. namc, ____________ addrcss __________ _ city----------- state _____ zip ____ _ BETTER LAWns & GARDEilS Total lawn maintenance mcludinq mowinq. edqmq tnmmmQ, pruninq Jertiliimq , spra4inq Commercial-Residenhal Bed ffiulchtnq .~. A-zalea Feedinq ~-4 Oebn.s Remm>al ~·~.~.;., Complete Tree Seruic~ .)J:•~~'.t\ Stumps Remoued ........... , .. Total fencinq Seruices (Cedar Tiolched P1d:.et. Treuted etc) Complete Sprinkler S~.stems FREE ESTIMATES! BEST PRICES! 523-LAWN Stein & Toklas DETECTIVES The Montrose Voice Ifs The Place to Advertise Call 529-8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose Join Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas as they sleuth through the French countryside, investigating the disappearance of the father of their handsome gardener. A new and unusual novel by Samuel M. Steward, author of the Phil Andros stories, and a real­life friend of Stein and Toklas MURDER IS MURDER IS MURDER $6. 95 in bookstores, or use this coupon to order by mail. He;e is $7.50 for Murd;; is Murder is Murder, by Sa;;;-uel Stew;-d, name ___________ address _________ _ city state 1p -------- Alyson Publications, Dept. P-5, 40 Plympton St., Boston, MA 02118 Lillian Halegua The Pearl Bastard "A mesmeric novel full of poetry.• -Judith Neville, Sunday Times A haunting novel of a girl's Journey from childhood into sudden adulthood, from the suffocation of city and family to the brutal indif-ference of the sea . . This short, forcefu I novel, written over two decades ago, is now becoming a word-of-mouth classic. Carol Seajay, in Feminist Bookstore News, writes: "I picked up this book to glance through it for a few minutes one day, The Pearl Bastard and ZAP, I was gone. The quick con- 1~:..ilililll•i!ll•illl~ nse sentence structure? The compell-ing story linel . I read this as the story of a young dyke-to-be setting off into the world to make her for­tune. And encountering incredible - but all too common obstacles The Pearl Bastard by Lillian Halegua $3. 95 in bookstores, or use this coupon to order by mail. Enclosed 1s $4.50 (includes postage and hdndling) for one copy of The Pearl Bastard. name __ _____ addres< city ___ _ _ ____ stat<' - --"P Alyson Pu blications, Dept. P-5, 40 Plympton St., Boston, MA 02118 MAY 16. 1986 ' MONTROSE VOICE 17 Do You Have Self-Confidence? By Salvatore V. Didato, Ph.D. Neu·s America Syndicate Special to the Montrose Voice Willie Loman, in Arthur Miller's "Death of a Salesman," once was a self-reliant man. But through a series of setbacks, he lost the trait which once served him well. rn the story, he deludes himself into believ­ing that he still has self-confidence and winds up a loser. Un fortunately, some of us are like this. We falsely think we have enough self­confidence for happiness but, like Loman, it only supports a kind of tinny optimism. Self-confidence is the mark of a happy person. It isn't something easily gained, however. It takes a lifetime of successes, from little to large, to build up such inner strength and it would be hard to imagine living succe1>sfully without it. Where do you stand on this most impor­tant perimhality trait? For the items ahead, ui;e this three-point scale to pick the answer which best describes you: often true-1: sometimes true-2; rarely true-3. 1. I am not a spontaneous person around others. 2. Down deep, I don't like it when the joke is on me. 3. I grant favors and requests of others when I really don't want to do so. 4. My friends don't follow my sugges­tions in things like picking a restaurant, choosing a movie, etc. 5. I have trouble making decisions like buying clothing, setting a date with friends, going on vacation, etc. 6. When people P.USh ahead of me in a line, it's not like me to make a fuss. o Score This isn't a test of right versus wrong answers. Now and then, we all compul­sively check our work for errors, have trou­ble making decisions, and do favors unwillingly. But most people who are self­confident answer the items "rarely true." Find your score by adding the numbers which go along with your answers. 20·24 points-You have nigh self· confidence. 13-19 points-You are like most of us with average self-confidence. 8-12 points-You are low on self­confidence. o Explanation Se1f-confidenCf' and success go hand in hand. Anyone, from a successful mother to a champion boxer, can possess this com­bination. When Muhammad Ali once declared, "When you are as great as I am. it's hard to be humble," he was an example of some rare high achievers who have a su~r abundance of self-confidence. Generally speaking, people with high self-confidence have many things going for them. They tend to be dominant in sociaJ groups, are good at problem-solving and enjoy many friends. The quiz items. which are similar to those found on per­sonaJity tests, show the following: L Self-confident persons can express their spontaneous thoughts and feelings without being self-conscious and guarded. 2. Self-confidence goes with self acceptance. The ability to laugh at your­self is one of the strongest signs of both these traits. 7.1 spend a lot of time improving and rechecking the things I complete. 8. I think of appropriate thoughts to express to others, but only after we've parted. Th ose who are self confident are often persuasive. They can usually get others to see things from th eir point of uiew. 3. It is difficult for those with low self· confidence to refuse doing a favor, because their needs for acceptance are high. 4. Those who are self-confident often &rE" persuasive. They usually can get others to see things from their point of view. §AME DAY TYPE~ §ETTER§ . \ :-;1.;w ))J\ . JSJON OJ" ' l' JJJ<: ~101'" ' 1'J<Os ~: \ "() ) ('~; We'll tyfleset your Flyers, Menus, Business Cards, Letterheads, Resumes, Brochures, Forms, Ads­and hundreds of other items­the Same Day (Scfmetimes You Just Want It Right Now!) Get 1t to us by Noon (or call for a pickup by llam) and we'll have 1t ready by Spm (size of the job permilting) SAME DAY RA TE $60 per Hour OVERNIGHT RATE $40 per Hour 3 DAY RA TE $20 per Hour NO MINIMUM TIME LIMIT' If your typeselting really only takes 10 minutes, you' ll only be charged for 10 minutes) 81 TYPES'rYLES ·ro CHOOSE PROM Pick Up and Delivery Available ($5 charge) 408 AVONDALE - 529-8490 *YOUR* HANDYMAN Do it Yourself Counseling All Phases of Construction Architect & Design Available Fmancmg Available 529-9755 JOnROB CONSTRUCTION Reasonable Rates References on Request Call Jon, Don't Get Robbed! e NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGE 5. People with a high self-confidence level can make decisions without agoniz· ing over them. If they make a mistake, they have enough faith in themselves to roll with it and land on their feet. 6. Expressing objections to others takes self.confidence. Those low on this quaJity find it tough to oppose people who oppose them 7. Those with little t'elf-confidenceoften doubt their abilit)". Therefore, they check and recheck their work. R Se-If-confident pen;on...;; speak their mind. On the other hand. those who think of the right thing to say after it's too late usually have a glimmer of a thought at the appropriate time, but lack the confidence to speak out. NOTE: Whatever your score on the quiz. there's always room to improve. Keep in mind that associating with self-confident friends often helps to fonn new habits. Try to mirror their behavior and learn how they deal with their self·doubts and face challengeA which ronfront them RESULTS PEST CONTROL & SANITATION Apartment Specials, Outside Flea Jobs, Guaranteed Lorena Mclaughlin 223-4000 18 MONTPOSE VOICE I MAY 16, 1986 We Cover the \\forld of Monlrose! The Montrose Voice If Montrose is part of your world too, you should be part of the Montrose Voice. TO SUBSCRIBE, OR TO ADVERTISE, CALL 529-8490 Second Serve By Steve Warren Montrose Voice film critic Transsexualism is television's new front­ier for this spring. It was played for laughs on The Last Precinct and now seriously in Second Serve. Like most Vanessa Redgrave vehicles, this true story of Richard Radley's transi­tion to Dr. Renee Richards was of more interest for her performance than any­thing else. And like most groundbreaking telefilms, it was burdened with exposition, having to answer the most basic questions for the least informed viewer. Redgrave was sensational in handling the physical and emotional demands of the role of a person who felt more than he/she showed. As a man for more than half of the film she looked rather like John Hurt, with her own hair cut short in 50's style. Fresh out of Yale, Dick wasdating­and having intercourse with-Alice Krige, who got pregnant to try to force him into marriage. He held back because of his compulsion to dress in women's clothes. The first person he confided in was his mother, Louise Fletcher. Although she's a pr ofessional psychiatrist, her first response was "Maybe it's my fault." She sent him to a colleague, Martin Bal­sam, who tried to talk him out of it: "You've got to fight it." Dick listened to this incompentent-who probably "cures" homosexuals too-for years. His sugges· tion that Dick grow a beard was temporar· ily effective in curbing his fema1e feelings until, ironically, the Navy made him shave it off. At first, Dick's "problem" made him sound more like a transvestite than a tran· sexual, perhaps to ease the audience along one step at a time. The viewer was repreR­ented by Dick's best friend Josh (William Russ), to whom he stupidly came out by showing up at his door in full drag. Eventually realizing that he was a woman and wanting to make the physical change, Dick found a sympathetic psychi­atrist who told him, "When the spirit refuses to fit the body, why not make the body fit the spirit?" Locating a surgeon was more difficult. They don't mind operating on people in other fields, but he told Dick, "No trans­sexual has ever been a practicing physi­cian." He headed for Casablanca to have surgery and was beaten by two Spanish soldiers for dancing (in women's clothes) with a man who was trying to pick "her" up. This was one of the scenes (including unpleasant childhood experiences in his sister's clothes-how he crune to like it was never explained) that flashed through his mind and made him decide against surgery. Things happened rapidly after that. A few slides covered his marriage and child; the breakup took only a moment. Next thing we knew Dick went into surgery and Renee came out. She to ld her young son,"[ love you very much. That's one thing that will never change." Renee moved to California and had an affair with a pool cleaner who got her back into playing tennis. Her "killer instinct" attracted a tournament organizer and her success inspired a bitchy TV report.er to investigate and expose her past. The court battle to be allowed to play women's ten­nis passed as quickly as the rest of tht> post-op segments. giving us credit for hav­ing followed it in the media at the time. A final title brought us up to date, including the fact that Richards coached Martina Navratilova. As persuasive as Redgrave's perfor- 11830 AIRLINE 2 blocks South of Aldine-Bender 445-5849 HOURS: NOON-2AM HAPPY HOUR DAILY 12-7pm, Double Drinks, 75¢ Beer FRIDAY: T.G.l.F. SATURDAY: Customer Appreciation Night SUNDAY: Shrimp Boil & Volley Ball, 3pm. $3 plate, all you can eat. LIP SYNC CONTEST 3pm MONDAY: Late Night Happy Hour, 10pm-2am TUESDAY: Pool Tournament & Free Pizza WEDNESDAY: Live Band, "Raven". No Cover THURSDAY: Dart Tournament & Free Pizza MAY 16. 1986 /MONTROSE VOICE 19 mance was, her voice was a problem. The pitch was perfect, apprising us at all times where he/she is on the gender scale, but her accent was spotty-never English but never quite American either. The film moved slowly forthe first hour or so, and Redgrave's low-key approach generally avoided dramatic fireworks. She was worth watching, but it wasn't a great movie. The Spartan A brisk-moving novel of gay male love, valor, and Olympic hopes - set in classical Greece, in an era when love between men was an accepted and ,·alued part of life. Plea<e send me ___ cop1e> of The Spartan at $7.00 each po~tpaid. EnclO!'ed is $ _ _ The ;,,__ SPARTAN address ---------- CltY------------ StatC Zip _____ _ Do11 Harrison ALYSON Publications, Dept. P-5, PO Box 2783, Boston, ~1A 02208 AIDS INSUllANCE-AIDS INSURANCE -AIDS INSURANCE AIDS Medical Expense Policy Benefits An Affordable, Guaranteed Renewable, Policy that Pays in addition to all other Insurance. 1st Year Pays up to $64,500 for Hospitalization. Thereafter, up to $73,000 for continuous hospitalization. plus AIDS Therapy and Treatment benefits of up to $5000 per year with a $15,000 lifetime benefit. Provides benefits for Extended Care and Hospice facilities and a Daily Recovery Benefit for Total Disability. No Medical examination is necessary, If you can anwser no to questions 1 & 2 on the application, your POLICY WILL BE ISSUED. Protection you cannot afford to be without: Apply Now For additional information- Material-or Appl ications Call or Write: HO Page PO Box 8008, Brownsville, TX 78520 Phone: 1-800-222-1537 then dial 993377 We also have life insurance available lnquifles Strictly Confidential AIDS INSUllANCE-AIDS INSUllANCE -AIDS INSUllANCE > ~ z en c ~ z () m i ~ z ~ ~ () m i 0 en z ~ ~ () m i 0 en z en c ~ () m i 0 en z ~ ~ () m I 20 MONTROSE VOIC::O MAY 16. 1986 Montrose Classified ANNOUNCEMENTS !~~~ 1n mL ;u~~~i; p~:,;:~m8a~~~~ $_SC)' month Rory 524-0070 alter 7 p.m SAFESEX J.0. CLUB Healthy act111e, lulf!Uing sex. one-to-one groups. phone. Texas and nationally Write CKC. POB J30484 Coconut Grove Fla 33233 SOCIETY OF J .0 .E. Sale sei: ervt•c encounter group meets in Houston Membersh1ps1tm1ted Attract1ve appearance required Read our ad under Penonals 1n tri1s ssue LEGAL NOTICES The Montrose Voice. a gen et' al c1rcu1at1on newspaper having published continuoust1 !or 0'181" 5 years. is qua rifled to al":cept ega1 nottces attecting the w p -ir- af on area of " COMMERCIAL OFFERINGS '"Jr )ale Mun JSP 12-un•t. prime location, make perfect gu SI-house new roof $200,000. John 644--7817 CLUB LARAOON for ease North 1-45. 92&-6513 Seeking your mechanical and possibly electronic genius tor the development of hte saving devtee This Is no play A technical consultant looking for lucrative adventure 11 needed Drop a card. number and name to M Hill at 219Marshall #210 77006 I w•U act 1n exp1edent respect of your pralus10" B< J-N1M1st1c. the gadget ,...-..,. 1mpl DWELLINGS, ROOMMATES, HOUSES/APT$. FOR SALE, RENT, LEASE Burlington Apartments GREAT LOCATION Close to Downtown in Montrose Area. Small Community, Adult• Onl.v. Nice Pool. .Jacuzzi, Large Closets. Htg WtndoU'S. Fn•e !tfoi·1P Channel, Well l'dam tained I and 2 Bedrm. Effective Rent from $249 3502 BURLINGTON 523-0249 Montrose; Avondale Keep c001 This summer B111s paid 2 br. 2''i bath townhouse $695 522-0899 ARCHITECTS HOME For rent lor refined 1nd1v1d uals COf'T'lpletely restored and modernLZed. exclusive 1nter1ors. bu1Jt-1ns. high cetl1ngs. 1aroe rooms LA OR. BA. BA breakfasllk1tchen uldily house. greenroom. decks dmigned scupture 'b8:i~ur.8;~·;~ 7~Y:ft::;,~ Subchv1s1on Aoom~te wanted 2:2. Beechnut/H;.y 6 $175 . .i;. uhhh• 568-8116 MEMORIAL-HEIGHTS Need Roommate for charming older 11r room house W1D. microwave. fully fur· nished to share w1th 2 attractive GWM 862-4058. leave message G M seeks roommate to share 2 bedroom apt in Westv1ew area 200 • ~ utiht1es 660--7956 PRIZE WINNER! 2 huge bedroom suiles. pnvacy1 Pond ~~~:. ~~~sSt~~':~~mk~tc~~~~~Q area $117 .500 350-5841 VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Ren! that hOuse or apartment through a Montrose Voice Classified Call 529-8490 And charge 1t on your American Express. Oine(s Club. Carte Bl nr:he. MasterCard or Visa EMPLOYMENT & JOBS WANTED R1>c:kefellers.TheN1ght C1u . needs 1 )r2 e, penei ·ed telemarketing agents. great pefks. greal boss Great tob Call Tom Hamilton 861-1011 alter 1pm Also need errand boy parthme PERFORMING ARTS T1ckel office personnel sough! fulllpart time Excellent verbal sk1Jls required Base plus commtSs1on Call Mr Schwartz alter 11am 526-5323 (MISC.) FOR SALE Used ice machines fc1r sale 643-0573 FOR YARD SALES See ads und• Yard Saies· at the end of the Montrose ClasS1hed MODELS, ESCORTS, MASSEURS BLACK MALE ESCORT B1 ·sexual black male seeking to se~e male or female 26 yr brown eyes. 165 5·9 .. w1 sw1mmer's build Loves chms bowitng. b1 ker1d1ng & racquetball & a whole lot more Love to serve housepart1es a1so II you are interested. call & ask for Mr Bill 68&8632 II no! there. leave message or call back Call ~etore 11pm. Thank you SEARCH ·15 Male Escorts. 24 Hours. 686-8632 The Cadillac cl Massage David- E-T 622-4530 HOT OIL MASSAGE In calls only 461-84190 F~li body rub by hot young man Joe 5~9789 RELAX AND ENJOY! !~~ ~e-i~o~~ :;.~55;l~~;r back For PERSONALS SPECIAL FRIENDS The dating service !or the alternative hl estyle No computers or videos Conll d e nt 1al presonal service Reasonable membership tee We care whO you date Call Cindy at 522-2551 ST. AGNES ALUMNI -- Am wishing to contact lesbians who attended St Agnes Ac.:temy in Houston for .nlormal get toge!h8f and possible on-going group Bo• ~M Clo Voice GWM cOOp'ie seeking young b11gay w.·m for good tunes and lnendsh1p P 0 Box 219219-203. Houston 772H~9219 R.S.V.P GWM early 30's attractrve. stable. well traveled Enioys cooking. entertaining. arts. and movies Seeks similar ind1v1dual with interest 1n dat1ng1possible relat.onsh1p. Reply Box ~J. Clo Voice Nice 1e0k.Og -~lr0fft"s1onal GWM. -31. -6~ 170, slim build. stable and 1Cya1 lnlerests include sports. outdoors. movies and TV quiet times Non-prem1scuoua and not into bar scene Seekmg GM with same qualities and mterest Reply to Box 290-C. Clo Voice GWM. 26. bt ·bl- prof.Tired of bars. want to meet sincere. sane special GWM for lnendsh1p or more Blind Box 290-S WANTED GWF 25-32 Prefer blond/blue Professional non-smoker. drugs. dnnker Will pay tor surrogate mother Send photo w ' a note about yourself and number Senous only Hairy Men1Ha1rfans Adiist Info s20o Hair 59 West 10th. NYC 10011 Adv-ent-uresome smooth GWM. 37. aefJfo;s 1mag1nat1ve sexual play with hairy men. bearded bears. affectionate playmates 522-8626 alter 6pm WM. 31 . partt;me queen s1;e transvestite lonely. ICOk1ng tor someone to share time with. If 1nteresled calt 660-8258 & leave message Interests are backgarnmon bowhng. chess. motor bike nd1ng & shootmg pacl - ~ LOOKING FOR ME? Young. professional GWM seeking mascul1ng , hairy , older 124·45) proless1onat Musi be top. into quiet evenings. dating. books. outdoor weekends. cuddhng Am 5· 11 · 165. Br/81. hairy. cule. playful stable. Call 63D-0939 or Slmd Box 29().-N J .O.E. The Society of J 0 E. 1s a pnvate organ1zahon which hOstsa sale sex erotic encounter group three nights a week Adm1ss10n is hm1ted to members There are physical and mental ccnd1t .ons wh1 ,h must be met to be a member PHYSICAL Voumustbeattractive You must no! be excessively overweight You must not be elderly Why physical requirements Because at J O.E meetings. our memMrs are prov1d1ng visual stimulation for each other And 1t must be a two-way stree\ MENTAL You must be an out-of-the-closet gay male--.. n open gay community ~mber No b1sexua1a No hatl-ms. half-outs of the CIOset No ··not really sures Why mental requirements? Because 1f you don·1 belOng at J 0 E we don't want you there Now here·s what J 0 E 1st In the past 45 days. J 0 E has signed up over 100 ~ne~,~~1r~ a~~s~h~r:~~~nfi~/a~~;~~\~~ re~-~~'n1~n!lf~r·~. ~nh~c~1;~1~h~~:~ be able to guess from our 1n1t1a1s Al JO E you·n find gay men celebrating ~~~ ':l~~==~sal comaradene And you'll How much does 1t cost? Nothing Its tree But J 0 E members are asked to make a small donation each v1s1t to cover the expeinses Let us put 1t this way II you know what J 0 E is. you'll probably en1oy J 0 E II you are not sure. you mighten1oyaJ 0 E meeting But 111lallsemmsal1ttlewierdto you. you definitely would not en1oyJ 0 E MEETINGS Friday Night. beg1nn1ng 10pm (no new members after lam) Sunday N1gh1. 7pm·midnight (no new members alter 9pm) Monday Night. 7pm-m1dnight (no new members after 9pm) For more information. call 520-0206 (PS ~~·lo;:!s g,~hedH~~rs~~~~~~~m a~:~~~~ ed1tona! 1n this Monlrose Voice for the reason) DESPERATELY SEEKING DADDY Trained. disciplined. 1nexper1ecned GWM slave Ad 288-R. clo Montrose Voice SOCIETY OF J.O.E. Sale sex erotic encounter group meets FRIDAYS and MONDAYS Memberat11ps l1m1ted Attractive appearance REQUIRED STRICTLY J 0 (If you don"! have a body that others would want to see. then this group is not for you ) For mlo call 52<Hl206 PHONE SEX you how to wnle an ad that really stands out. what to expect when you place or respond to an ad. and even what all those tunny hltle abbrev1at1ons mean Send $6 to ··c1ass1t.edAlfa1rs.·· Alyson Pub , Dept P-5. 40 Plympton. St . Boston. MA 02118 (Also included will bea coupon for $5 ofl on your next Personals in your choice ol 25 gay publications. including the MontroSE'I Voice ) PLAY SAFE Sate sex IS fun. erotic. Play sate. for your sake. lor your partner's sake PETS PUPPIES FOR SALE Schnausers. miniature mates. born Easter Sunday $150each 872-1001 YARD & GARAGE SALES MOVING TON.YI Everyth ng must sell complete furnishings tor apartment. car. cats and morel Sunday. May 18th. 12 noon-5pm 424" Hawthorne #1 or call 523-8907 HAVING A YARD SALE? Anne unce 11 here then stand back for the crowd Call 529-8490or v1srt the Voice at 408 Avondale to place your yard sale announcement Keep your working parts in order. Our service connects guys 24 hrs a day ~gwm~1~i 3~~Sf~; Hot 11ve action ca11 ============ CONFIDENTIAL PHOTO FINISHING Oon·1 take those pictures ol your boyfriend to the drug store. Bnng them to Henry·s 1-Hour Photo. 428 Westheimer. lor conhdent1al photo de'tlelop1ng and ~~~~~Pu1 ~:'nt~romi:!ecl:~~·a~~1~~!r:~? possible OUR POLICY on Suually-Expl1 11 Advertising The Montrose Voice d( l'S not bet1eve that humans engaging 1n consentmg sexual acts with one another la immoral Our readers are encouraged to advertise here to seek relat1Cnsh1ps, encounters. adventures. etc. All advertising should. however. not contain language tha t would offend an unsuspectmg reAder A CLASSIFIED AFFAIR? John Preston and Frederick Brandl can show you how to have active tun or play passive games with the personal ads In their book. '"Class1f1ed Allatrs. n they"U tell \i1 SITTliun American Heart Association ADS BY THE INCH In add1t 1on to our regu lar classifi ed rates of paying ··by the word." you can purchase space here •·by the inch ... When buying by the mch, you can include special ar t. logos o r fancy typestyles REGULAR RATE 1 $29 2·· $39 3"' $49 4 WEEK RATE 1· $24 2'" $34 3"' $44 13 WEEK RATE r · s19 r s29 3" SJ9 Montrose Voice Classified Advertising ;:,-:: ;•',·~~!"/,~~:;.; ~~::~::~~"l:,~~ho.:::;,:;:/ ~nn:::t•,,., FrY ,~,_,,., d•tpl•r MNen'''"fl THE HEADLINES: Headline words in bold type, centered, are $1 each word (mm1mum $3 per hne)_ (Centered bold headhnes can also a_ppear w1thm the text or at the end of the ad, and arealso$1 per word, with a minimum of $3 per line.) THE TEXT: Each word in regular type is 40¢. (Additional regular words in "ALL CAPS" or Bold Words not in all caps are 55¢ each Additional BOLD WORDS in all caps are 70¢ each.) EXAMPLES: THIS HEADLINE $3.00 Then each additional word like this 40¢ THESE TWO LINES HERE TOTAL $6.00 Then each additional word hke this 40¢ TI1ESE THREE LINES ALL CAPITAL LETTERS CENTERED, BOLO, $9.00 Then each add1!1onal word l1keth1s 1140¢ ADDITIONAL CAPITAL WOADS LIKE THIS IN TEXT ARE 5SC EACH Addltlonal bold words like this In IHI •r• SSC HCh. ADDITIONAL BOLD, ALL CAPS, WORDS LIKE THIS IN THE TEXT ARE 70C: EACH. LONG TERM ADVERTISING: Run the same ad 4 weeks or longer, make no copy changes during the run. pay for the full run in advance. and deduct 15% Run the same ad 13 weeks or longer under the same conditions and deduct 25% BLIND AD NUMBERS: Want secrecy? Ask for a Bhnd Ad Number. We'll f~;~~ePn!~a~~rfg[f7cC::~~1~:r;fg~;;;atg~~~~=~~~ ~g~ubts~~i~~~~~~ecsa~iri1g: forwarded mdefln1tely, however, for as long as they come 1n.) ORDERING YOUR AD: You may mail. your ad 1.n or phone it in You can pay by check, money order. Mastercard, Visa, Amencan Express. Dmer's Club or Carte Blanche. Or we'll bill you DEADLINE: Classified ads received by 3P.m Wednesday will be placed in that week's newspaper Ads received later will be placed 1n the following week's newspaper ANSWERING A BLIND AO: Address your envelope to the Blind Ad number, cJo Montrose Voice. 408 Avondale. Houston, TX 770Q&.3028 It will be for­warded. unopened. to the advertiser. Enclose no money ADDITIONAL NOTES: A "word" is considered anything separated by ' spa­ces." except hyphenated words are considered 2 words when each segment is a recognized word if it stood on its own. A co_mptete phone number, including area code. 1s 1 word City, state and zip 1s 3 words bold line bold line text words bold tine Use additional paper 1f necessary CATEGORIES: D Announcements O Acco2;(;dC:~~ne~~:~~~na~!otS ~~:i~?n~~i~t~~s~~m~~~~ & Bikes D Employment & Jobs Wanted D Items For Sale D Models, Escorts. Masseurs 0 Personals O Pets D Rides D Travel O Yard & Garage Sales PLACE MY SERVICE-ORIENTED AD UNDER __ IN THE 'GREATER MONTROSE SERVICE & SHOPPING DIRECTORY,' OPPOSITE PAGE bold headline words at $1 each (minimum $3 per line) __ regular words m text at 40¢ each ALL CAPS regular • words in text at 55¢ each: Bold words In text at 55¢ each BOLD ALL CAPS in text at 70¢ each Blind ad number assigned for $3? Complete issue of newspaper with my ad 1n it mailed to me. $1-25? TOTAL FOR 1 WEEK: Times weeks: Less 15% discount for 4 to 12 weeks or 25% discount for 13 weeks or more equals COST OF AD(S) 0 Also. I wish to receive The Voice home delivered each week I have enclosed (or will be billed or charged, as indicated below) an additional D $29 for 6 monlhs or O $49 for 1 year. TOTAL ENCLOSED or to be billed or charged METHOD OF PAYMENT· D Check enclosed D Money order enclosed D Cash O VISA charge D MasterCard charge 0 Diners Club charge D Carte Blanche charge D Amerc1an Express charge o Bill me If chargmg, card expiration date Crecht card number Signature Name Address Phone(s) for ver1f1cat1on of ad. if necessary MAIL OR BRING TO Montrose Voice. 408 Avondale. Houston, TX 770Q&.3028 OR PHONE (713) 52!1-8490 weekdays 10am-5 30pm MAY 16, 1986 MONTROSE VOICE 21 MONTROSE RESOURCES SELECTED STATE.NAT 0RGANIZATi0N~ S.r Owners Motn ol h 1B0Af). 720 8raza. •t02 Aust•"· t512) •72·3333 AIDS Achon Council fedef•oon ol AID$ Ael.te<I O•g•n•Z"•(ma 1115'" lndepe"d•ncl Av SE WMh•rlQl<>n. 0C 20003. (,12) 5'7·3101 G•r I l.nt»I" p,_ Aun PCB A. Old Chett.ea "511 New York NY 10011 (212t989.fl822 Gay Roght1 Nit Lobby. P08 1892 Wutungto" OC 20013!20215'6-1801 Hum.en A•g"tl C.mpeogn Flll'CI POB 1315, Wit.It· 1ngt011 DC 20013. <202) 5'6-2025 Intl G•Y ANn. RFSL Bo• 350. 5·10125 Stoc;~t1o1m S.....oen.phoroe·~8'80SO L•mbdl Legit Defense 132 W •3rd. Nrw Y0tk. NY 10039.(212llMHM88 Lesb1•"'G•y R'(>htl Ad'o-ocltn POB 822 Au~11n 78767 Nat Au" ot 8u1meA Cot.mc•il. Bo~ 151•5. Sii" franctSCO CA IM\1$ 1•15) ~63&1 Nat As.Snot Gay & Lnboln Demo Cll.lba. 17•2 Mus Av SE Wast»noton DC 20003 ,2Q2l 5'1"'310A 1\191 Gmr HNl!h Educ foundloTtOn P08 78' Nw>w York NY 10036 (212) 563--6313 Of Or Greenberg 1713J523-52CM 1\19t 6.,- Aoghftl Ac!VOell!fll 5AO Cestro. Seri fran­asco CA 9'11• (.f15) 863-382• 1\191 a.,. T• Force 1NQTF) 80 Mh Av. 1\14-"' VOf~ NY 10011. !212>7'1-6800 NGTf 1 Cns,.._ 9001 221 7CM• !°"'aide ,.._ Yort1Sta111 Rural Coll,1oon c.o Wll la Bo• «111 8lLlm TX 18627 h Gliyl\.elbMI T .... FOIU P08 AK Oefilr.>n r,;;201 e111 - JST,_,,,.. 9 E Poke!;ea!lle ATTENTION ORGANIZATIONS Check your ti st mg We list here each week name ol orgamzat1on. address. phone. regular meeting dates & times. & dates ol =~~,~~~:~,~~~~~.~~~~"1h~ ~~~g;~:b}j Avondale. Houston. TX 77006 THE MONTROSE VOICE-INVOLVED IN THE COMMUNITY Aid-for AiOS_ -POe6&41• 71266' 5:·-6c An A -Ca?@lt1 CtiOrus. Ci 11ch >I Chr°1~\ POB 6673' 77266, 528·1852 APtece in "In. &n. §22.7695 AClu. 1236 w Gr8y. 52•·5925 Ai.DSH0111roe. s29=3211 !G&l Sw•tctiboard! Amencan a •., . Aiheosts. POB66i11 11'2ii6, --~,. 9255 ~~1:r ::i:=e au:'~ cg:~uT:!~ S:~1: sure S.1e Apr 12·13. High SclioOI ol the PefOfm· ong & VISU•I Arts w nd ensemble concert Apr 13 & NoghtM..-1f9n prnentat•onApr2•-26.W•· thetmerColony An fest•v11Apr19·20 500-1100 Westheomer. Nnrtow<'! Home Tour Apr 2'6-27 Houstoro Sympho<'ly chember "1USIC, Tciwer Theater. Apr 27 M<.1MUm ot Ftne Art• 1cuipt1.1r• garden opens Apr 15, MOfltrou Memorial Run May• AsttoAa.r;-bciw SOciety lor the C>e11 ·szo:Ci732 (TTYJ ,.\;OOd11i Assn. POB 6eos<t_ 77266 meell 7 30pm 2nd Thurs, Women I Chr1s11an Ctr. 310 P1cll1c AiU1iiO Womyn·1 Magazine. 6130 Sw Fwy '335, 266-5237 ea you B·h, s;ngers_ Robe~ MOOfl. d---;r 209 Stret· l0td. 868·30&4 e;;;ng Memon11Un1t9d Method••! Ctiufch 14•0 ~=fp,.~:-k~!:re!~~.~~,~~~rn"J~1la~~~ Pnde Week pet show <tpm Jun 28 Cho1ees Unhm•h!ld. 529...3211 (G&l Sw1lci'lbo1rd) c.,,,,1,.n ChUrcr! ollh1 -GOOci5h9pherd -i7o7 Montrose· IVC lpm S1.r1. B•bll •ludy 7 30pm Thu<$ 1MOrltroeel -6.urCh ol Ctmst 11oo Montrose. 528-1852 Church 01 Chn511an i9.th. 18"0 Weatheun.,- 529-«)05 1vcs10•5amSun.B1blelludy730pm Wed. R•Y Chn• A Rice pntor CtlU;ch0i·1~ROCk~8'561vCSSun-10-301m C1t1zen1 1o7 H.Jmtin E(iU11o1y (CHE~ POe3045 77253. 680-33-46. 937·~16 meet 2nd Tun 2414 Grsmercy Ci;s--:-Leeo11n Mottief1-GrCl~P. S.ffl iiJ.J70e meets 2nd & "h Thurs. Dignity Cir C11ppers---:-3'2-6So2 - -- - Colt '5's. 01n:911 Bu11er pres. meets at Br.1iOI Rover Bottom, 2.&00 Brezos. 528·9192 Comm-;tt;; -10; Public H9.1"11h Aw1reries1: P6B J0.45. 77253_ 528·6333. 522·508• 'Shermg Group tor the Worried Well meet Fri. 7·8pm Montrose Counael1ng Ctr ~~~f~~1t,C,~2'~1i1~mm11tee (C Community GoSPet Ctr 3201 Montroae. -521· 0511 Svcs 111m Sun, 1 JOJ>m Thurs Corigr8Q8t1011 Aytz O\ay•m f28-5181.·W.St9i meets 2nd & '"' Fn Hobdey IM. Dalla Room Me•n & Bk>Ogett COuplft Gey Pru,e-wMil pet anow •pm Jun 2a Bering Church CnSi1 H0111~ 22~505 - Demo CommTUee o( GPC. s~ 0n.rma SiUOy (J(,,.:.p 406 Avof;d.14,. ~,.9554 D.8nii.Fouf-id81-;()n 2'00 Muon. 52•·5791 -­Oigffity Hou (gay CathObc&) 321fF1.,n1n. 528- 0111. 523--76'• mah & IOC181 7 30pm S.t fSOPS Prowat• P"Ol ... 1<>n1I Social Club. 961· 9076 F&derat•on of Charo11 .. United lot Social Serv• ces cFOCUSSI. JOlnt luf"dr111mg arm ot G&L Sw•tchbolrd. KS.--AIOS Foundatton Moritrose Clln1c. ~ontrose Counseling Ctr ii1Un•tan1nLhurch ~210Fann.n,526·1511 svc 1115am Sun F;'on1runners. Joe SJ0-9019 or S11v11d0f 529· 1288 rune Sun Tun & Thura Memrmel Paik Tenn" Clr. M<ltfllrOH M<tmOrl•I Run Mar' Gey Pride Weeti; sp0t1s dt1y JUl"i 2t ray i Allvi'Shenng E•pe,._nce GASE), 528- 1. " 52&-0891 Gav-& Lftbien Archtv6 ol Ta 1U11111e ol l!H inc Ga.,. & Lftb..,.. Monnon• 171-3 W111theltner #60-40 77098. 568·1413 GaY & l.8.bl•n Stuoent AHn It U<>IH Bo• 31' 4800 C.thoun. 529-3211 rG&L $W•l¢tlbolrCH Gey &-t: .. Nn f>w•khOol-rcl POB °M591 17zi6. 529-3211 lnlorm8t!Ofl GOU"Mhng, r•l«rala. TTY. AIDS Hc\11rw Gay A5,,.,, & Frl9nds 785--3633 Ot"-G&L Swot~ "°""' G•y fllhers. 3217 Finnin. 526--0111. V"l·i-761. 39Hi653 G&L H1S4:)1-mC1 Un.dosY08600921 T12iii'S2l~ 36'1 meets 7pm 2f"d Mon_ Oigrnty Ctr. G•y Pncte WeP; event Juri 27 Gav N~rses A11o1nce. aao:.~ Gey P90P1e-•n Chnst11n Sc.eflCe: Boi613. Be&. ~~~~~··~~ ~c:c:·:=:=,o=PC=1=.P O=B6666'. 11266. 521·1000 off•c• 900 Loven "101. rneell Holiday Inn. South Ma•n at Blogett ISi & 3rd Wed. protn· 1ry election May 3. Gay Pride Week community •werds dinner Jun 21. Gey Pride Week 5Pottl P8rll A1Hy Jun 28 !HOUfG1y Pnd~tM. POB 66821 772$. Ste<'! ford 523-76'4 Of Clthy Len1h1ri 868-6256 pubhc meehngs Apr 27. Juri 1. 4pm Oigmty Ctr. parade committee meet•ng1 Apr 27 Jun 1. Juri 26. alter 4prn public meeting. 01gmty Ctr. Gay Pnde Week Jun 19·29. commemor111ori ol rs1d on M1ry'1Jun20: SporlaD1yJu1121.GPC Community Awards Omn&r Jun 21. Wiik for Unity Jun 22. OJ Sp1f'IOfl Jun 22 MontroM Ari Alb•riee e•h1blt 7 30-11pm Jun 23. The Group~ ftlve theater presenlal1ot1 Jun 2•. h Gay Rod«I Aun ...-ent Juri 25_ Day ol Aememberence Jun 26. Gay & Lesbian H11opana UntdOs ...-ent Jun 27 GPG COfTlmufllty awards d1n"9I' Jun 27 Ber· Ing Church pancsk• brMkfMI 11am-3pm & pe-1 lhow •pm Jun 26 Gr81tet Mottlr'OM Bu•m•A Gu d bulltneSS bulldong work•1'0P & lradte 1111' 9 30am-3 30pm Allen Plr1l lnft Jul! 28 Montrose Sympnornc Bind concert Juri It Lo­Westheimer ·Wl!J{lh Of paraoe S 30pm Jun 29 GPC $wits Part. A11ty Jun 29 Gr .. 11r ,,.o,,,;:ose au .. nes.-GUlld-Ptiy11il Frye fp':· I~~~-=- ~IC~~;:.l b.f:":~~ ~:': rr::.::a~~e~1~~1;~~;.;~~~~~ ~;r:~·~:~~~~~~,~~~~r;f ~~r;~~ -The GrouP--::- the.ief-;C,fkihoii. Joe Watt• m 22CM meets 7pm Thurs. Dignity Ctr. 3217 FM­mn. Gay Pnde Week present111on Jun 2<t Ha.zei....:.ich Producto0ns. POB 662<t2-:-iiii.i les­b11ri col'ICerts. events free n'll•hng list Homoptule ·1n1er111lh Alhenee. 729 Mii;o.7" $23- 6969 HO.:.-Area-Gal Eng•.;ee,.. & Sc .. ,,1.111 POe 66631. 77006. 439-1879 meet1 7pm •th TUH HOU Ber Ownefi......, 1H080). ~O&;azos R.ver Bollom. 2400 Brazos. 528-9192 meets 2pm 2nd Wod HouCommun~tY CiownS". 882-831' Hou Col.inc. Of Clubs~ Hou 0111-PTO!ft---s;-on1~!64-&4~ mMts730pfl'l2n<ITues Hou Flag & Or"ill Corps Oav•d W11ker pra '952· 2776after6pm ~oaYH'ti111n ~OC.t.S~steve Burton 79G- 9'41t: meets 7..JOpm 111 Sat Hou G-iiYS1uden11 AsSii~ HOu 1nter-f11th-A11;ilnc8 c:O~lec.t throvgh1n1e­groty/ Hou ~~- ~~~~~~ieci;;b. ao Ma~·,: 1022 wM1he1- HOu NOriti Pr018Alon11S PO"e-38-40.-Humble 773'7. B•U et 821·7126 meet 7 30pm 2nd SI! HOO Outdoor Group (HOG), s2.,:-~)f·J.m 680-31'4 Hou1100TenmsCi"Ub. RichS24=2151 plly' 10.m· 1pm Sul'I & 7 30-9pm Thura. HOl'Mfford Tenn11 Ct' Hou. Tex r;ru,,. Club. O.ivd 9if,-:-imP1ly 10:30an.-130pm Sun. 7 30-ipm Wed. Horner Ford Tenn1J Cir 1MLiTU.-.LT-ENNISe;;,ti 6th 1tV1u11 u-Soly Open' N11,on11 Terinis Toumement May 2<t-26, Ssn Frll'ICISCO, Gay Pride WMK IPOflS dly Jun "llH' Inc. POB 16G41. 77222 89'·1732. 5&701' •lf1to11ect groups are Interact e·uarroo·s A Pia~ m the Sun. Montrose Art Alliance G&L Archives of Tx. GIL Sw•tchboarct. Montroee SymphonlC Bind. board rnet"t 7 30pm 111Thura1v1roedloca· tion1), 9ducatoon11 forum 7 30pm 3rd Thurs l~rsotl speakers· ·au-; .. ~ P08 391. 9e1ll.; 77 •01. M9-<t06' lntegr~iHOU ( Ep1scop11;;~ POB - "6008. 7726e. 52•·1•89 meets 130pm 2r-a I •th Mon Autry HOUH. 6265 Ma.n 1nterac1!0ver.&0 groUP1-POB160A1.77222 694 1732 l!'a Okey. Frank Skinner SN-2416 or KS/AIDS Foundehon 524-AIOS meets Wed sltemoons Bering Church KPFT Radio. FM·90:·419Lov~tt Bivd-:s2fi·"OCI( Breakthrough"' lesb11n·lem1n1st pgm Fri 8 1s- 111m. '"Wilde ·n Stem" gey pgm Thu.rs 7 900,,m K~A1DS FOl.lt'IOal;on- 3317 MOntrose Box 11:i,;, 77006. 52•·2•37 Jefri-Keullmsn Cancer f"uf.lci. 77S:...1o& Kr~. ol Hydra.8110.Dtand. S. Meicter 1~ 1032 Lambd&CtrGay Alcdi0.-a -1- Atenoro, 121• Jo Annie, 521·9772 lftt>iaillGi:Y. Resource SvC:-UrttvMSlty of Hou. 4900 Cl!houn. bo• 3Cl9. 7700A 7•9-1253 meets l'30pm 111ern11e TUH. Spindietop Room, 2nd flOor. Un•vers•ty Cu Let U• -E..;lertain You w .. kend. -p,q.c1 of HOu C'>Oncllol Clubs.~ fh9 L tie Church. 212 Far;o. $22-169$ SYCS 210pm Sun l-;v1ng Walar Chur~n -271~12 ts-10otn1 sw:s 6pm SUn. HoUdly In" M11n & e10C1get1 Rev JMn~L~~ Lone Star Nud11t Group.. POB 7<t0572 fi27• Lov..fr Westne1me7PO.IU SUb=s11110t1, 9o2We1· thetTier. (>29-3100 ""therans Concerned. -.nei11 s1 Grsc. l.u1her1n Church. 2515 Waugh 931-0648 mee1 3rd Tues evtlnlF'l!jJS MCAdofy HOUie. c/o K°StAIOS-foundl!JOn 3311 Montrose Bo.: 1155. 524·2<t37 ~~1~.0jf~~:~;-~,':_"J .... ~~~ meets bo·WIM!kly Metro90i111., c,;,mmunrty C!w7ch Oi~ 1.aion <MCCR). 11119 OeclUJr. 111·91•9 Pol-ek d•"net 7:30pm lit Sil monlttly. SYCS 10 <tS..m & 7 15pm Sun & 7 t5pm Wed member• ship ~UlfltS Clul 7 3l)pm Mon. education clnMa TUH& Wedeve1.net•onalpr1,..vigt for PWAaSep&-7 Mfl~t.fi· Pent~t;i" ~rch. Ml-0290 IVCI 2pm Sun. &erot'lg AthvltiM; Bldg. Mulberry It Hswthome ~W"ch -.ibgroup~ - Nai Assn Lesbien & Gay Ak:Oho1.~eu10fl· ... (NALGAP) Texas ctiepler. ROtl COYey 921· 3132: meets 7pm 2n<I Sat Moritrose Counseling C..t• N.°1Dna"i"G1yHNl~n·Fo..,;-d.i1-;or;5:23. 520< :~0~~~~=~':1~'~~~~~~1,;es· N;.l'\o-;;i\Assn 1-Moriiro'se Civic Ctubl 1413 W•lh91.mer n'lfft 7pm •th Tues. Apr 1(1 MOl'lt· rose Home Tour Apr 26-27 Neir10wn&&.ne.SA.li11nce. 5molo meets 7pm 2nd Wed. Liberty Bank. 1001 Westh81fTMtr New FrMoom Chn1t-;i., Ch~-r-cii. 829 v.-~ 8377 Swea 10.m Suri ~erut.-. A;;o;,ymovs. c/o Montrose C0US1sel· 11'19 Cir. 900 LoYtm Feggy at 526-4015 meets &pm Sun. MontroseCoun1ehngCtr_ &BomW«:t a.ring Chureh 1«0 Haro'<! p;:ents 1-Fnenos of Lesbiens I Gays (Paren.:s FLAGJ '6A.6fi63 meets 2prr1 3n:t Sun Prnby tenan C1r 4 I 0.kdlle Pan-~ c-o Ne.rtown C-Ommunrty Fr. houM, 7<tt-252• Paz y 1 iber POB 600063, 77260 1&2-1•rs Pinby1enll'lll tor Lesbian..-G.fConcems Presbyter.an Ct1 •1 0.kdlle 52'6·2584 f""'5 7 30pm 2nd Tun Pfeao.rits Club tPDt-PreSlctert.S'GPC:i POe ee&t4 71266 5.23-602• RKr .. 1.Gn.il&rlci f:Und COfTlm-'1lee. ReneoaOes "R'9°n'e"g'.e ses. inffti el ifUi Bi.·.,.; 710 P1C1lic. 528- liM27 club rngh1 Tt'lurs A11:e-Un;-wG1YL..b.anSUi>Por1GrOvp 5&-321-1 {GIL Sw•tctoboltdJ Ai;1hko Chapel ·1409 sUIAOS.--.Sl<t:-9839 Shlriu 01 r; ~Mehri0-l0t hli."ttireeterlttlO ilinnHS, 522·50&4 Society tor 211d SeU tTn·Ess) -GUii -CO.st Tr1l'l1vest1te Chapter POB 90335. 77090 SOc~.,. lor the Pmtnoc---.oT.O!AmazOt1 Sec10- M1IOChfsm 1SPASM1 POB 70996. 77270 ... IL $w1Jchbolrd 52t-~1 I ~dance c.ame 0:...., toeiai_Cfub_COTrt.-e;m. 710 Pacilic 521-9427 f. o;y-ROd.o A.... .,TGRAlHOu -Cfiapter Or-11.,..er ,,94 POe 66973 77006, 526-fJOOl Gey Pnd9 Week ev-ent Jun 2S -f. Homan Rigtlti.Fo..;ftd.f.Dn~Loven •2o6. Tx~r:oR~d7i•fa,,;;;;,. 521-2791 Ww8eo.,.,,11i1g .... .,.~n:-1455 t>Ow"iS7.300m Sun. Post 0... Bowling LarteS. Gay PncM Ww._ aporis dl'f Jun 21 Wi1k for UnifY~•.,.-Pnoe-w;e.;Comm111• Gay Pnoe week '*•Ii< Jun 22 Wea1,.,.1,,-F9t1ow1111op 864~ Wathet~ CO.on.,.-Aris "5sn 1001 West'le1mer "163. 521.fJ133 Spring Ari Fest1w1I Apr t-20 1001 W•t"9•rner Ynii1 -Ev.;· HiP~ Baby Jane M••4KI ::;;11~7 .~:,g~tu!'.1 ~11~!"L1~~~~ ;;:e Week spo.rtS dly Jun 21 Women·•· eo .... 1-g -LeiQO; Debbie 973-1358 5-pm Sun Stae11um Lanes. 8200 Braesme•n Gey Pr•d• Week IPOrlS di'( Jun 21 Wornen·1 Lotlb,. AllrSnee---:-4 C~ 521-0t3i Womens -sOttt.111 L-.gue. 6'31-iilrieShd 77005. Cettiy or C.rotyn 868-6256 !>&"'8S Sun through Jun. HeiOf'ltS LyOf'I F .. ld. 13th St,_, Sh90Mrd Gly Proa Weel sportl Gay Jun 21. Wor"9F'ISWOfld$efoesl8bOr0.y~@nd Nt'w Haven.a Wom.rn ~· 2033 Norlofk_ 889-6510 BAYTOWN Bayto .. ., LambcM Group. 427·1378 meet• 7~oddF~ CONROE C0nroe A,, .. Lambda Gar AA t409l 3"-6470 coriro;·A,.. Le..;;-ns--,C•ih";a1 ~ tr'lffl llpm ~~ "" Fn --=--==---=- ~ QUICK REFERENCE (Tear Out & Post by Phone) AIOSHoll·· "' _If AMBULANCE. 911 C,ty Hall, 222-3011 DOcto•._'!'! .. ~521-3211 .: FIRE, 911 Gay-POl!11C.-1C.-ucus !>21.1ooO Gey a t•t>;."5...;.~rc1. 529-3211 KSAiOs Found•"'°"· 52,.2437·- - L-Y-. Me Mb, or $2W2ll-litw1rY-. ·235--,J13 Moncl'OSI Oituc.-62a-s531 Montro..-·~tr- 529-0031 MONTRoSE VOl(;f ~90 Pol1cE, 111 •Lowt1r w .. ttoeuner PoliC9 Sia 5~3100) r .... Mi-4-04aor23&-11n :-:"'9. temp, wealher .. -8'4·7171 Votflf -regtatrat•on. 224: 919 ••t •no To place an AD in the Mont r-ose Voice .. just phone us! 22 MONTROSE VOICE I MAY 16. 1986 Greater Montrose Service and Shopping Directory To cx:NertL"Se in this page. ca:I 529-8490 during bu!1ness hours ADVERTISING PROVIDING A SERVICE? Keep tt 11sted here 1n the Montrose Voice where hterally thousands turn each wee!( VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Advertise your professional service through a Vo1ceClass1!1ed Ca!l 529-8490 Pay by check or charge 1t on your American Express. D1ner·s Club MasterCard. Visa or Carte Blanche AUTO SALES LEASING Also ·c;a,, & Bikes on Montrose Classified' pag1 ANTIQUES j-Ste;h;;.;-& V:,;c-;, I Antique Shop- I Resale Shop I 20% of{ u·ith this Ad! I I 4Mi5"~~ight~· B'i~d. I ~ ~6_!!!1!;_·i:1~ct>!,!!1~·~ J ART REPRODUCTION QUALITY ART REPRODUCTION Cooks PhotoPnnt 528-7521 ATTORNEYS WERNER R. VOIGT JR. 3212 Smrlh •102. 527-8033 AUTO REPAIR TAn AUTOMOTIVE •411Taft522-2190 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE AUTO REPAIR I BODY SHOP - 2001 Harold. 526--1940 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO I~ THE MONTROSE VOICE NEARTOWN KARZ 1901 Taft. 524-8601 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE AUTO REPAIR • aOov SHOP 2001 Harold 522-5255. 526--1940 MONTROSE AUTO REPAIR Free Estimates All Work Guaranteed 2516Genesee (101 Pacific) 526-3723 Carburetor Spec101 ist Electncol Repairs All Broke Work River Oaks Auto Repair 2307 Morgan 527-8810 • State Inspection • Foreign & Domestic • Brakes • T une-Vp • A1C • Bectric •Front End Alignments FREE TOWING ON ALL REPAIRS Accult>nt Rrpa1r Spec1alu;t Frame Afachine • Lf'ad Work Frtt Estimates BRITISH AUTO BODY REPAIR 2001 Harold 526-1940 BAR SUPPLIES. Ice madi1nes !or lease $So-per month up 643-0573 BARBER SHOPS. HAIR SALONS Dino's Barber Styhng. haircuts ss· & up 302 w 11th at Yale. Appl ~1520 TOMMY'S BARBER sHoP 2154 Portsmouth. 52&-8216 SEE OUR OISPLA YAO IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Tommy's Barb8f' Shop -H~.,-C~1S sloOO House caits \1500 & up HankW1enba 1s now here also For 1nlo 52&-8216 BOOKKEEPING 81 Aoberls,CPA. 871-1329 BOOKSHOPS Book.S from Alyson. Knight N81ad- and other presses-available at Wit and Wisdom ol Oscar Wilde & Friends. 1103 c:;at1lor~1~ (_522-9~) Wit & Wisdom ol Oscar Wilde & Friends woll be closed from 2pm 23 May through 27 May While Small attends the American Booksellers Convention CLEANING SVCS MAIO IN AMERICA Sesqu1cenlrma1 Special .. rooms $19 86 and SJ 25 ea add1t1ona1 room Highest quality work tor lowest rate Call 568- 25« SPRING WINDOW CLEANING Special Rates Avg 3 br hOme S25 00 complele No streak clean8f's Insured tor your protection Cal 522-6837. 7 days CONSTRUCTION / CONTRACTING Remodeling Carpentry. sheetrock g8t'.f'A~~¥l~Q~~~A~~~~· ~c~:pii~e last John 644-7817 HSK CONTRACTING 52()-906<4 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE DENTISTS Ronald M. Butler D.D.S. 427 Westhe1mer How··1n. TX 77006 Monday rhru Saturday Hours by Appotntment (713) 524-0538 ELECTROLYSIS GEORGINA'S ELECTROLYSIS CLINIC 5959 Westh81mer. 26&-2698 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE EYEGLASSES TEXAS STATE OPTICAL 2525 Universily {V~uage) . 52Pr 1589 & 4414 South Mam. 523-5109 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE FUNERAL DIRECTORS -SOUTHWEST FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1218 Weleh. 528-3851 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE HAIR LOSS SERVICES DERMAFOLEX (800) 442-4799 ex1 875 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE INSTRUCTIONS Proh s1 1a1 ed1t1ng •utoring services. tulvr1ng au l&.18'1 of reachng-grammar compos111on-E SL Editing 1n ~~!~::-techn~11 wiring resumes LAWN CARE BETTER LAWNS I GARDENS 523-lAWN SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE MEDICAL CARE --STEVE D. MARTINEZ. M.0. 2801 Ella Blvd swte G. 868-4535 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE IMMUNO-THERAPV CLINIC 704 Medical Towers. 795-0098 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE MOVING PEST CONTROL RES UL TS PEST CONTROL I SANITATION 223-4000 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PETS TOM'S PRETTY FISH 224 Westheimer. 520-6443 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PHOTO FINISHING 1 HOUR QUALITY PHOTO WE 00 IT Alli Printing and developing enlargements. 1umbo prints. lilm, Kodak ~~· 2615 Wao~h Dr 5»1010. HENRY'S 1 HOUR PHOTO 429·~ Westheimer. 529--0869 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PIANO TUNING PIANO TUNING And related repairs SS off with this adl David Faucett. 529-9554 PLANTS PLANTS I ACCESSORIES 1759 Richmond. 528-3053 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PLUMBING CERTIFIED PLUMBING 523-8400 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PRINTING SPEEDY PRINTING 5400 Bellalfe Blvd. 667-7417 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE SPAS. POOLS SPA-TO-GO 5816 SW Freeway. 772-8646 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE TIRES ..• o._._ 529-1414 ~ TME 11flf f'UIC:l ALL BRANDS 1307 Fairview 3 B!ks West ol Montrose TRAVEL WORLD TRAVEL INTERNATIONAL 1915 S. Shepherd. 526--5151 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE TYPESETTING SAME DAY TYPESETTERS 408 Avondale, 529-8490 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE VIDEO MAO VIDEO 3939 Montrose. 521-0706 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE VIDEOSCOPE 2016 Montrose. 529-5544 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE VIOEOTREND 1401 Cahforn1a. 527-0656 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE 479-0771 Singers • Dancers Musicians •Actors • Etc Personalized Tapes of Talents YACHTS THE CAROL K 522-6419 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE The Montrose Voice It's The Place to Advertise Call 529-8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose Montrose Soap Margaritas, Birthdays and Twinkle Toes By t he staff of the Montrose Voice Many items appear m Soap out of commercial consideration -D-Monday is $1.00 Margarita Night at the Rip­cord, and they are really good_ Stop by and enjoy several. (Gary. Ripcord's manager, has learned to fall off of barstools and break them ' Too much " food" again Gary?) -D-Pat Hall of Just Marion & Lynns seems to be having trouble keeping up on the dance floor. Too bad it's the slow dances she's having trouble w1th -D-Commg in June. Teresa Mauney (possibly alive) will be vocalizing on the patio on Sun­days at Mary's -D-Colt 45's Skate Night will be held on May 20 at Carosel Roller Rink on 1-10 at 7pm -D- "Oaddy Dean" celebrates his 60th birthday Saturday, May 24, at the New Copa. He'll be there 9pm-midnight so stop by and buy the old goat a drink (Yes, only 60.) - D-I H Inc., the umbrella organization for the Montrose Symphonic Band, 1s holding a spaghetti dinner at MCCR, 1919 Decatur. this Saturday (that's tomorrow!) Only $5.00 buys all-you-can-eat' Let's keep the arts alive in Montrose' -D-Tad of Mary's_ you're a real trouper. We didn't realize you were soooo uninhibited, but you know Fanny rs dedicated to keeping Mary's beautlful! -D-is there any truth to the rumor that the dance floor at the Ranch may be enlarged? Alan- a.k.a Twinkle Toes- is such a good instructor it seems everyone wants to learn -D-The Mr. Leather Venture 'N contest was totally hot and we're told that with the begin­ning of bare chest nights on Wednesdays, stock in Schick and Gillette has skyrocketed' -D-Randy Ruhlman, Montrose artist. cele­brates his 30th birthdy this Sunday, May 18, at Heaven. in an by-invite affair. He will also be unveiling his Montrose Commemorative Town Poster Contestants congratulate Glen Webber, winner of the contest MAY 16, 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 23 Residents of the Montrose area last Friday, May 9, gathered to u·atch the filming of location scenes from the film "They Still Call Me Bruce" near the intersection of Welch and Waugh Drive. The movie is a sequel to "They Call me Bruce" and is produced by the Panda Motion Picture Corp. of Clear Lake. Release is expected early next year. Glen Webber, Mr. Venture 1986 There's a Friendly Smile Waiting for You at Westheimer Cafe The Staff 1525 Westheimer 528-4350 Gay Operated In Mont-rose, Neady Eve-ryone Reads the Voi'e 24 MONTROSE VOICE I MAY 16. 1986 TOMMYLEAGO MARK LOWE RICHE MUUAN WAYNE WES BRAD WRIGHT BIU THREATI mYEDODGEN !~~~!~U!fl ·l!M!!!~~~~~ ON:SUNDAY.MAY25 Tl.-.E: 9:00 P.-. A l •SER SPECTACULAR DIFFERENT DRINK SPECIALS EVERY HOUR LIGHTS: BILL TARABULA LASERS: LONE STAR LASER OF HOUSTON VIDEO: PROMO VIDEO FLOWERS: COURTESY OF PARADISE TROPICALS TICKm ARE AVAILABLE FROM: Hom AND AT UNION JACK; APPEARANCES JEANS & SPORTSWEAR; AND TNT T-SHIRn THROUGH SAT., MAY 24 AND AT NUMBERS UNTIL S:OO PM SUNDAY, MAY lSTH FORA DONATION OF $10 EACH. TICKm WIU BE AVAIWLE AT THE DOOR FOR$ IS. All PROCEEDS WIU BENEflTTHE AIDS FOUNDATION OF HOUSTON. INC.
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