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2613 Richmond at Kirby
u* ^ "Miron Love is
eminently fair, and as patient
as Job . . . Said one attorney,
'He's the class act/
Houston City, July, 1980
Paid for by TheCommittee to Re-Klect Judge Miron A. Love, 356 Garrott, Houston; Miron A. Love,Treas.
• JUDGE •
Robert Hinojosa is the qualified candidate— a
respected professional with a distinguished career in
family law. He knows how a court should be conducted.
He has been there as a trial lawyer—countless times.
His opponent has never tried a divorce or a custody case—ever. His opponent
had never been in a family law court prior to his recent political appointment. His
opponent is still trying to learn the job. Robert Hinojosa already knows how.
This is no job for a beginner. On November 4th, vote to elect Robert
Hinojosa Judge of the 309th District Court.
The Qualified Candidate. He understands the problems of the people.
This is no job for a beginner.
nd I adv Robert Hinojosa Campaign Fund, 7211 Rengency Sq. Blvd. #206, Houston, Tx. 77036, Bruce A Wolfson, Treasurer.
bama at Rosedale, has promised her employees "a whole day of all play and no
work — wine and cheese and meeting our
Coleman's party, set for mid-October,
besides savoring the decade of work, will
feature a display of her shop's most attractive productions and equipment, new
and old, including the "shop dinosaur,"
a sprightly, re-built, 17-year-old A. B. Dick
that arrived on Alabama in pieces, as an
orphan, today one of her best presses.
The thousands of jobs coming into her
shop, she says, are all different. The shop
can design, write, photograph, illustrate,
print and bind materials. "We have printed
for presidents of the United States, churches, women's orgainzations, Kathy Whitmire," said Coleman. "It's just getting
better and bigger. This is the best printing
crew I have ever had or seen together,
everything is paid for, and we can keep
on growing in a controlled way."
Women-Assaulters Need Love, Too
Be very patient with your rapist
And bless him when he squeezes
He only does it to annoy
Because he knows it teases
— freely adapted from Lewis Carroll
His name is Frederick Storaska. He is
38 and rich. His book and his film is
How to Say No to a Rapist. He spoke for
two hours early in October at the UH/
Clear Lake City activity center for which
he received $2000. He advises you not to
forget that the rapist, too, is a human
being. He preaches passive resistance.
NOW chapters all across the country have
never developed much further than that.
Certain aspects of his presentation counseling women to appeal to the humanity
of their assailant have been modified.
"He admits that 55% of the time, you
can escape by screaming and struggling,"
said Randal, "but his basic emphasis is
the same." Storaska's critics point out that
cooperation, real cooperation, between
rape crisis centers and police reduces
problems: Baton Rouge's Rape Crisis
Center claims a 50 percent apprehension
and 90 percent conviction rate for the
past year, basically by rejecting the nice
guy approach. "Rapists are repeaters,"
said Randal, "if you get them off the
streets, catch them and convict them, you
reduce the problem. Some of them specifically stalk 'nice' ladies." She and
other critics believe that Storaska's advice is not only wrong-headed, but dangerous, and they question the university's
generosity toward such a speaker.
Student activities director Wanda
Mercer, on the other hand, claimed that a
panel of women had made the choice of
inviting Storaska for the speech, assuming
him to be an enightening authority. "The
fact that he aroused controversy is not
necessarily bad," said Mercer, "and he
was available after the talk for questions
from the floor. Besides, he said, aggression is always an an option, if the soft approach doesn't work out. The basic idea
he was presenting was use your head in a
dangerous situation. People who leaf letted
offered no alternative, constructive suggestions." (Here's one: Why not pay the
$2000 to the real experts - the Bay Area's
People Against Rape and Abuse and the
Houston Rape Crisis Coalition).
Approximately 250 people paid $2
You Bet I'm Mad, Randy: Montrose resident Randy Yost found a unique way to get his consumer
complaint against Qrkin Pest Control before the public. He's put up banners on buildings and placed
ads in papers to, in his words, "run Orkin out of business or make them into a valid company" because of poor service. He claims they improperly treated his house for termites and refused to return
his deposit ($79 on a $499 job) when he asked that they do it right.
protested his appearance and the Clear
Lake women posted resolutions condemning his appearance there.
"His basic thing," explained Marge
Randal, of the Clear Lake Women's Activity Center, "is that when you are attacked, the responsibility is on you. He
has moved only a little away from square
one, which said that women enticed rapists. He doesn't say that, he agrees you
shouldn't feel guilty, but he does say if
you are clever enough, you can get out
of it. By acting extremely passive. The
responsibility is still on the woman —
it's just another way of blaming the
According to a Texas Observer article
(Aug. 22, 1980) on Storaska, the rape expert began 10 years ago with a progressive
position, that rape deserved study, but
apiece to hear Storaska who is to be followed in the speaker series by Dr. George
Sheehan, a marathon expert whose topic
(Nov. 18) is "Run for Your Life."
The Greater Houston Gun Club, in a
related development, expected to discharge of more than 600,00 shells on
October 5, Trapshooting Day in Harris
County. Lewis Haggin, spokesman for the
Greater Houston Gun Club, announcing
the occasion said, "Trapshooting is a lifetime family participation sport. It is not
dependent on physical strength — some
shooters use wheelchairs or crutches."
The public was invited to the shoot he said
especially women — one of the club's
best shots is Linda Ford of Houston,
5 feet tall and weighing 95 pounds, he
pointed out. The Gun Club is on McHard
Road, just off South Post Oak.