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The Nuntius, Vol. 2, No. 1, January 1971
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The Nuntius, Vol. 2, No. 1, January 1971 - File 001. 1971-01. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. August 18, 2019. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/gcam/item/3039/show/3006.

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(1971-01). The Nuntius, Vol. 2, No. 1, January 1971 - File 001. Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM) Digital Archive. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/gcam/item/3039/show/3006

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.

The Nuntius, Vol. 2, No. 1, January 1971 - File 001, 1971-01, Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM) Digital Archive, University of Houston Libraries, accessed August 18, 2019, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/gcam/item/3039/show/3006.

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Title The Nuntius, Vol. 2, No. 1, January 1971
Contributor
  • Frank, Phil
Date January 1971
Language English
Subject
  • LGBTQ community
  • LGBTQ people
Place
  • Houston, Texas
Genre
  • newspapers
Type
  • Text
Identifier OCLC: 28911959
Collection
  • University of Houston Libraries Special Collections
  • LGBT Research Collection
  • Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM) Digital Archive
Rights No Copyright - United States
Note This item was digitized from materials loaned by the Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM).
Item Description
Title File 001
Transcript ONE DEAD TI-IREE SHOT IN DALLAS GAY CLUB :: =tJie VOLUME 2 . NO. 1 Dallas has Gay Church Wedding Da lla s ' f irst gay church wedding was held in the F irst Un itar ian Chu rch on P reston Road, Fri day December 11. Betty and De e he ld th e ir reception at the Orchard Club in Dallas with a large cake and much champagne . Best wishe s a nd good luck. A DOZEN of HOUSTON'S FINEST RESCUE BAR PATRONS FROM SLEEPING MANI ABOUT a dozen uniformed pol icemen descended upon the -LOUNGE on the night of the 16th of December and saved the patrons from the pub I ic out­rage of a man who was resting his head atop one of the tables . This person hod become, it was olledged by the police officers, inebri ated in a public place. Another pa tron , speaking unwisely to some of the pol icemen part­ici pating in th is offic ial v isita t ion, was a l so removed from the prem ises and token away. The public must s urely rest more securely in the knowledge that the Ho uston Police Deportment is capab le of dispatching some fifteen uniformed patrolme n and t heir motor vehi­cles to the in pursuit of Public Decency. While some of the patrolmen remained outside the , inhibiting the free passage of patrons, a dozen or so of their col I egues entered the or so of their collegues entered the establishment with flash I ights at the ready, searching for God knows what, finding THE SLEEPING MAN. The patrons all were vastly relieved when the poliicemen removed this out­rageous spectacle from their troubled sight and pocked the rascal off. OF COURSE one con only wonder about the priorities obtaining a 61 Riesner St. when so many uniformed patrolmen con be marshalled for such on qrotuitous example of low enforcement at a location which is hardly known for public disorder. We can only assume that wrong-do ing of a more serious nature was suspended throughout the City while these patrolmen assembled at the LOUNGE and rescued the alarmed pat rons from the ind ign ity of v ie wing THE SL EEPING MAN. IT IS NOT TO be den ied that the City of Houston gen­uinely needs more and better trained pol icemen. That the present force hos done on admirable job, overall, in maintaining the public order is, in our opinion, un­deniable. That there ore some men on the police force 40~ JANUAR Y 1971'HOUSTON , TEXAS GLF PICKETS GAY BAR Saturday night, January 2 the Red Room at 612 Had ley, one of Houstons lead ing gay bars, wa s the s cene of p icketi ng by the Goy L iberation Front. T he Houston Poli ce Deportment was called by the club management to qu iet the di sturbonce on the s idewalk in fron t of the club .. The two officers dispatched ore to be complimented on the way this matter was handled. The sidewalks were cleared almost immediately and the business p otro led the balance of the evening and night, pol ice cooperation of this t ype is greatly ap­pre ciated. In an inte rview with the bar owner and the manager the next morn ing we were told, "th i s bar and the peop I e in this bar ore not a part of th is movement, The Goy Liberation Front." The legal size white flyer s being handed o ut to the customers going into the Red Room hod the line draw­ings of two blocks, a girl and a boy, with the fo llowing: BOYCOTT THE RED ROOM - The Gay Li beration Front of Houston regrets t hat t he gay brothers and sisters of Houston are not toget her. The management of a local Goy Bar, the Red Room unfortunately refuses service to block s . The discriminatory actions of the Red Room management ore clearly racist moves that are a continua­tion of the repressive and racist attitudes of white Houstonians. These roci st attitudes oppress all gays as long as the Red Room and others discriminate agai nst blocks. Disposal of oppressive attitudes is a necessity and demand. We are al I prisoners of the Amerikon death culture. Gays unite! Only through unified struggle con liberation be accomplished. We must build our brotherhood and act in solidarity to resist the forces that deprive and imprison all gays. The sisters and brothers of the GL F of Houston coll on al I gays to boycott the Red Room. Don't continue to finance your oppressors. Power to the peop le!' HOUSTON GAY LI BERATION FRONT- BLACK POWER Al so were the meeting dotes and lo cati on. This wri ter attended one of their meetings and noth ing about gays was mentioned. We don't feel t hat on organ ization of this type is representative of the majority of the gays in Houston. 612 HADLEY HOUSTON \ I i JANUARY 197 1 f , (, 'AV, I who are less than admirable Is also undeniable, but that is a condition of human nature not exclus ive to Houston. The Houston Pol ice Deportment is not, as ore some others, harbouring sadists and psychopaths. While not ever condoning the brutalizing of prisoners in the custody of any pol iceman and while protesting strongly such events when they occur, we would re­mind the public of the strain under which a policeman must work and that he deals with the most vi le human creatures as well as with little old lad ies cros sing streets. His life is in jeopardy daily; he is frequently called upon to lay down that life in defense of the pub I ic welfare. BUT HOW IS IT beneficial to the pub lic we lfare for so many armed and uniformed patrolmen (not Vice Squad officers) lo be used in so futile an effort? What 1usl­ificotion of the use of tax-payers ' money con be mode for this silliness? This sort of Keystone Cops spect-acle has occured before at the LOUNGE with similar results for the policemen. On one occas'. ion those policemen remaining outside the were seen to be holding moch ine guns at the ready I Highly dramatic and highly ridiculous. ON THE LAST OCCASION of a Great Police Raid en the Wicked , however, there were present some gentlemen of great wealth and pol itical power 1n Houston, who had heard about these police visitat ions and who did not believe such useless raids actually occured. They were not at al I amused at this flagrant horrossment technique, at tax-payers' expense. And they ore rather substantial tax-payers. They still believe such obvious horros sment raids are not condoned by higher police authority or the Mayor, and doubt these authorities even know about them. They believe them to be the productions of lesser lights in the Police Depart­ment who labor under anxieties about gay threats to civilization and Mom. Perhaps they ore correct in their assessment of the situation. Perhaps something con be done in higher places to call attention to this queer practice of sending so many uniformed patrolmen off on wild-goose choses, the sole purpose of which seems to be to horross peaceful citizens legally assembled on l;:enced premises for the delectation of said patrolmen. This is on abuse of legitimate po l ice authority. PAGE 3 OBVIOUSLY, there ore many persons in the Houston Police Deportment who, for one reo son or an other, fear and detest homosexuality, or who consider it al I right to horrass those citizens whom they believe to be gay. But these anxiety-ridden officers hove no right to abuse the authority of their office as p ublic servant s just to g ive vent to the i r pett iness and pre1udices : whether it is towards gay people or negroes or Jews or Catholics or stamp-collectors or any other low-abiding minority. They may not I ike such minorities, but they hove no r ight to harrass them. In fact, the alledgec:, hetrosexuol policemen engaging 1n such hero ic oc ' " r-1g h1 remember that the immense majority of er -·c!> are comrr l!f'd by odmi tted heterosexua Is, but '"c ,:, not sugg c-~ting they turn themselves in as cbnc• persons. Rather we would suggest the Hou slon P ol Departmenl re-examine its priorities in the matter 01 future raids on gay bars, with an eye to providing othe1 therapeutic outlets for those few neurotics on the force whose doubts about their own sexuality ore obvious to f i rst- year psychology students. And that they use the tax-payers' money more wisely in the area of law­enforcement. AS FOR THE arrest and subsequent treatment of the , we cannot deny the legality of it. The Man­ager, under Texas law, was at fault for permitting a drunk to remain on the premises - - assuming the young man was indeed drunk (This young man was NOT charged and may have been a plant!) However, this slctute is rarely used and it is not beyond the realm of possibility to believe its use i s discriminatory. And the shuffling of the Manager from city to county offices after bond had been posted and the possibility of a writ of habeus corpus being sought was simply a case of further harrassment. It was legal but it was petty. THE TECHNIQUE OF assembling so many uniformed patro l men might be better used in such cases as seeking the all edged heterosexual ropi st currently molest ing SY./ Houston women, rather than harrassing the whose management and patrons wi 11 co-operate with RON SUE'S Everyone's F1,n House BEER WINE SET-UPS SUNDAY NIGHT SHOWTIME! WEDNESDAY NIGHT MOVIES! I L __ _ 3236 McKinney DALLAS _ __________ , ___________________ __.,_ the Houston Police in every legitimate instance. AND NOW THE so-cal led Gay Liberation Front has placed the on their off-limits list and hove threatened to picket the place (with sign s pai nted In Peking, no doubt). Ye gods! What next . . .. YET NE XT , d id happen promptly as was expect ed in this pattern of horra s sment. The pattern beginning to look I ike a crazy patchwork pattern, as in steps the f ire deportment. A couple of f i re inspectors dropped in with a hand lettered poster stat ing that occupancy by more t han 85 per sons is dongerou s and un lawful. The inspectors to ld employees to leave the poster up. During the three pol ice raid s there were 25 - 30 cJstor.1 ers there 1nclud1ng the sIeepy drunk'' who surely did woke up quickly during the raid r::nd hod no trouble whatsoever in walking or being offolle. YOUNG MAN At 1:26 A.M. Monday, December 28, Larry Bowman, a twenty six year old native of Dal las came in contact with a high voltage transformer located behind Club Romulus, 2151 Richmond Avenue, Houston. According to witnesses he was trying to walk across a catwalk beside the transformer to reach the roof of the club when he come in contact with the transformer. Because of on argument he had had earlier that n ight the pol i ce hove ru l ed out the pos si bil i ty of thi s having been an acci dent and on thei r records show it as attempted suicide. Bowman was taken to Ben Taub Hospital in cri tical condition with second and third degree burns over much of his body. His condition is listed as poor but recovery is expected. Lorry lives in Hou ston and is in need of f1nonc1ol aid. The employees of the Romulus beside having g iven a quantity of blood hove collected about f ifty dollars for Lorry. If you would like to contribute to this fund mai I your checks to the Lorry Bowman Fund, 0 ~ Nuntius, 4615 Mt. Vernon, Houston, Texas 77006. T erry R i t t er, manager of the Club Romulus is to be commended on hi s actions at the time of th i s un fortunate incident. The lights in the club were blown out , total darkness resul t ing. Not knowing immedi ately what had caused th i s Mr. Ritter in the center of the dance floor loudly requested that the patrons clear the bui I ding. Th i s having been done he then ossi sted in gett ing the in jured man from atop the transformer . ------ - - ~'.F~-,----------::---...1 JANUARY 197 1 CUSTOM fl LM PFOC:!::SSiNG 107 N. SUNl!Y AV! LOS ANG!l!S, CALIF . 90046 - b;i,SO~0 COLOR FILM PROCESSING EKTACHROME EKTACOLO~ KOOACOLOR ,.E:t.,L,.'LAfl NG · :.c 4 X 5 5 X 7 s . 60 $ .85 35~ R ,~ .~~'~:,:~~~~ 16J I 35mm. 36 expoiuri?s .. ~:/ .95 8 X /0 . ....... . . f/.60 110 rol I. Infra Red . . .... . '3.00 8 or 11 e~. f 1.6!1 SO CALLED 'SNli' TESTS ' WILL BE M,1 ~E ON THE BASIC CHARGE OF THE ROLL ~IZ~ . ALL FILMS ENCASED IN• PLA STIC ~LEEVE:5 . MOUNTING CHANGE Cf 36 exposures $/ . 30 ASA RATING 10 exposures $ 1.00 Up to Stop 15 °o }¼ X 2'4 · · · · · · · · · · s .95 Above Stop 50 °o (2~ HOUR SERVICE) Q L :. , 1 • 1 J NT R C' I L O L u R F I L rt P H O C I ~ S I I, u ltt by 9 30 om ....................... ~ Our by I .30 pm In by I I .00 a .11 . In by 1.30 p _. .. .. . . . .. . . .. . . .. . . . .. .. 0 ut lxJ ~ 00 p m 0 ut by U O p .m . .,_,,, ..., ,,,.;", ',","',"', ", ,." ,,,.,,,, ,,',"';"',",.~~,_,,,,, ,,.,,,., \ \ ~' ~\t Ip, A '~ . ' F ,\ l , ' \ ~ \ "'f ~, r, \ r .. , ,_ t c , , \ ' ~, ....-..,.,,-4,' , , ,," ',',"',, _,.....,.,,.,, ,, ,,, "', ,,,, ....";,. .., ..... ,..,,,,..,,.,,.,,; •·, 11111 ,- ricc tt 1!11,1i1 I \ p r l>t1111 o _\ ,1 / r ,·p,ird111 11ti11~ }1>r 111orc llrn 11 llirc t· years ulll11iu1 111lcrfcra11 t" c. RO-ED LAB WI LL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR LOSS OR DAMAGE ABOVE THE VALUE OF THE RAW STOCK BEFORE EXPOSURE . JANUARY 1971 r Gay t.iberation Wins anel r..a· : cI r• '1 ! < won a 7-2 vote from a fa culty • •vuPn' conir'1I11eC' 1o reg ister the homosexual group os a CCJ?",f.:US organIzot Ion . lJT-/~u<1 1n r:c tir J ·presiden t Bruce Jordan <1ill must re \ l- • 1.1 by the comm ltee on Sluuc ,1 orgor i;a lion<, I nc _ r fl , ~a 1t fc u· d 110 as f....1 c, c>cj l11l ml.,, • r G l} Libero, 011 ,;ou l ' s1ro119 inf ( ~ ·e !I,.. undecided in a homosexual direct rn. Ed P•1t e, u~sistont dean of sJudents, hm.. •efus,, c, Lib's second application in Septembt-r because, J 1119 to "medical opinion on this campus the act1v •, s of groups bearing this or similar names have been su~li as to influence the confused and sexually undecided against seeking professional assistance." The committee further said Gay Lib had test ified It does encourage those with emotional difficulties to seek pro­fessional counseling. SIXTY SECOND BONDING COMP ANY - "BAIL BONDS" '.!305 S S IIEPIIERD IIO l lSTON TEXAS 528-1000 PAGE 5 Member ship in Gay Liberation may be a "posit·ve bene­f •,·· the co11m 1ttee's opin1an sa:d , for tf,ose 1vhu hove adop•ed a homosectual I ife style ''by perm1ttin~ t:,,_m tc r • .:: pate in a group where they can a'tempt •o .inde·- • 1r1 a H a cept themselves a· u reduce 1€'ir c lat1on and alienation. 'T , s, cve'1 i f it were considered appro.:,, ate ryor11:1.at ~ for their potertia; nfluercc un 11 I, ,,Ith of tl1eir members , Gay Librat1on, on 6nlo1 ,<', '·\•c.,u!d not seem to be unacceptable on these rrc,u, d· ·• ( , • 1 "1 s 1 vi '1 ~(, ' rvlcs provide that p1opo5ed organi:, 1 ,•,ons for registrc! c · ere de111'od b; • office, may apply f, r IPg•~ rui1c 1udcrt organ1zat1on< I .• Ji1 iC(l to l1ca If you have a serious hip disorder and perhaps a liver problem, a University of Iowa medical research team suggests you evaluate your drinking If you have a serious hip disorder and perhaps a liver problem, a University of Iowa medical research team suggests you evaluate your drinking habits. The research team says i t has gathered evidence show­g J rt::lct 1onship between h1911 alcohol use and some c;erious hip d1 sorders. Tl e tea 11 was headed by Dr. Michael Bonfiglio, profes­c c 1 , •hopc>dics, who said the study was mode in 50 at ent< treated during an 18-month period. 1c r, orted tha1 37 of the SC patients said they e the ab tul lly drank the equivalent of three or moIe drinks 1ord liquor a day or had intermittent but 1ntensIve arinking bouts. Forty-four of the patients were men. The hip disorder found in the study involves the death o f bone tissue in the head of the femur - the part of the thigh bone located in the hip socket. The study did not i nc lude patients who have had a known infection or in­jury in that area. Pe,bl1cat 011 of the name or photograph cf ,r 1 Dl"Sul or organIzat1on In art cles or odvert1s1ng In The NUNT US , not to be cons trued as any nd cot C'l of •• c sex..,o or 1en tat ion o f such person or orga'l I za• on It's Improve . . . ON SUNDAY ... for o FREE BUFFET ... 5 to 7! .• • 0 N TU ES DAY ... for BINGO . . . Fun - Prizes t • .. ON WEDNESDAY . . . For WESTERN NITE, cowboy. 2311 NORTH HENDERSON • DALLAS, TEXAS ARMADILLO LIVES ·------------------- -------- - PAGE S f;ifil/ FORCE 011 GAY LIBERA TtON !\ttl:ETS The September 131!-c •• • - g of <11!" ~c .. k Force on Goy Liberation of the ~L ,.:i Respons1b,lit ies Round Tobie produced a wo rk ing stat e ment cf goals. The text of the statement is as fol lov, !:>: GENERAL· To work towards the repeal of laws which oppress the homosexual; To work towards changing social attitudes and social stigma attached to homo­sexuality; To have the freedom to be ourselves without fe ar; To support and e ncourage gay organizat ions ; n their efforts to occompl i sh the above goals. AS LIBRARIANS: To hove freedom from job discrimino­t, on based on sexual orientation; To revise clossifica­t "n schemes and subject heading Ii sts, in order to re­r- iove homosexuality from the realm of sexual aberrations; To s upport members of o ther minority gr oups within ALA in their efforts toward freedom and equality; To provide b ibl iograph ic resources for libraries, individuals, and organizations. Individuals interested in working in any of the above areas should contact the Task Force, c/o Isreal Fishman 340 E. 11 St., New York, NY 10003. In connection with the formation of the Task Force on Goy Liberation at the Detroit ALA Conference, GAY, a weekly New York pub I icotion, ran the fol lowing editorial on I ibrary re­forms : " At the turn of t he century, Edward Ca rpenter, on Eng· . sh poet and a breve r us ader for sexua l freedom , wrote ·ne oriingful ly a bout fre 'l"ony proLlems fac ng young horn~ sexuols. ' That a ve11 of comp lete s I lence should be crown over the entire subject, leading to mi sunder­- e ndings and the mos t painful confusions of mind,' he said, i s in t ol ero b lel. "Now, seventy years later, the Social Responsibilities Roundtoble of the American Library Association hos given on ear to Edward Carpenter's plea. Many young people will undoubtedly benefit from the availabi l ity of of objective books about homosexuality. Many parents, brothers, sisters, teachers and clergymen can also in­form themselves! "Our own experiences when seeking information about homosexual ity in l i braries hos provided ample evidence of the unforgivable obstacles encountered everywhere by Americans who seek such knowledge. In one large city I ibrory, for example, we were forced to sign special forms to be eligible for perusal of scholarly works on homo­sexuality. "Most libraries in the U.S. contain nothing enlighten­ing to homosexuals or to their parents and friends. Re­form of these libraries is long post due. The Social Responsibilities Roundtoble's Task Force on Goy Lib­eration is a welcome sign to millions of American citiz­ens. There con be no boost that this notion's library system rs in turn w,th the ~1mes ur.t1i ev,:r / ;· brar) fains up-to-date, ob 1ect;,e information -~•O 'J ' ho •. ~ ual ity, and u1° · ,1 1~" r-orosex1.,oi 's r.., n ,.. n l :l i::ss 1: · under ·se:-x -101 Ci,_.'· _, t <.·:c,r,... -;r '3e~Jc.. :0t.,O €', J i 1 ()1 changed." In a relat ed ~e·,·.-, tP.-·. ·, r stri Cl _;L•Oge ~ hr : ip ~-• ruled that t he 'J,-, vc s:· · _i M1 nnes 0-o mav no• re . • ~ hire a lit' r.::r1C'1 "7"'? rt: Iv t,PrOJ£e i,e ,s Oi1 o·-,t1w e ~ t sexual. Th ,; cec ·,,,,,., "' •~ l-,o~e1ec a c, 41 ,- oy _, ge ·, - , in September 1ffr t",; :n 1 er ~1 t :, c V nne- sr· a t c Regent s refu se:-; to cp,;•cve ,--: c o p· ,,;;.-· :r t. :· employea b y tne ~ n ive1 1f--1 Libr a ry ,t t•,e ::+ ~au1 ·rr:, us. T he Uni v.-r•, l·, of rvli~nesota is c-urrert l ,, OPi,l , - 1. the Di sfric• r0ur·'s dec ision to rhe un1 tec· -= t iJte !:> .c of Appe a ls for h'-. [= q h'h Circuit. -4.~, iD, r1• tons• sex r ,Iu 1.11a(1lJ LONDON - - A1 IE:-a s.t 45 British men and women have undergone s ex-c hange operations, many of them for free under Britain s Nat ional Health Service, medical sc,.m:cs reported Monday. • he service is financed out of general tazotion. The ,;ive rage cost of an operation is $720. S28 9SS2 Open Daily 10am 1504 Westheimer 'KEG PARTY SUNDAYS7 5 - 7 (S1.00) '\ I' ___ .,... ...... -~ ,,.,-•- - .. ---.. JANUARY 1971 - ,--~:') -· / { 6 /' L,11_ _,. t TJ'1 nf 1llnllns ~301 vffc Xnney 526-9368 FREE DANCING ­FREE AFTER HOURS / WEEKDAYS 2:00 p.m. - 2:00 a.m FRIDAYS & .SATURDAYS 1:00 p.m. - 4:00 a.m·: .. - free Beer Bust 5:30 Sundays PAGE 10 BOOK REVIEW BOP KS I'\ RR/ E F "Home 1s Where the Hard Is" - Jock Evans - Monkey Pub I icotions - $1 95. Vivo lo Incest would hove been a better title for this family portrait of homoincesteous relations between sons and fathers, brothers and cousins, uncles and nephews, etc . If you like weak plot but page after page of unbelievable sex - - this one is for you. 'Stud' Phil Andros - Beaumont Classics - $2.25. Photo i 11 u stroted. Phil is a ... harming Greek hustler (who does just every­, h,ng 1n d, and this opus of his adventures moves fast; is often funny - and is very graphic. The photos ore of un-l"omed models 1n black and white. MOVIE REVIEW "LOVE STORY" It has been a major legend of tinseltown that boy-meets­girl is hardly a blockeuster plot anymore. Ocossionolly a simple story with a simple message leaks out of the major studios and is labeled 'classic approach' by critics and movie buffs alike. However, these qrtistic gestures by the dictators of m0viedom invariably come with big name stars and big name directors. All of this is to say that 'Love Story' is different. It is so unique 1n its f i Im treatment that 1t absolves Hollywood for al I the garbage it has produced 1n the post It is hard to surmise how this phenomon of turning a beautiful book into a beautiful movie happened - but it comes off as a true labor of love. Ryan O'Neil 1s not only a beautiful person - he is believable and easy to relate to for the viewer. The The some is true of Ali MocGraw. In fact, it is t rue of the entire cost. 'Love Story' will make you cry - but it wi ll make you happy. But no matter what it does to you physically - you won't soon forget it. JANUARY 197 1 " If ya11 can't fi11d a tric/i ton ight!" ta/~c a booh to bed PRIVATE - MEMBE RSHIPS AVAILABLE" westheimer news 1536 Westl1eimer r \ I r 10 a.m. 'hl midnight Mini Theatres MAGAZINE - BOOKS - FILMS - NOVEL TIES GENESIS Ill Powered by engins the size of a house - sleek fike a silver ar~ow - the rocke• 1·'ted from its base and cutt ing through the summer sky screamed its way to the stars .:. and the world cheered - Powere·d only by a thought from God - the small-new-blade of"grass broke its way into the surface released its stem from the womb of earth raised its crown of green in thanks and no one ever noticed. Unknown PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS JANUARY 1971 PAGE 11 ART CINEMA ~ Houston's Only 'the original' Art Cinema ~ I ½ Block East of 6100 Kirby Dr. I SI IN , UNIVERSITY VILLAGE ~ ~ 528-8186 g Private Club for your undistruhed viewing pleaslire (years membership $1.00) OJfe ~ 1o ~ r Hw .1mll/l kd in oduU fllm (fftWl,',t.(,l,(/J'//jrnent When in Dallas-Visit CRESENT ART THEATER 2100 Elm St. 747-2688 PAGE 12 tit HOUSTON GAY LIBERATION FRONT -- Y OR OLIY CAL 111 • • • We hove at last been in contact with one of the people attending meetings of the Goy Liberation Front. From this inside source we are told the intrest is there but it locks organization, planning, and support of qualified personel for strong leadership. A copy of the proposed charter hos been circulated to a few of our large group here in the Houston area. The charter needs a great deal of work and rev is ion for it to attract the majority and hove the full support of the gays in our community. We as a whole, and I think this media of communication is somewhat representative of the most, feel there is a definite need for an acceptable program. A program and charter t hat is wel I formulated to bring about full co­operat ion from each and every gay person in this area to protect our constitutional and human rights. A definite need exists for counsel ling, direction and even legal and financial aid for individuals. Newcomers to this area need information as to housing, attorneys, doctors etc., and assistance in settling in a new location. The g owt ·n our area is greater n ,; .n a.I respects and a sensible, responsible and genuinely helpful organization is needed. But we doubt the naughty-child with 19th Century political ideas and approach is re­quired or wonted by any but a very small number of gay people. THE ORCHARD CLUB HAS A FABULOUS NEW DANCE FLOOR - LARGEST IN THE STATE - JANUARY 1971 1000 EMBOSSED BUSINESS CARDS $8.00 4615 Mt. Vernon 524-5612 T /V PRINTING EDI ORIAL The Supreme Court of the United States attempted to define obscenity in 1957 and ruled that a work is ob­scene when " . to the average person, applying contemporary community standards, the dominant theme of the material taken as a whole appeals to prurient interest." Th is 1s the definition currently used by the courts. The word "prurient", as defined by Funk and Wagnalls connotes "having lustful cravings or desires." " Lust" is further defined by the same authors as "sexual appetite, eso. that seeking immediate or ruthless satis­faction; an overwhelming des1 e." Accordingly, and obviously, the courts consider any direct appeal to such interests as being detrimental to society, otherwise they would not have defined obscenity in th is manner. It is assumed that a person exposed to such material would then proceed to seek immediate or ruthless satisfaction of such alleged cravings and desires. CLUB BOl$SOI1l For The Discrete Ge11t!eme12 Limited reservat•i ons now available for NEW Y ARS a PM • 2 AM Weekdays 5601 WEST LOVERS LA~E 351-9521 VE 4 PM ·2 AM Sat&Sun DALLAS,TEXAS JANUARY 1971 To t l-ien conclude that the method of such satisfaction wil ne~e ssarily entail harm done to the satisfier is not only inane, but totally incongruous with reality. One can expect an aroused individual to do as much harm in satisfying his "prurient interests" as one can expect a gourmet to raid the nearest grocery store or restaurant after his palatine interests have been appealed to by a culinary advertisment in a magazine, displaying exotic foods and beverages. ANTHONY KDE VRIES POOL How many times have you been in a crowded bar, not too near a pool table, when someone has goosed you, or asked you to move because his cue stick is in your way, and because he or she claims you are in its way? Now don't you think that billards can be perfectly marvellous for the small percentage of those who care l to indulge? / This brings us to conditions of space in smal I or crowded bars. One downtown Houston bar has realized that the pool table plus its surrounding area of waving cue sticks occupies so much area that it occupies space for about twenty patrons. So, that bar has dis­continued pool on crowded week ends, while allowing pool to occupy a money earning spot on week nights when there is no space problem. There are some par­ticular smaller beer bars which are al so very crowded which allow this uneconomic use of their space for pool. In addition to being uneconomic on weekends other customers 6 and 8 feet away in every direction are disturbed and asked to move several times an evening by the pool players. Now games are fun, but the 15 or more surrounding disturbees have, perhaps, their games going too. No one writing wishes to abolish pool but only to remove it from those certain small bars who are so crowded and have not provided space on their busy week-ends. It is signiificant that absolutely none of the New York gay bars have pool tables and that some of the main New Orleans ones don't. Is there any reason that Houston needs all gay bars to sport them? Many even­ings there are more pool players waiting to play than the pool tables can accommodate. But please, al I you marveilous bar owners, consider your space and economics on crowded nights and customers disturbed for a number of linear feet around, which adds up to abo ut nine times that f igure on your floor s pace. Pool tabl e s occupy and d is turb a bout 400 square feet of your fl oo r space. A re lati ve ly s mall bar cannot effort it on crowded nights. A lot of customers leave on such occasions and do not check back next week . \ ./ .,• I • '.' '' ,": I i I 1' I" I ) . I ?f_·. :,., .:~ .' .~. r : i { t :1 ! '1 PAGE 13 2529 University I :-, ,, ' 521-0089 .\ ., , ~ • r ' ... ~; t ,; j • • • J • Jjr )' .f. : d. ;,-, ·. f ', ,/ . . .. • ; ,. : ' f :i · ;: . ; . :t . { / f / ,=; :r: ; ;;, .· f,/ '! ·. 1 ·-I/. '~ , . . . '' 1 I i ,:. , • ·1 • ( (1t · ,~ I • ·. 4 .. ~: ., ,. i:1 , .; >Jl· ·f; ..... ,·;· f': ;_ f J. l ·, l i ~ '' I . . : . t' \ j' -l •-,1 ·, , 1_,'. tt tt Houston, Texas 77005 ~j_~l\ ,_ r-, P A G E 14 This editorial is not suggesting that pool be abolished, a s this is a free country. Can you who have not space for it on certain nights please limit it to the other 5 n ig hts a week when you do have the room. How many times have you been d isturbed by a cue stick in your fa ce o r elsewhere by a probably well meaning and c ourteous pool player asking you to vacate your bar stools to allow him pre cedence over the highlights of your conversat ion interrupted? STATE COURT AFFIRMED TWO-YEAR SENTENCE Austin, Texas - The State Court of Criminal Appeals has affirmed a two-year prison sentence based on the Texas sodomy law declared unconstitutional by a three­judge federal court in Dallas last January. The Dallas ruling, in the case of Alvin Leon Buchanan, specifically enjoined only the Dallas district attorney from enforcing the law. Prosecutors elsewhere in the state have been ignoring the decision. JANUARY 1971 The criminal appeals court said state courts are not bound on constitutional quest ions by the rulings of lower fe de ral courts. It al so noted th c t the Dal las ruling is on appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court and therefore not final. The case before the criminal appeals court involved Johnnie Pruett, who was 18 years old last year when he allegedly forced a fellow inmate at the Gatesville State School for boys to submit to a homosexual act. The Dallas ruling unsuccessfully cited by Pruett' s lawyer was prompted by the conviction of Buchanan for a homo­sexual act in the restroom of a Sears department store. A state-level appeal of Buchanan's five-year sentence is s till in the judicial pipeline on the way to the state c riminal appeals court, and it will be up to this court to affirm or deny the sentence if the Supreme Court reverses the Do II as court. DALLAS OPENS ALL GAY THEATER/CLUB Dallas, Texas - The Crystal Palace Theater which has just recently opened in Dallas is the first of its kind in this city and the second in the state. This theater features al I the latest Hollywood and European gay f ilm only, one of the nine all gay theaters in the nation . The Crystal Palace Theater is the only one known to us that has a Private Club in the lounge where you can have your drinks while enjoying completely gay movies. The Crystal Palace Theater is in the building with the King of Clubs, formerely the Atlantes at 2116 N. Field wh ich has been completely remodeled and is reported to be just grand. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS JANUARY 197 1 AT -5563 JACKBORO HWY • • • • THE EL TOGA CLUB OPEN WEDNESDAYS - SUNDAYS 8:00 P.M. - 2:00 A.M. SUNDAY KEG PARTY 8: 00 P. M. - 'ti I Ll'L ELVIRA'S (AFTER HOURS CLUB) OPEN THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS 10:00 P .M. - 4:30 A.M. SUNDAYS - 8:00 P.M. - 2:00 A.M. *BAND NIGHT FRI & SAT * SHOWTIME SUNDAY 9:30 COLD DRINKS - COFFEE - SANDWICHES DANCING AND POOL Fort Worth, Texas 624-0630 Dear Queenie : I have been very happily married for 2 years and am married to a very lovely and wonderful guy. He takes care of me and grants me my every wish; however, I am bored. I keep the apartment nice and clean, am consid­ered a good cook, and my husband loves me. I think it only fair that he works, if I stay home and keep the dom­estic routines in order. Quite often, I even go out and cruse around looking for some excitement. I am afraid he will find out. What should I do? The Cruser PAGE 15 Dear Cruser : It is wonderful that you have such an understanding hus­band; however, have you ever considered getting a ;ob to bring home some of the bread and sharing your domes­tic routine with the one who loves you. Queenie JI~ W()()l)S BARBER 1209 WEST DREW lJfl IHf 8f ~1 nr 1fR 1mw1c lHf Rf Si PAGE 16 Dear Queenie: My lover, whom I love very much, is a successful bus­iness man and his job requires him to travel quite a lot out of town for several days at a t ime. He does not I ike to go to bars, afraid h is job will discover he is gay and cause him to loose his position. I adore going out, espec ially to gay bars and wild parties. When he is away I do this, and I assume he is not aware of this. I never do anything wrong, but have a good time. Do you th ink th is is wrong or can you suggest what I should do to occupy my time when he is away. Dear Lonely: Sincerely, Lonely Thank you for your letter. I am sure many people ore in your same s ituation. I do not think it is wrong for you to go out while your lover is oi;t of town, but I do think you should d iscus s this with him and if he objects, find out what he does while he is out of town, in his spare time. Running around beh ind the back of the one you love and who loves you will only come to an end. Get yourself interested in some home hobby and time will fly. Queenie Dear Queenie: I am married to the most beautiful man in the world. He is one of the very few that are physically and mentally wonderful. He is a top model and works both with and JANUARY 1971 without clothing. I know many guys have seen photos of him in the nude and he has something to be proud of and I am proud of it too. However, when we go places, I realize people are undressing him mentally and know just what I sleep with. This worries me. What is my solution? Worried Dear Worr ied: Dant worry. Just remember the old saying "Just Look­ing", and as long as the merchandise is not being handl­ed, be proud of what you have. Queenie Dear Queenie: The other night I had to work late, and being consider­ate, I phoned home. So that I wouldn't be too late, I worked very fast and got home much earlier. When I arrived home, there was another car and when I went in, they were in bed mak ing love. I didn't know what to do so I left and spend the night in a hotel. The next day I attempted to discuss this matter and was told I must have been drunk. Now I am wondering how often this goes on. Of course, my husband will never admit any of it . I still love him and I think he loves me. I do not want to break up our home. What sh al I I do? Broken Hearted Dear Broken: This is not an unusual situation. If this ever happens l"(lll\'11 GATIE CILUIB PRIVATE - MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABL f- DINING - CHIN/St: AND AMERICAN FOOD BEER - WINE - MIXED DRINKS DRAG SHOWS - Wed. - Fri. - Sat. Happy Hour 4 till 6 Every Second Drink Free KEG PARTY Sunday 7 to 9 $1. DRINKS ½ pri• ce 3807 FARNHAM 528-8917 JANUARY 1971 again, go in and 101n them. Then maybe your husband will realize it only takes "two to tango" and three is a crowd. Queenie Dear Queenie: I met my wife in a wild gay bar several years ago and we have been together ever since, and very happy. Now, when we go into any bar and see someone who looks lonely, we remember how we felt before we met each other. What should we do to help these lonely people., in that we enjoy I ife so much more with each other. Dear Concerned: Yours truly, Concerned In this day and age, I think it is admirable that you and your wife would like to help the lonely, but remember your situation and /et nature take its course. Queenie (If you have any comments or si t uations you wish to dis­cuss with Queenie, please address your letter to The Nuntius, 4615 Mt. Vernon, Houston, Texas 77006.) ONE DEAD if P~GE 17 • responded, he said, "I need two people over here to help get my buddy out of here or I'm going to shoot the first one that pops into my mind," they quoted the gun­man as saying. Two lounge patrons helped carry the dead gunman to the car, one of the patrons ran away from the scene outside the bar. The other patron was forced to go with the gunman and in the 5100 block of Live Oak the body of the dead gunman was put in an alley. The bar patron was let out on Gaston where he cal led the bar. SUSPECT IN KILLING CAUGHT IN HOUSTON Jimmy Lee Barnett, 24, accused of murdering his ac­complice during a holdup in Dallas of the Villa Fontana, a gay bar, was arrested Tuesday, December 28, in Hous­ton. Barnett, a mechanic, was found hiding in the attic of a house at 604 Gazin by Detectives W. J. Wehr and I. E. McComas. They traced h im there through an employment appl i­cat ion he had filled out in Dallas, listing that address, the home of in-laws, as his res idence. Barnett is charged with the December 26 murder of Dennis Scholl, 21, of Dallas. Police allege Barnett shot Scholl in the head during a lounge robery. Seven witnesses told officers the robber shot two per­sons in the bar, then demanded that Scholl shoot one. Barnett reportedly gave a different account of the shoot- TWO INJURED _ THE OTHER Pl.ACE IN. ROBERY of $13. Ch.-istmas night in Dallas, Texas about 1:30 a.m.,two young men with stockings over their heads and guns in their hands walked into the Villa Fontana, a gay ba. The patrons were told to put their wallets and valuables on the bar and line up against the walls with their hands in the air. One shot was fired into the ceiling by one of the gunmen, the gun having a silencer was not heard or the holder of the gun taken seriously. Tony Inman, a customer of the bar went over to the man and said, "you've got to be kidding." With this the gunman shot Tony, the bullet going through his wrist and lodging in his chest behind his heart. Across the bar sat Don Hillis who was told to give one of the robbers his watch and being hesitant to do so was ordered shot by the I ead gunman. Th is order not being carried out the leader of the pair then fired two shots, one h itting Don in the neck, the other his accomplice in the head. The shot gunman dropped dead at the scene. The remaining gunn,an then asked for two volunteers to help get his buddy into the get-away car. When none BEER SET-UPS WINE 2 p.m. - 2:00 a.m. Hr\PPY HOURS MON - SAT: 5 - 8 p.m. [-r 12 - 1 a.m. SUNDAYS: 3 - R p.m. & 12 - 1 a.in . draft /Jeer 25~ 3026 LANCASTER Fort Worth, Tex. 335-0586 PAGE 18 DON'T JUST STAND THERE LIKE A WOODEN IN0IAN! GO SINO SOMEONE iHE nunnus ing. Detectives Wehr and McComas said Barnett told them Scholl wounded the two customers and handed him the pistol so he could collect their wallets. He said the gun fired accidentally and hit Schol I. Ray Harden stated that business has not been affected - "this cou Id have happened in an ice cream parlor, " he said. Don Hill is and Tony Inman are recovering in the Park­' land Hospital in Dallas. THE STAR CHAMBER by Browne Breckenridge Houston's Gay Society Scene TITLES & MONEY (real old1family style, luv) were very much in evidence at so many recent Holiday parties given by our Beautiful People and we all know how THAT turns one on, don't we? and it's so much more JANUARY 1971 impressive than Jaycees. It's been just one beautiful party given by beautiful persons at beautiful places after another, sweets, and it's just too, too exciting, actually .. Doy ofter night they go on and we wonder How They Stand The Strain, really we do. After all, it's so terribly IMPORT ANT and oil .and one just MUST do them all -- the parties, that is, luv .. ~. AT ONE LOVELY party, H. S. H. the Prince de*** was chatting with his cousin, H. S. H. the Prince von *** about things Princes talk about to one another and just everyone there was reol ly BP and titled or moneyed or both and unsalaried. Their Serene Highnesses were just thrilled over the recent accession to the title of a dear friend, now become a Morqui s and that's much better than being merely elected to something, luv, and it lasts. We were all just thrilled about it too, and terribly im­pressed, don't you know. And then we peeked over the shoulder of the Prince de*** (which is very easy to do, see?) as he was showing his cousin the Prince von*** a Christmas card he hod received from Their Serene High­nesses the Prince and Princess of Thingo (who still are employed in the Prince Business and have to WORK at it and hove their pictures on stomps, see? and that's really SOMETHING to-day) and it was just too, too much luvl About that time the Count de*** wondered over and we heard them discussing the loud music and tribal danc­ing at The Palace (which the Prince de*** calls "Trash­ing" and that's cute, really) and planning to go over after the bosh. They were deciding whom to invite to join them (they don't invite just ANYONE, see?) when your columnist hod to go off in search of a drinkie-poo because he needed it ofter all that. ''On The Main Stem~~ 2923 So. Main Houston, U.S.A. JANUARY 1971 NUNTUIS PIJ BL SHED MONTH LY HO:.JS TON. TEXAS EDIT OR - Ph tl Frank A['V[ RTISiNG - Bob Black PRODUC TION - Ed L3c 7 4615 M T . V E R N ON HOUSTON TEXAS 77006 124-5612 THERE WAS ANOTHER beautiful party with many Beau­tiful People at a beautiful house on Lovett Boulevard and it was just beautiful, really. Everyone there was al so tit led or rich or both and terribly fascinating, act­ually, and so authentically Upper with an amusing spr ink­ling of Others for spice, see? including one gentleman of colour brought by a guest whose name has s ince been removed from the host' s guest list, and it was all such FUN. (Outside it looked l ike a Rolls Royce rally, and that' s not to be taken lightly by the locals, luv . For the Buy American set there were al so numerous domesti c motors using premium petrol, too , and that 's a good thing, seem because it keeps the balance of payment s balanced and we al I know what THAT means .) The hou se was simply marvellousl y done up, with ant ique furniture cind some antique gue sts and c ute t h ing s and all tha t lovely food and booze and wel 1-ta i lored BP 's. The g uest list was s ign ifica ntl y exc lus ive of pre tent ious fraud s and ribbon clerks and pedlar s and e lectr ic org an p laye rs and d izzy young wonders and sp iffed-up hustler s. And it was such a delight, really, to enjoy the company of ADULTS again , luv, and we knew it wa s going to be a grand evening when we saw so many of The Court (Titles & Money, remember?) attend ing -- and THEY just do not a ccept ANY in vi tat ion and that's a good th ing, see? be­cause everyone knows we need SOME standards. There were just so many BP' s it looked I ike the Congress of Vienna during a drinkie-break and we a ll know how posh THAT litt le gathering was, don't we? At least those of us who can read and who don't think the wor ld began with the birth of the Beat I es . . . • . AT THIS SAME party the Right Honourable Dr. *** who is the Earl of *** anytime he wants to be which is ~- ·1 PA~--1~, CLEVER when you think about it , luv, was talk ing {which he does SO well ) with fri ends about someone he had met only recently and who is so t itled and so aloof from e ve yone e xcept friends that guest-l ists have to be pres~ nted to him in advance of his accepting inv ita­tions (well, after all, he can't associate with just ANY­ONE and you know it). Lord *** himself comes from ancient families who have been running things from La . . to India for just scads of years and even had a Viceroy in their recent history and that' s SOMETHING, luv . He and his long-time friend and compan ion have on ly re­cently arrived in Houston and just naturally fitted in at once with The Court and have a del ightful town-house {a gift from his fr iend which must mean something is work ing right). It is just wonderful , really, the woya real Upper Group is form ing and we're all just too, too thankful about it , really, and we really NEED it, see? And it's so much more fun than all those look-alike and sound-el ike boozings one suffered for so many years, seeing the same zeros over and over again. Lordy! And then the gossip is so much better, actually --­it ' s so much more interesting to hear about those people who run the world from those who really know them, than to hear about last night's cozy casual committment. (And lord knows we have NOTHING against an extra pair of legs in the beddy-bye, luv, but it's so DULL when that' s the l imit of one' s world.) It's just a b less­ing to chatter away about art and internat ional affa irs and TIME' s Man of the Year and Ari and Jackie and really KNOW something about it al l. And that's IM­PORTANT and you know it, luv. THERE WAS AN ANNUAL A-Group party given that same night over on Lower Mason, with the usual collect- * AccouNTING * BooKKEEPING * Nor ARY BRUCE w. LLOYD B OOKKEEPING S ERVICE P H. 524-4956 Individual - Business - Tax Returns P .O . B o x 66B44 H O U STON , TEXAS 77006 .( PAGE 20 JANUARY 1971 • II • I as finally UC ome Dallas, Texas - The MCC Fellowship's "orphan mission" has found a home. Rev. Rob Willis, who founded the mission in July, announced that Dallas' First Unitarian Church has agreed to provide its Porch Chapel for mission services, with the pledge that a larger facility will be made avail­able as the mission grows. Negotiations with Fi •st Unitarian had been going on almost from the incer1 on of the Metropolitan Community Church mission. However, the mission leased meeting space in August at the Attic Window Bookstore - Actually a combination book shop, coffee house, and meeting place for dis­affected young people which is operated by the Dallas Young Adult Institute, sponsor of Dallas' first homo­phile organization, the Circle of Friends. But violent opposition from area businessmen caused the institute to back out of the arrangement before the first service could be held. As a result, mission meetings had been held in the homes of various members up to mid-November, when space was provided by the Bon Soir Club. The first service at the Unitarian church, which is on Preston Road in North Dal las was December 6. Rev_ Scott Odell is interim pastor. Rev. Willis is associate pastor. "The prospects in Dallas are very good for a church, but it has been difficult because of the private home . situation," said Rev. Odell. "But now that we're mov­ing into a permanent home, I feel that by the middle of February, we should be having at least 100 active participants in the church. "The people around here don't believe it, but this is my projection." "I think this is a real breakthrough for us," said Rev. Willis. Services will probably continue to be held at 1:30 pm Sundays. Either Rev. Odell or Rev. Willis can be con­tacted at (214) 824-0770 for information. Rev. Odell said he hoped to be able to start a mission in Houston once the Dallas mission is on its feet. Rev. Odell is a licensed minister from a small, in­dependent Baptist sect. He now plans to seek ordination from the Universal Fellowship of Metropolitan Commu­nity Churches. Rev. Willis 1s an ordained minister of Pentecostal background. Although she provided the leadership to get the mission going with the blessing of the mother church, she has felt male leadership was needed and has deliberately chosen to take a secondary ole. ''L et's face , there "e 1ust a lot of people who don't feel right with a woman pastor,'' she said earlier. Friends are nece-ssary to a happy Ii fe. \Vhen friendship deserts us we are as lonely and helpless r1s a ship, left by the tide high upon the shore. \Vhen friendship returns to us, it is as though the tide came back, gave us buoy­ancy and freedom, and opened to us the wide places of the world. HARRY EMERSON FOSDICK MEN I EAR.'V 1'0 UE A ''MODEL MAN'' Fashion Modeling Photography T elev is ,on Self Improvement NEW CLASS ST ARTS THIS MONTH CALL FOR INTERVIEW - CALL - 528-2652 412 WESTHEIMER-77006 NEW HOURS ♦ Closed Mondays * Tuesday thru Sunday - - l - Sunday - Happy Hou~ - 6 to 9 - Beer i Setups ½ price PAGE 22 --~--;-------:-:-- ---- - ----------,,---- - ------------ - -JANUARY 1971 ion of persons. N o-one ·i mportant was there so we left early. SOME OF T~E COURT and other BP's were also at a recent smallish bash given by that dear old boy at his ME on1t·r ohs e Bdo ule. vard flat. He's such a dea r , an d h" Is h ng is an piano-playing 1s flawed only by the late ours and drinkies and we all have problems sometimes see? It was a musicale, almost, with the host offerin~ a few ba_rs of Chopin cum scotch, followed by a guitar and singing festival offered by the host's new whatever who could probably play pro-,basketball. Although this party, was not as Upper as some others this Season, it wasn t exac tly non-upper, either, and that's a good thing, see? and not to be taken I ightly . (AND ACTUALLY, a l I considered it's such FUN to mix your guest-~ists occasionally, 1 with all those in­teresting young unemployed persons and get it all to­gethe r, as the brainless say nowadays.) It was also such a thrill seeing one of Houston's more active party goers and Social Leaders in his new hair-piece, which he got in New York recently to keep off the cold air, see? and we all know how important it is to keep your head warm, especially in New York in December. And it's a wonderful thing for him, too, because it makes him look YEARS younger and his own friends don't even recognize h im at first, which is a COMPLIMENT actua,1 1 y. ' ALSO AMONGST THE guests at this little musicale was that dear boy from Victoria (which was NOT named for the English Queen, luv) and it was so good to see him again and to hear (for the umpth time) about his simply dreadful experience in New Orleans some time back as a result of a tea-room offer of assistance. He swears NOTHING actually happened and that the handcuffs were not Tiffany and that they were UGLY. Fortun­ately, the arrl'!sting officers seemed to have been some­what financially ember assed and the dear boy was able to assist them in their time of need and all the un­pleasantness in the tea-room was then miraculously for­gotten, expensively. Queer thing, though: although NOTHING actually happened in the tea-room to warrant the fuzzy accusations, only the night before the dear boy had been intimately received by a certain DA at which time he breached THE garrison with man's oldest weap­on- And no ugly handcuffs appeared THAT time, sweets, which only goes to prove that value systems in New Orleans are erratic to soy the least. (However the dear boy's host for that memorable evening has recently been cited in Not1onol Review Magazine quoting a NY Times article telling about this same DA's having been ac­cused of molesting a 13 year old boy in the New Orleans Athletic Club, and we guess that sort of thing would make it awkward for him to capture a co-felo~ post fact­um or de flagrante, see? AMONGST THE BP'S seen on the party c1 rcu 1t was that dear boy from Beaumont (so many dear boys seem to come from Beaumont) who recently moved to Houston and now does legal things, legally- He is telling every­one about the rigours of preparing his newly-bought residence on South Boulevard for gracious I iv ing , which is IMPORTANT, really 1t is_ He' s pointing the whole place himself, which saves so much money (and we all should economise, really, because it's still sticky­wicket in the money-market, luv, thanks to years of dizzy financial policy 1n Washington and you know it). He's planning to entice friends in w ith booze and brush-­es for a paint-➔ n and THAT w1 II take diplomacy, sweetie. NUGGE" WACO , TEXAS However, we just know he'll pull it off for he was the Vice-Consul of the USA at a Far Easte~n posting a few years back, fr<?m which post he left Under A Cloud and went into a very early retirement. Of course, we don't hold THAT against him and besides he is so amusing and chatty and comes from A Good Family and has the most lovely furniture and pictures and odd friends which makes I ife spicey, see? ' WONDERING ROUND THE cocktail paths also has been th_at d~ar boy who sel Is al I that marvellous jewelery, v:1th his cane and whatever, and whose own parties rival only those of his clients, whose parties are fre­quently paid for by his company, see? It really isn't that confusing, l_uv, it'_s just that his company picks up the tab for certain Society Matrons when they entertain, ( lP.-tl /\11 ! ! /1' j .' 7665 COLLEGE ST. BEAUMONT I - 866-9080 1' TEXAS • JANUARY 1971 and the guests are gently hustled for the evening in aid of the jewelry company, wh ich is a good things, see? because it's free enterprise and the dear boy's in trade, actually. And anyway we just love his jazzy parties for whatever reason he gives them and we're so thrilled that his leg is getting better and that his friend is such a dear and so helpful, really. THE DOWAGER DUCHESS and her handsome new Duke entertained in their new town-house flat. The dear thing recent I y moved after many years in her Whitney Street location fol lowing A Little Chat with her land­lord (whose own parties are Something Else) about a near-cremation which resulted in the hottest bed YOU ever saw, luv . The guests were the Duchess's usual marvellous mingling of The Court, A-Group and Others (some of whom were very, ve y Other, see? and it SHOWED) and the evening was so pleasant and the party was so lovely and some of the guests -- and Her Grace by immemorial custom - got a bit potty-poo. Amongst the BP's was that dear old boy (who holds his age SO well and gets by on just five automobiles which is SOMETHING these days) from Corpus Christi, Hol..ls­ton, New Orleans and comfort stops in between. He walked over, actually, because he lives just around the corner and it saves on the petrol, see? leaving the Rolls Royce Phantom, the Marquis drop-head coupe and the World's Best Preserved Hearse at home, which is really terribly BRAVE, luv, considering the neighbor­hood see? Another well preserved drop head ·was le'ft in C.C., which like its owner, APPEARS to have low mileage. Anyway, he's building a town-house (a REAL town-house, sweetie, and won't it be wonderful to see one, actually?) which is going to be fabulous, 2,500 ONLY $20.70 5,000 ONLY $39.95 PAGE 23 ,\\rt\5\~G ~\) ~f_; c.oP"i of\1 4615 MT. VERNON 524-5612 ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ ♦ r ♦. r • ( ~ ♦ (~ r~ r r t ♦ 1 l - ul r~ ~ ru I ,~ (formerly the Atlantis} 2116 N. Fields 7 41-0218 @ J\lLllt'A~a 1r~!At'A~ Completely Remodeled Dance Piano Bar-Live Entertainment Sunday 5~ Beer 4 to 6 ++++ I II J PAGE 24 and it takes MONEY, LUY, and lots of it. WE'RE just all agog to see it completed, and just thrilled to know it will be an in-place for The Court and God knows they NEED an in-place after all those years in the wild­erness .. The dear boy was chatting a Titled Person at one point in the evening whilst fluttering round them was one of the Other ·guests, a dear little dizzy of exotic ancestry who seemed to be in search of a pad,·e sucre for the nonce. He didn't get too for with either the dear old boy or The Titled Person (both of whom loathe pushy little nellies and that's the truth, luv) and it was so amusing watching them fend the little twit off, really it was. It was really a beautiful party, really it was, and we just loved the interesting ming I ing of guests, including those dear young things who add pleasant sights if not brains to any gathering. And not one bed caught fire and that's IMPORT ANT in some houses, let me tell you . . _ . ONE OF THE MOST cherished Christmas presents re­ceived by the lovely Lady K was a pair of cunning ear­plugs which permit conversation but keep out the raucous racket which possess for music in some of our clubs these evenings ("Trashing"). Anyway, Lady K was all atwitter to try them out at The Palace, see? and what better place, luv, unless it ' s the Romulous Club where the teeny-eoppers and post-debs keep the noise up to teeth-drill:ng intensity and that's BAD for the inner ear and you know it, sweetie. Actually1 the decibel level at The Palace is so atrocious we think it's act­ually driv ing away the Real Paying Patrons and not exactly proving a howling success with the teeny-bopper and unemployed set, and we're glad we said it, see? ISN'T IT JUST wonderful the way so many BP's and Others come into Houston for the Holidays? Well, of course it is, sweets, and we' re just thrilled by it all. WELL, SWEETIE, it's been just too, too much fun this Season and we look forward with Great Expectations for the New Year and all those marvellous comings and goings of just everyone who IS anyone and their camp followers. As they say in darling San Francisco, "Don't just stand there with the trolly on your foot, luv, DO SOMETHING!" And we'll help just about everybody remember it .... .. •••. -.~,;·: ·., ,._ •• ;_·n.a:~ -~D ·:~ .,r, £,. ' _>_; ~ - r•r ·'-"J .. - ~aB ·oWNEBS ASK? An advance study hos begun here in Houston by several people concerned with the States proposed bill making the serving of food in established beer taverns mandatory. If this law is passed and adopted through a regional public vote the local tavern owners will face many serious problems in this changeover. Since most beer . tavedll are extremly limited in space the inst•llation of ci";. full size kitchen would in many cases limit the bar space. Joe Public would have a hard time finding a place to sit and sip his suds much less eat. Another issue is the large financing and the tavern owner must bear for his state required, seldom used model kitchen. Commercial stoves, refrigerators, freezers, sinks, JANUARY 1971 dishwashers and steralizors, plumbing and electrical costs, and in many cases structural changes of the buildings interior would force the independent owner into financial chaos possably even closure. There are just two of the more obvious problems he must face not taking into account the many smaller technical har­rasments. There is an urgent need for the people affected to unite, study ways of defeating this issue in your area. Planning and advertisement campaign for the forthcoming meeting of all regional tavern owners are being worked out. If you are interested or concerned with the future of this Bil11 call the Nuntius Business Office (524-5612) at once and learn who to call possibly to help organize this task force .. You and I as sympathetic citizens are 1n some ways as involved as the tavern owners. SIMPLE ARITHMATIC USELESS TAVERN KITCHENS - PRICE INCREASE ON BEER TOP VALUE Printing Co. H_t\lR DESIGNS FOR '1EN BY FRANK " CO\f \ Fl.f-Ci -\ ,'(l El~ 11(),\fl\l/\f HITIJ" c·()111rlc1t· I ,111 soria/ "icrl'iCt" Pnifc s~ iMwl \tcrff ur F,iur To \cTl'C ) 1)(j \pptlill(tllt"ll(S 011/y I.alt' If .\cussm_v THE BOM!I 328 WESTHEIMER AT TAFT 522-8576 ·---- ---·- ---·----~- --------- ' ·- 1 /,,\ y ~ ,:,. 7 1 PAGE ;,,5 - - ----·---- -------------- ---------------- ·-· ---- - · ··-- - - -------------- , , • ..in , which :"r~-" ~ (1 .•s j oors in the Fol I of f--~s been re ,.,., , -~ f its f irst g'. - ·: ,,- · , wledgeable f a!'-• ore"'-='~ 1. ces on t he fash 1c;, ·,r,-; ~ ;, r, fash ion shows as nf 1f ied prai se for the 'rn some of Hou st on' s ·,-, .•pie. T hese graduates .e,I e and can be seen this well as tel e visi on com- 119 given Model Man's students has been so •' '=' that one major st ore executive commented "ouid like only to use people of th•s cal"bre , JrS pc!>t, Hous•on, duri ng t he early spr ing , loaded w it~ be- h ashi er, show~ ,...d visi ting ::Jf'• , The .emor fr well qual d1e,, n1 ir T, de1:, 11 ,. "otly exceeds the supply and will for some time to u,Ir,e. Getting in on the ground floor now could be t" ,wi se~t ,,, , st·nent s n vo ur futu1"' that you • 01.,,r.i ,,1ok.e. Take advantage of Model Man' s spring • O!'..~'-, which begin this month, by calling 528-2652 h,r ,lr, 11,terview. ~~11 1rch urged to accept 1e11nosexual unions - ., 1C~ LYNN, England - 0 ormer press n'fker 1 C' 1 f ,,, chhishop of Can• suggested Sund:.y t·.t i,, c .. urch shoulu {';;!'sic'­<> J 'lt>~ 0r •· !"Orne hcm1ot xu ·l H'•J•"H -;l11ns. ,, . , r J DP-la-Noy, pr,~;,ch• r•· ,;t ~ . t Margaret~ ~-n1:fi c.r ( I ,r< 1- liPre, sairi: •· am :n, ,ku.i , f two hmuos£,xual 11.,,., c, \1 omen, who will be 11 r, ·n o s e x u a l whether the church likes it or not, who wish to establish a per­manent. loving relationship, who happen to be Christian.", and who want the rhurch's blessing on their r elation­ship." De-la-Noy said that for cen­turies the church had made the> "disastrous error" of teaching that man's sexual 11at11re was intended entirely for procreation. Wt~ need HELP - let us know - what you want I·1 ' S your ,,_ -. paper! - L----····· ,.. . r .. / ,; ... ~ ..' . . (. ,,' ,J.. ~,,- >· !~ fl ."\ .... 1' i ·'. .~-'t~~.;-~ - ... . '".".1 ~~- ,! ... - ; / f :t°",.,;•._t;;_ .. ,--: h "I'll get a rais~ .i,'~f1 ,f I 't'!l\ c- '·o :,f' . 1,...-.,: on m) 1<nees for . l" - - ·-· ---~,- ---- . ~ ... _..t- .. --,.- 1 In San llf0,1if#~' ! -~ ' ,,, , \ 1 \ SUNDAY KRUNCH - 3 to 5 The nimble fingers of DANNA at the piano. 106 Navaro St. 223-5,7 ~ > • .J PAGE 26 University of Tex. prexy vetoes GLF Austin, Texas - The University of Texas is willing to provide psychiatric services to homosexuals, but not to recognize their organizations, acting President Bryce Jordon soys. The campus committee on student organizations voted 7-2 on December 7 to allow the Goy Liberation Front to register as on officially recognized campus organiza­tion. Jordon vetoed the decision because he said recognition recognition would "bring discredit" to the university. The university is not lacking in concern for the plight of homosexuals" he said. "It provides psychiatric serv ices to oil students seeking help in such matters. "The provision of such services is a proper role for the university; the recognition of groups such as Goy Liberation is not." Goy Liberation organizers were reported discussing whether to challenge Jordan's action in court. Tuesday Saturday Friday thru Saturday New Friday and & Sunday recreation 8:00 Sunday 4:00 $5.00 room & facilities to be open soon - JANUARY 1971 Steam Food Service Room Color TV JANUARY 1971 WRIT OF CONSENT 11,j) 1·, tu ((•'r!il\ 11_.it l: lly w,,.l<?r~iQ·_(,.,<'! r1,,'llr,, i(.''11,·ll<•' .-1tJ1111t In (,'r!joy ,(.'\11,ll ir.lerrr,11r~,<·' hill/ _________ tlfl/ ..11Jove lh2 l.Hdul .JQ'(? or con.cent : 'Prial l 2HJ) i11 rQy ril!ht IJ)ind .'lt1d 2n11 not u11dPr U1e i11fluC?11r-~ ol 2111y drug or 1121rcot ic. Nei thC?r <loes lw ur sbP have to use :my for, :e , IJ!rPzit s or rrofJ)i ses to in~ fl \18[1C<? fl/8 . Purt f/1,' nr,o rP f c:'.lrr/ i ri rio t'c~c:H' of I: i ri1 wh,1 t. soever; do r!ut ex!.'ecl or wa11l to ~arr-y l_iin 'r:c>r : [ J,,n ' t kriow is he '1ltP b ff)Jrri<.><i nr rint, :lr)J ,i1111 't c.1rr. [ 2lfJ) 11ot <Viker or 1runk ,'lt1<l <1f!? entc>rinlf into this rel21t.io11shir with l1i'T! f,e1 because.> l love it, <'lflt1 want i I i'.lS fT/Udi ,1s h<?'she Joes, 2111d if I receive> the sat i sfact~ ion I expect . I am willing to particip~te aga in c:'.lt r1n e~rly dat<? . & the PAGE 27 ~ 1 1 n t bermore I will not act as 21 witness ·1Qainst hifl)/her nor will f prosecute him/ 11er undC?r the :i!ann \,.b i te Mave Act. .. This ____ Day of _______ , 19 __ Signed ________________ _ Address ______________ __ _ Official Seal VISIT WESTHEIMER NEWS Dining and dancing for your descrete pleasure - - serving Hickory Smoked Steaks and Lobsters ~7J~7J ffili!\ W[l~lro~ @£!\[l[l£!\~Ll ,r~~i!\~ ~-~. I $5~® .. ®~~@ t t------------------------------- PAGE 28 So e • "'Si 01 S 81 ali, · \.\1 err WHAT APE NA 1{C 1 r DRU ~? The tcr ll I . \._t !ll' l ... l,' 1)p· 1· mct p a:1~- 1. 1 11, _ ,t l1 . '. .. ,1 e ru1 n, tl11 l dl , n l (1t hr l Pl[• '1 ( p •pn· fruit ::::: \ ! • l !1 ugs. ,'. ;crn crol, a nd d ] c ; I 11 I ], "St ! otics. Opi ates are .\ le US( I 111 1.iedinP ' ! 1 killers. Cocaine , m&dt I<. m c-oca leavt's, an..l m. n­huana are classified legally hut not chem1cally as narcotic drugs. Since heroin appea rs to he the narcotic used by most addicts today, these questions and answers deal mainly with herom. CITY ART STUDIO No job too SMA N O OE' TOO BIC: ♦ PUBLICATIONS ~ eBRO CHURES .... ------------­- AD- LAYOUT & COMPOSITION 0 CATALOGUES & PRICE LISTS ~ BOOKS & DIRECTORIES ---- TYPF'iETTIHG RULED FORMS 4615 Mt. Vernon 524-5612 Houston, Texas77006 J A N U ARY 197 1 21 J 6 . fJE.LD 741- 0218 Hollywood an European Productions Lounge ,.n Theater FEATURING THE LATEST GAY FILM DALLAS, TEXAS WHAT IS NARCOTIC DDICTION? When the a bust· meaning .~dd:,. i.i rgcr ! e t. • l\. kect:• tC'd a !!d ·tarts 'n rgcr ·1, ame e < velor On,: , J rawa l s1c-knt drug, he . ,1 nausco . a · 1 ; ·fi· \ !oder·, • · ,1 · · : , \\ ithdr,rn ,,• ,;t ., t i:nt t ht louger than p n . , There is ano·. in· r nect ed with : lie :., p<;ych o/ofl.1, a l •, • ,.!r 1 1g :d~-:< h t .. ,· · For examplf', tht· ,1 · · 1 d rug as a w::;y 1 r· , '" · , l' Narcntic us<' con bt 1: 1..\1 , ".!"it ,l ; lC'clt"Oly rure \.• :,,e~ ,. .• ! h . ;• ' ;'° (.' .. ! ']~ l i l -.~( v.th t t . ... c ,. ... . ( '. , • ! . .... ' ·~ ( \ i I JANUARY 1971 WHAT IS 1llE EFFF£T OF DIE DRUG? Typically, the first emotional reaction to heroin is reduction of tension, easing of fears and relief from worry. Feeling "high" may be followed by a period of inactivity bordering on stupor. Heroin, which is usually mixed into a liquid solution and injected into a vein, appears to dull the edges of reality. Addicts have reported that heroin " makes my troubles roll off my mind," and "it makes me feel more sure of myself." The drug depresses certain areas of the brain, and may reduce hunger, thirst, and the sex drive. Because addicts do not usually feel hungry, their hospital care may include treatment for malnutri­tion The drug may also reduce feelings of pain. Withdrawal symptoms appear in the addicted person about 18 hours after the drug has been discontinued. In general, effects of the drug are influenced by many factors. These include the user's personality, size and frequency of dose, and how the drug is taken. WHO TAICFS NARCOTICS? ...... Studies by the U.S. Public Health Service show - =r::1;~ fJm GALLEON "STILL THE TIGHTEST SH IP AFLOAT1 " .!7 20 R ICl!MON fJ r\ VENUE HOUSTON - - ... PMt,f,~{, that h.eroin addiction today is found chiefly .a~ 1 young men of minority groups in ghetto areas., Of the more than 60,.0 00 known add.,,j cts listed by the · Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs, more than half live in New York State-and most of theae in New Yark Citf, Recent figures show that :t~~han half of tbr•\fdicts are under 30 years .•: f,4 ~ ~ .~ - l -~ - PAGE 30 All N,rcotic addictic,n in '1,e United St;:, \r' S is not limited to the h eroin users Some middlc -ng,:d and older people who take narcoi ic drugs :-egubrl:1 to relie ve pain can also becomt: addiclc, '.. ::.;.i ! some people who can get d ru~:-· t-asiJ,.-. ,·_; -li : 1., doctors, nurses, dr11gp=st s. c;n '. ,1 i1,; s. ::-:1 udi<•:­show that this type , ! d...iic· :-. -:. · - :·son,1: it> ,' !lt: emotional difficultil-s ,. · " H,cl-i '.~·-ferent from n~1-, l · regular narcotic users. WHAT IS THE LIFE OF AN ADDICT LIKE? Many actd;cts ad t ing a continued st.,i1t'1 nf their lives. His 1·n •1·· :requently pn. vent' · i., ,1ddict frL .n conti·:t: i:i,.?, either his education , ... :'- job. His !,,_·alth is'-.'· .. bad. He may be sick dne day f:-orn the efkcts ~ :· withdrawal and sick the next from an overdost. Statistics indicate his life span may be shorte11cd by 15 to 20 years. He is usually in trouble with his family and almost always in trouble with the law. DOF.5 ADDICTION LEAD TO CRIME? Some studies suggest that many of the known narcotic addicts had some trouble with the law before they became addicted. Once addicted, they may become even more involved with crime because it costs so much to support the heroin habit. For example, an addict may have to spend up to $75 to $100 to buy his day's supply of heroin . Most authorities agree that the addict's involve­ment with crime is not a direct effect of the drug itself, but turning to crime is usually the uniy way he has of getting that much mon, ... His -.:1 im<::s are nearly always thefts o r othc: -.: : 11cs .:1gaiust property, and not often crim,·· n passion 0 1 violence. WHAT ARE THE LEGAL PENAL TIES? Federal pewiltiLs r ·•·e-;:'. ,' 1 l!' 1• t ~ 1 1-; •· estahlishedunril'r1 lic 1:_,•· -~· · ,' 19· provides that illegal ;"JSst.ssio:1 of narcouc::. ,., punishable by fines ;-ir, j or imprisonment. ~en tences can range from 2 to 10 vrnrs for the 11rst offense, 5 to 20 years for the sc .. J nd, and JU 1..0 20 years for further offenses. Illegal sale of narcotics can me311 a f1nL <•i $2 0,000 and a sentence of 5 to 20 years for 1 ht. 1rs:.. J!fenst.. a nd 10 t o • ( yt-an . < :- •..i ;-1 her offense:,. A person who sells narcotics to sornf!one under 1 8 1s refused parole and :1r, hation, even for the first ,ffLnse. 11 the drug . ·1ero::1. he can be sen'.enccct to life 1mpnsonn1c-n· ur '"< ,<:ath. INTRODUCING - - - OUR BUSINESS FRIENDS Want to meet new people with the same intere sts and and pa stime s yoL ('• ·,; oy J Tom Friend Box 5554 l Houston, T exos 77055 Phone 464-0052 Plea se send me ·, ..::r e rnform -1,on about y our ,ntroductory service for go) pi>ople Print Name ____________________ _ Address ___________________ _ City _________ _ State ________ _ I hereby certify that I am 21 years old or older: Signed: ___________________ _ The Harrison Act has been used as a model for most State laws, and it has been the practice among both Federal and State judges to impose severe sentence for narcotics violations. PATRONIZE GAY BUSINESS ---------- - . J ANUARY 1971 ''TRAD'N TRICKS'' ROOMMATE WANTED - Young depe ndable working roomate wanted to share one bedroom apartment off We sthe imer or your place . Cal I Garthe - 526-6986. WANTED - USED DEEPFREEZE - must be re a sonable and in good work ing condition. Call 526-77 10 AL TE RATIONS - SEWING - Taper and reshape mens suits, sewing and expert tailoring. Order your Holiday costumlls for New Year now. Call Pat - 666-7150. SEND A FRIEND A 12 MONTH SUBSCRIPTION OF THE NUNTIUS FOR CHRISTMAS - $4 per year. WANTED - Articles of intrest from your area regarding any "Gay" happenings or going-ons. Send to the NUNTIUS 4615 Mt. Vernon, Houston, Texas 77006. THE ADVOCATE For information regarding subscription rates of America's No. 1 Homophile Community Newspaper - write Box 74695, Los Angeles, California 90004. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS WANTED - "Trad'n Tricks" ads 10¢ per word - Mail to 4615 Mt. Vernon - Houston, Texas 77006 or ca 11 524-5612. WANTED - Used Car - age no object - price low - dependable work car desperately needed 1126 Autrey, Apartment No. 2 - No phone - Eddie . ._RTWORK CIRCULARS SPECIALIZING IN PARTY AND BAR SIGNS SIGNS ['lj /john PICK UP 8c DELIVER NOT ARY P UBLIC HAND LETTERED P OSTERS 665 -85 84 224-84 9 1 Ae.K FOR JOHN KODAK INSTAMATIC M67 DUEL EIGHT MOVIE PROJECTOR - Priced low for immediate sale , this pro jector is o nly two months old. Orig inal price $142.50 yours for $75.00 - Call 524-5612. PHIL FRANK THE NUNTIUS 4615 MT, VERN O N 524-5612 HOUSTON, TEXAS 77006 PAG E 3 1 1011 Bell OPEN: Weekdays 2p■ to 2a■ OPEN: Sat1rday 12 1001 to 2a■ OPEN: S11day 4p■ to 2a■ DRAG n,rsday & S11day SHOVV 8:30 - 12 , -------- - --- ------ - -----·------- ------- J •NUARY 1971 :-.:UN T IL,.:, B EAU r,.,, t) I~ T Tl·: 1THER 1-'L.t.CE 76o5 ( ollege ....... . . ........ 866-9080 DALLAS BAYOU CLUB 3717 Rowlins .................. .. .. 526-9330 BON SOIR 5601 W. L overs L one .... . ............ 351 -9521 ORCHARD CLUB 2311 N. Henderson . .................. 82 1-4350 RON-SUE'S 3236 McKinney . .................... 526-9333 T.J's of DALLAS 3307 McKinney ..................... 526-9368 GALVESTON GYM BATHS, THE 220 - 23rd ... . .................... . 763-9314 FORT WORTH EL TOGA CLUB, THE 5563 Jacksboro Hwy. . ...•........... . 624-0630 Ll'L ELVIRA'S 5563 Jacksboro Hwy. . ..... . .... . .. .. . 624-0630 OTHER PLACE, THE 3026 Landcaster .................... 335-0586 HOUSTON ARMADILLO Milam at Drew ................. . ......... . ART CINEMA 1,S Block - East of 6100 Kirby ............ 528-8186 CLIQUE (Men's Shop) 2529 Un1vers ity Blvd .................. 521-0089 CITY ART STUDIO 4615 Mt. Vernon ..................... 524-5612 ENTREE, THE 1322 Westheimer . . . ... . .... .. . . ...... 528-8840 EXILE, THE 1011 Bel l ... .. . .... . . .. ... . . ..... . 226-8068 FRI ENDS ( Social Club) Box 55541 - Hou ston . . ......... . ... . 464-0052 GALL EON, THE 2720 Richmond Ave . ...... . ........... 528-8787 JIM WOODS BARBER SHOP l'.209 \Jest Drew ... .. . . . ........ . . .. . 524-4394 KIM GATE CLUB 3807 Farnham . ... . . . .... . .. .. . . . .. . 528-8917 LA BOHEME 1504 Westh eimer . . . . . . .. . ... .. . . ... . 528-9552 MID TOWNE 2923 South Main ... . ...... . ...... .. . 528-9397 MODEL MAN (School ) 412 Westheimer ............... . .. . .. 528-2652 NUN Tl US, THE (Newspaper) 4615 Mt. Vernon ................ . .. . . 524-5612 RED ROOM 612 Hadley ............ . .. . ........ 226-8242 ROARING 60's 2305 South Shepard . . .. .............. 528-9430 ROMAN, THE (Barber Shop) 328 Westheimer ................. . .. . 522-8576 SIXTY SECOND BONDING CO. 2305 S. Shepard ........... . •. .. ... .. 528-1000 T.V. PRINTING CO. 4615 Mt. Vernon . .................... 524-5612 WESTHEIMER NEWS 1536 Westheimer ................... . 526-6986 60 SECOND BAIL BONDS 2305 South Shepard ................... 528-1000 SAN ANTONIO EL JARDIN 106 Navaro Street .......... . ........ 223-5474 WACO NUGGETT, THE Entrance on 8th St. . ............... .. 752-2551 P HIL FRANK Ttir NUNTIUS 4 615 M T . VERNON 524-5612 H O U S TON. TEXAS 770 06
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