Keyword
in
Collection
Date
to
Montrose Voice, No. 325-B, January 16, 1987
File 001
File size: 10.78 MB
Citation
MLA
APA
Chicago/Turabian
Montrose Voice, No. 325-B, January 16, 1987 - File 001. 1987-01-16. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. October 28, 2020. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/1465/show/1440.

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.

(1987-01-16). Montrose Voice, No. 325-B, January 16, 1987 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/1465/show/1440

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. 325-B, January 16, 1987 - File 001, 1987-01-16, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed October 28, 2020, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/1465/show/1440.

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.

URL
Embed Image
Compound Item Description
Title Montrose Voice, No. 325-B, January 16, 1987
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
  • Wyche, Linda
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date January 16, 1987
Language English
Subject
  • LGBTQ community
  • LGBTQ people
  • Gay liberation movement
Place
  • Houston, Texas
Genre
  • newspapers
Type
  • Text
Identifier OCLC: 22329406
Collection
  • University of Houston Libraries Special Collections
  • LGBT Research Collection
  • Montrose Voice
Rights In Copyright
Note This item was digitized from materials loaned by the Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM).
Item Description
Title File 001
Transcript montrose VOICE Bar Owners Irked by City's Health Codes Sheri Cohen Darbonne, inside HOUSTON WEATHER· Friday night: Cloudy and cold, 40% chance of rain, low 40. Saturday· Cloudy lf,fJ ~ ~ ~i ~~It] - -JANUARY 16. 1987 ISSUE 325-B - I~ j) ~ 3 L-a-nd_c_old_h. -igh_ 4 _ 8 ______ __. Mayor Will Not Make Deal with 'Democratic Awareness' Committee News, inside Down She Goes The Exile is Bulldozed more 'Around Town' with Elroy Forbes, inside Certain Sex Practices Spread AIDS More Easily new study, just released, inside Ensemble Dramatizes Social Themes 'Ameri/Cain Gothic' Bill O'Rourke, inside - ------------- NOW IN THE MONTROSE VOICE: CAPTAIN VIDEO'S TV SCHEDULES 2 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 16, 1987 Authors' Rights to be Tested in 'Bell Jar' Trial Tie one on. BOSTON (UP!)-Jury selecllon con­tinued Thursday in a suit against the makers of a 1979 film based on Sylvia Plath 's novel about suicide, The Bell Jar. that pits the right of authors to ~express themselves against the individ­ual's right to privacy. Tht> defamation suit is against the tel­evision movie, not the book. but the case could have long-range implications for writers of fiction who create characters ha!-ied on real people, a defense lawyer said Wednesday, Jan. 14 Jane Anderson, 5.5, an associate pro­fessor of cliniral psychiatry at Harvard University Medical School. filed suit in l' S. Oii-.trict Court. Jury sele<:tion. expected to ta~t several days, began Wednesday Anderson charged defamation of character, invasion of privacy and intPntional infliction of emotional harm a~ a ref.iult of the movie, in which a char­acter Ander:;on alleges is based on her is depicted as a lesbian. The suit names Ted Hughes, the poet laureat.E> of England and the widower of Plath. who killed herself in 196:!. Hughes, f'xecutor of Plath's estate. sold motion pirture righL'; to the book to a number of parties. Plath, in her bestselling 1961 book, told the story of Esther Greenwood and her long hattll' with mental illness, whkh drove her to the brink of suiride. A kf'y character in the semi autobiographical book was named .Joan Gilling. Gilling developed a clo!-le rela­tionship with the Greenwood chararter. Harry Manion, Anderson's lawyer, said Anderson, who was a friend of Plath's, was identified by name as the model for Joan Gilling in two biogra· phies of Plath published in the 1970s. Anderson objected in the suit to the movie, portions of which she claimed wE>re "careless'' and contained elements not included m the book. She claimed no objection to the book. She specifically objected to portions of the movie that depicted homosexual advance:; on the part of the Gillingchar­actn townrd the Gre.:·nwood character. "The defendants knew or should have known they were dealing with autobio graphical material. Then they made up a scene in the movie that defamed my client. Their behavior was careless," Manion said. Defense lawyers responded that, although the movie was autobiographi· cal, the Gilling character was entirely fictional . "Our position is that this case is based on fiction and that no one is ldentified, no one is harmed," said Hughes' lawyer Victor Kovnor. "(The suit) is a very trou· blesomt"' intrusion on the rights Or free expression by authors to create charac­tt• rs based in part on their life's expe. rience '' He said Hughes had never heard of Anderson until the suit was filed in 1982. Alexander Pratt, lawyer for the other deff.'ndants, said, "The movie is a fic­tionalization of a fictional novel. Thne are two layers of fiction." Where Your Friends Live 3 pools, free cable, utilities paid and new exercise facilities Only 20 Units Left (713) 621-7880 Another Fine finger Property Judge Robert Keeton said he expected the trial to last three weeks. The suit, which names AVCO Embassy Pictures and the television movie's director and screenwriter among the 14 defendants, asks $6 mil­lion in damages and an end to the broadcasting and distribution of the movie Call 529-8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose 'BETTER LAWns & GARDEns Total lawn maintenance Commercial-Residential • Landscape • Trash Removal • Ch1mne4 Sweep • Tree Service • Slumps Removed • Complele Sprinkler S4slem! FREE ESTIMATES! BEST PRICES! 523-LAWN t'1 "1'·- ·H1f-\.T.. , l"i UJJt- (.Rt:t ,'f.Ull .._;"_";;:.,.., 'tlt:I . \'ff 'ti" Tl ·-- 1..t' RllOOt: ... 'tlH II U:I. l\l'Lt:'1 American Heart Association Southwest Funeral Directors 528-3851 1218 Welch Houston, Texas Servicing the Community t¢:·::: +•) u.ooaK< ... tc.-"' ......... ~l)odd,· "'f....,...,._,I_~ .. -t.nJn.., ........... : ff .. 11..,.p. "'-'"'" 11.,.- I PALL RANoOiP11-1011Nso~ Thurs.-Sun.,January 8-25 Student Rush 1/2 hr before curtain -$12.00 JANUARY 16. 1987 MONTROSE VOICE 3 Bar Owners Irked by City's Health Codes By Sh eri Coh e n Da rbonne Montrose Voice Local bar owners may mount an aggres­sive campaign to alert Houston City Council members of "ridiculous" codes and regu lations they say have been passed by o.n uninformed council at the recommendation of the Houston Health Department. Suggesting a possible "buddy" rela­tionship between health department officials and certain plumbers and elec­tricians, Alan Pierce told other members of the Houston Organization of Bar Owners at its monthly meeting Wednesday, Jan. 14, that restrictive new c-odes were being railroaded past a Man in Jail Still Suspected in Other Crimes While an FBI lab report has apparently rleared Darryl James Jackson of a 1985 murder in Bellaire, Houston polic-e say the C'x-c-onvictand ac-cused rohberis still a strong suspect in a Houston homic-ide . • Jac-kson was arrested Wednesday, Jan. 7, and charged two days later with two c·ounts of robbery after two people tdt·ntifit·d him in a lineup, police said. In E'aC'h <'ast•, the• rohht•ry victim was n gay man who met Jackson in a Montrost• bar. Tht• ulJC'gt'<l robberies took place in tht· mt·n 's Southwest Houston homes. 1-l<'Cause of similarities in the C'ircum· stanc-t•s surrounding the crimt·s and ,JarkHon 's attitudE'. police announc-ed at the tinw that .luck.son was also a sus pt·c·t in tht• murders of two men who met their killers in gay bars. The vic-tims, Pet<• St. George and William Wayne Price, both were stabbed to death in tht•ir homes, and in both cases the atLackPrs stole the victims' cars. Hut Bellai re Asst. Chief M.E. McGuire said Tuesday, Jan. 13, that an F B.I. laboratory investigation showed no matc-h betwPen Jac-kson's hair and fingerprints and hair samples and prints taken from the scene of the St. George homicide in December 198!). "At this point, we're no longer consid· ering h im a suspect," McGuire sai&.' "Our case is still open, unless we come ac-ross additional information." St. George was the former owner of The Brasserie, a Montrose restaurant. Meanwhile, Sgt. S.L. Morrison said Houston police have evidence connect· ing Jackson to the Der. 7, 1986, murder of Pric-r. Morrison said property belong ing to Prier was found on Jackson when he was arr<•sted on the robbery charges. Police attempted to question Jackson about the case, but the suspect refused to talk, Morrison said. "He's been in the penitentiary twice before. You get to be a 'jail house lawyer' after awhile, he knowswhatnottosay," Morrison commented. Jackson remains in Harris County· ,Jail, with bail set at $100,000. French Spermicide Kills AIDS Virus PARIH (UP!)-A French-made spermi c-id<' utied for 8C'Vrral years to c-oat <'On· dom's, kills the AIDS virus without c-nusing harmful side effects, a scientist nt the Pasteur Institute says. Contrat~.>ptives containing benzalko­nium c-h loride a re sold in Canada, Spain, Switzerland and Africa council that did not understand the implications. At issue are new regulations regard­ing the type of sink that must be installed in the businesses, sea1ing-in all soft drink lines and the required size of water lines, which the bar owners contend is often inconsistent with needs of the individual establishment. "There is a tremendous amount of inconsistency in the codes (the Health Department) is adopting," Pierce, HOBO president, said. " ! would like to see some organized, offensive efforts from our side." He recommended appearing before coundl to explain the more questiona­ble or wasteful policies and the prob­lems they present to business people. Jay Allen added that the health department is usually "unbending" in requiring businesses to adhere to the written rules, although it is at the discre­tion of the inspector to decide whether the codes have been met. Bar owners reopening after a fire, as well as those trying to open a new busi­ness, are required to meet all of the new regulations, Pierce said. In other business, the group decided to offer a $500 reward from the Marion Pantzer Reward Fund for information leading to the arrest of a man who stabbed and robbed a Brazos River Bot· tom bartender, provided enough infor­mation is made available to put together a flyer and a composite sketch of the attacker. The fund. established following the murder of Pantzer for the purpose of dis­couraging personal assault and arson in Montrose, currently has over $5,500 in its reserve. Pierce reported that the November Texas Alcoholic Beverage Commission report indicated a "bounce back" in bar business compared to the October report which showed a severe business slump due to the raising of the drinking age to 21 in September Jay Allen reported that a major fund­raiser for the Bar Own en; A~sociation of Texas will be held Wednesday, Jan. 21 , at The Galleon. Allen said the statewide lobbying organization desperately needs the money to pay a $6000 debt to the Internal Revenue Service. Happy Ours 0 Morning: ?am-Noon Monday- Friday Afternoon: 6pm-8pm Monday-Friday Evening: 11:30pm-12:30am Every Night Can Beer $1 .50 Draft Beer 50¢ Well Drinks $1.75 Shots $1 .25 Bartenders Specials Every Weekend Nobody gets Happy like 1022 Westheimer • 528-8851 Home of Eagle Leathers 4 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 16, 1987 Certain Sex Practices Spread AIDS More Easily, Says Study mon t rose VOICE HOUSTON TEXAS ISSUE 325-8 By Larry Doyle UmtM Press International CHICAGO-Certain sex practices are far more likely to spread the AIDS virus than others, but the safest sex is still to be found in a monogamous relation­ships with an uninfected partner, researchers reported Thursday, Jan. 15. A San Francisco study of 796 homo­sexual men attributed the spread of AIDS in that group to being the recep­tive partner in anal intercoun;e, with ~ome related practices greatly aggra vating the risk of infection. Monogam­ous homosexuals were no more likely to be infected than those who abstained dunng the two-year study period. A second study by government scien­tists confirmed an earlier finding that T-4 blood c•ll counts were the best pre­dictor of which people infected with the AIDS virus would develop acquired immune deficiency syndrome. The National Cancer Institute study also reported that certain behaviors appear to determine the way AIDS manifests itself in some victims. Researchers for both studies, pub­lished in the Journal of the American Medical A.~sociation. said their findings should not change the basic public health message about AIDS: Maintain a monogamous relationship with some­one of the same infection status. or use a condom and other safe sex practices to lower risk. '"If two people are both not infected, they can do whatever they want. And, m fact, if both are infected, they can do whatever they want," said NCI researcher Dr.James Goedert. "It's only when one is infected and the other isn't that they have problems" In an attempt to determine which sex­ual behaviors might be mo~t re:-;ponsi­ble for AIDS transmission, researchers from the University of California at Berkley surveyed a -random sample of 103·1 single men aged 25-54 in the San Franl·is<'O area None of 204 heterm;exual men in the ~tudy was infected with the AIDS virus and they were excluded from further analysis. Intravenous drug users also were excJuded. Among homosexual or bisexual men, the overa!J infection rate was 48.5 per­cent, with rates jumping dramatically as then umber of reported male partners for the previous two years increased: no reported partners, 17.6 percent; one partner, 18.2 percent; 2-9 partners, 31.6 percent; 10-49 partners,53.8 percent; and more than f)() partners, 70.8 percent. The only sexual practice found to be significantly related to virus transmis­sion was being the receptive partner in anal intercourse. Using a douche or enema prior to sex boosted the chance of infection even further, probably because it removes protective mucus from the rectal walls, the researchers said. Although practicing insertive anal intercour!ie and oral sex did not increase the risk of becoming infected, "that doesn't mean the virus can't be trans­mitted that way," researcher Nancy Padian said. She also emphasized the findings cannot be extrapolated to vagi­nal intercourse, which likely is poten­tially infectious to both partners. "What this study really shows is how important it is to engage in safe sex practices," she said. "And that includes using condoms and avoiding certain practices with anal intercourse such as douching or causing other rectal trauma." Jn the NCI study, 86 homosexual men from the New York and Washington area were analyzed over a three-year period after testing positive for the AIDS virus. During that time, 19 of the men developed AIDS. The researchers found they could pre· diet which men would develop the dis­ease by measuring their levels of T-4 cells. the white blood cells that play host and victim to the AIDS virus. The find· ing corroborated a study published last week in the Neu· England Journal of Medicinl", and may prove an import.ant tool in documenting progression of the disease. Goedert said Goedert said the NCI study went a step further, however, collecting preli­minary data suggesting certain behav­ior common to the homosexual lifestyle Community News from Neigh borhood & Community Group!IJ .. PWA Forum to Have First Meeting An informational and organizational forum for People with AIDS and People wtth ARC will be held in the Benng Memorial United Methodist Church fellowship hall on Thursday. Jan 22 from 7 00 p m -9 00 p m The meeting will be held as two separate functions From 7:00p m -8 00 p.m, representa­tives from vanous service organizations that work with PWA/ PWARCs will answer ques­tions from the ftoor Representatives from the AIDS Foundation. Montrose Counseling Center. the Institute for Immunological Disorders and the Omega House are scheduled to answer questions The second section will be a discussion on forming an organization of PWAs/ PWARCs as a self help group to address their common needs and concerns According to the forum·s organizers. the forum 1s a grassroots effort by concerned PWAs who realize the needs of the group as a whote The forum 1s not a part of or under the ausprces of any other organ1zat1on. although all organizations contacted support the concept of the forum The meeting is open only to PWAs. PWARCS. and their ''s1gmf1cant olhers, regardless of sexua orientation .. Counseling Center Offers Risk Reduction Workshop The Montrose Counseling Center and the AIDS Foundation Houston, Inc. are offenng a Risk Reduction Workshop for the homosexual community ot Houston. The workshop begins at 7:00 pm and 1s given every second and fourth Monday of each month at the Montrose Counseling Center, 901 Lovett For additional 1nformat1on contact the Montrose Counseling Center at 529-0037 or Richard Jimenez at the AIDS Foundation Houston. Inc at 524-2427 may be responsible for Kaposi's sar­coma, an opportunistic infection found almost exclusively in homosexual AIDS victims. Modeling Studio Manager Killed During Robbery Police are searching for five Asian males who participated in a gang style robbery that left a man dead at a Mont· rose modeling studio Wednesday night, Jan. 14 . Chih Chiang Wang, 28, manager of the Aloha Modeling Studio at 2709 Bagby, was shot in the head during the robbery attempt, police said. Chiang apparently had looked up after the robbers had ordered occupants of the building to lie on the floor with their heads down. Homicide Sgt. G.C. Shultz said the incident began about 7:45 p.m. when three men entered the studio and "ca~;u ally conversed" with Vietnamese custo­mers. The men, armed with small handguns, then ordered the building's occupanlR to lie on the floor and took a billfold from an unidentified male custo­mer. When Wang raised his head, he was shot, witnesses said. Two other men, also armed, entered the building and several shots were fin-cl before the group fled in a dark­colort> d car. De~pite the violence of the incident and the fact only one wallet was stolen, Shultz said po1ice are con ~1dering robbery thf' sole motive in the attack ADS BY THE INCH In addition to our regular classified rates of paying "by the word." you can purchase space here '"by the tnch." Since these are considered 'Display Ads." not .. Classified Ads.'' you can include special art , logos or fancy typestyles REGULAR RATE 1· $34 2 .. $44 3"' $54 1 AD PER WEEK for 4 WEEKS RATE 1 .• $29 2"' $39 3 .. $49 1 AD PER WEEK for 13 WEEKS RATE 1·· $24 2 .. $34 3 .. $44 1 AD PER WEEK for 26 WEEKS RATE 1" $19 2· $29 3" $39 Above rates apply to Weekend Ed1t1on Rates for Midweek Ed1t1on are 112 above rates FRIDAY. JANUARY 16. 1987 Published bi-weekly (Tuesdays and Fridays) Community Publishing Company 408 Avondale Houston, TX 77006 Phone (713) 529-8490 Contents copynght 1987 Office hours: 8am-6p~ Henry McClurg publ•1her-.01tor Linda Wyche ,,,.,,eg.ng tH"10< David Roumfort ~t·on Elroy Forbes.aoctal dk&ctOI Shen Cohen Darbonne ne"'s SUBSCRIPTIONS f713) 529-8490 ADVERTISING SALES DEPARTMENT (713) 529-8490 Jerry Mulholland .averr1sing rJir&ctor Ken Boge •ccoufll ••Kttfi.-e -------------- POSTMASTER Send edd•en COrl&Ch.,ns 10 408 AW>n­dllle Hou11on TX n(l(lf) 3028 Subtcr1ption r111e /ft US f by VOfce cemer rn Hams County OT by US M••I elsewhere m USJ S 1 25 per week /up to 2 tt&UM). $6S per yffr/52wueksl. Of $32 50 per s111 m(l.nth1 126 wott·~s) N•l•Ofle/ .tm.erl••mg represem11r1.-e R•vendell Markelmg &66 6th Aveflue. N,.w York 10011. 12121242-6863 F'1el edvertismg d .. d11ne All dl1pt11y llds 5pm 2 days pr1or to pubh<:ll•on dete All cl.a!Wl<ed llds 2pm 1 day pnor 1opublJC11t1()n date Notice 10 ad\<erl•l..,s Advert•Stl"lg rete Khedule Eoght·A waelltcl•ve Apnl 11. 1986 R•sponS1b111ty We do riot auume hn11r.c111I fHJ)On11bihly lor cle•rt11 by advertisers but readers ire asked IO 11dv1M trw l'lf'wsp11per ol 11ny sutpKion ol lr110ulerlt oraec.oc.ve 11dver11SrnO and ausptelonl W•ll be mvesloget'l'd New ...... ~e united P1eu lnt•m11>ot1111 The Pot Pie (formerly Westheimer Cafe) Come and Meet Your Friends and Enjoy Our Unique Pot Pies Daily And Come By and Check Out Our Brand New Menu 1525 We.stheimer 528-4350 ~Pl~V. ~Safe! Direct Burial or Cremation CREffiAT!On SERVICE mTERnAT!OnAL« Operated by James H Murphy Funeral Homes pr;~i~ $395 Cilfl> 363-9999 JANUARY 16, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 5 A Play about the effects of AIDS on the Total Community Benefitting AIDS Foundation Houston, Inc. • Friday, January 30, 1987 and Saturday, January 31, 1987 • Curtain 7:45 pm • Post Performance Reception with Cast Members • The Alley Theatre has donated both performances to the AIDS Foundation of Houston • Tickets $25.00 each-Reserved Seating • Mail orders must be received by January 23 • Make All Checks payable to AFH • Detach and mail to: AFH Tickets P.O. Box 27703 Suite 216, Houston, TX 77027 Nome __ _ Street ___ _ City St. Phone _____ _ No. of Tickets at $25.00 ea. Check Dote Jan. 30 Jan. 31 Zip __ _ Master Card/Visa ________ _ expiration dote _ all proceeds go to the AFH Inc. 6 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 16, 1987 ()it~ 'M\EN WE "IB:f 10 GM. PEOPLE .lusr ~ I.Im£ BIT OF FRmC»i\: ~ \\OUR LJ>-19. 1\\EY'~ ~ />Giii~ -· Money is the Problem Group Agrees to Community Center Concept By Sheri Cohen Darbonne .\fontrose \.~01C'e A mixed group attending a special met-t­ing of Montrose Activity Center Mon­day night, .Jan. 12. agreed in conc(·pt with eEitnhlishing a community C('nt{'r m central Montrose. but showPd ~ome skepticism over whether funds were available to finance &uC'h a project. About 30 individuals and representa· t.ves of organizations including Gay Political Caueus, the Montrose Counsel­ing Center. Womynspare, the Guardian Angels and AIDS Foundation Houston heard a history of MAC and the com· munity center project before the floor was opened for questions. Moderators Joe Wilson and Dwayne Wells, both trustees on the temporary board of MAC. explained "MAC's vision"' of the proposed center as a cen­tralized location for organizational office space, meetings, social servires and social activities. The center itself would be non-aligned. v..ith noorganiza" tional, political or religious affiliations. and open to al] in the community who Wlsh to use it with no specific "target" l(roup. they said. But a discussion of a prospective phy1;ical location raised concerns about raising enough funds to make a down payment on a suitable building. Wells admitted that start·up money currently available to MAC through its Gay Pride Week rt:serves was only enough to cover preparatory expenses, such as postage for early project communications Jerry Blum of Acker·Blum Realty, whoRe aid MAC had enlisted to research the real estate aspect, reported that depressed market conditions would probably continue another six to eight wttks. Most mortgage companies, how ever, are looking only at higher pri<-ed building~. he said. Blum reC'ommend{'d seek g an owner-financed property situation or nssumption .Jerry Hlum of Acker-Blum Realty whose aid MAC had enlisted to mserch the real estnte nspect, reported that depressM mnrkt·t conditions would probably continue another six to eight weeks. Most mortgage companies. how t•ver are looking only at higher prireci buildings, ht> said. Blum recommended set•kin~ an owner·financed property Bituation or assumption. The asking price for a 20,000 square foot building is in the $400,000-500,000 range, Blum said. When asked where the estimated $150,000 down payment on such a building would come from, Wells told the audience. "From you." Wilson commented that how much space is needed for a center is still being discus~ed. and that there are other options to outright purchase of a build· ing, including long-term leasing. Blum had noted earlier that many buildin~s are available for lease at this time, and that rents are at a low. MA(' board member Ray Hill fiaid re!-lources were available, but that extra efforts to .. ma.si;age wallets" of the "fat cats" mav nt.·l'd to be made. ••t am ~illing to use every effort I've ust-d in the past (to obtain funding) for numerous other things, and God knows I've spent millions of dollars of this com· mumty's money over the years." Hill quipped. But Mark Stev•ns said he did not understand where MAC could find enough money ·r,pc has he-en trying to retire a d('ht for years that is less than a tt>nlh of what needs to lK• raist>d,'' Steve-ns said. GPC mt>mher Pat Gandy respondt>rl, however, that the caucus' drbt is now hcing p:tid off, adding that silt'nct" and questions from the audience did not indicate a lack of enthusiasm for the community renter "I'm n•al exritrd ahf,ut this. I know a lot of people an•. But all of us an· somt•­whnt struck hy the eronomir situation,' Gandv said Mn~go Sht•lton of Womynspare said the money is available if the community is intc•n·stt•d (•nough. ''You do have to push the community. But the funds are there if we just get over our skepticism," said Shelton, who claimed ht•r organization started with an operating budget of "zip." Well' •aid the next step would ht> to approach the •·major players" or key non-profit groups to determine theirwil lingness to relocate to the center. He Haid one group has already indicated it would ht• willing to moveitsoffirt>s from a current rt·ntc-d Npace if the new cenh·r met its nE•('<ls. Hill i-;aid spnC'e in the building could only lw rcnti-<l. to. nor:i-profit groupl'I lx-<·nusr of tax 1mphcat1ons. MAC iH n f>Ol-(".:l non-profit, tnx-deduC'tihle corpo­ration whos(• C'hart<'r the hoard plans to use for the new CE'nter In othPr business, persons interrstc•d in s(•rvmg on the MAC board wer(• asked U> fill out n form. MAC is S<·eking U> restaff its l:l-memh<>r board bv Marrh, when thP tt'rms of seven tempo~· ary board mem hers l'xpire The next mt·Pting was set for 7::l0 p.m. Feh. 23. location to he announct'd Fortunes The Dance of Life Goes On for Leo By Mark Orlon Your Horo~cope from the Voice For Fr1day evenmg. Jan. 16. through Tuesday morning. Jan 20. 1987 ARIES You'd better get with it, and stay with 1t One who has the say-so will say so 1f you're found slacking off or play­ing around I'm sorry, but at least you won't be able to say you weren't warnedt TAURUS The difference between domination and leadership often consists of expecting no more from yourself than what you expect from others. Using your horns 1s not the problem, 1f you urge instead of force. Just don't confuse your outer battles with your inner ones GEMINI ·OK let's not go overboard with the big butch bit Last week you were feeling good about yourself, but don't let that build into this weekend's arrogance. Tone 1t down, 1f you think 1t 1s necessary And do think. CANCER Moon children are known for a love of the domestic, but a homeb­ody can't always stay at home. Itching to get out and around? Check out some new places and faces. Also. it's a good time for buying things that are enjoyable invest­ments LEO That tension that was strong in the air last week 1s still there, but your attitude has changed You can see the lighter, more humorous side of things The dance of life goes on, with old or new partners VIRGO Do whatever 1s necessary, you'll make the right decisions. Work has never seemed more important, and the whole area of work and career is up for examination. You may be tempted to take an extra job or add new duties to your present one LIBRA You re thinking about being macho this week, but not in the abstract sense that others are You feel pretty lib­eral. Touching and feeling are what you're up for Organize your own group and 1t won't be iust for talking SCORPIO Lofe's simple pleasures are yours. especially those that combine work and fun. Making old things seem new 1s a good example You could find yourself 1augh1ng at the strangest things' SAGITTARIUS-While your relat1on­sh1ps with the someones secial in your life have never seemed better, there's a definite problem with your main person Trying too hard to impress? Be yourself, not who you think you're expected to be CAPRICORN What a flirt' And you 1ust can't help 1t Somebody special catches your eye, and what you say and how you say 1t could have a big effect on your life. Choose your words with care­someone's doing heavy listening AQUARIUS -It's time to be the media­tor. the negotiator, the diplomat Others come to you for help. and you're w1ll1ng and able to give 1t You've got the talent for seeing both sides of the story and the energy to seek both out. PISCES Pay attention to the world of work and accomplishment. Fantasy may be alluring. but it's not the way to get where you want to be. You can realize an important goal 1f you stick with it • 87 J•hlNTROSE VOICE ~Pl~y ~S~e! JANUARY 16, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 7 Crystal's 911 W. Drew 522-7524 Overlooking Montrose Specials MON 8 00 p m till FREE DRAFT .. . NO COVER 10 00 p m . POOL TOURNAMENT 550 00 FIRST PLACE * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * TUES 8 00 p m-200 am 25<t WELL & DRAFT 53 00 COVER * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * WED 8.00 p.m-200 am NO COVER 75<t Bottle Beer 5 150 Well 25Cf Draft * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * THUR ... LADIES ... NIGHT ... ONLY ... I ... I .. . I 5 I 75 Pitcher Beer Plus Wet T-Sh1rt Contest 575 00 First Prize 525 00 Second Prize * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * SAT 3.00 p m-8 00 pm Beer Bust 5300 * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * SUN 3 00 p m 8 00 pm Beer Bust & Buffet 53 00 SUNNITE .. . 10:00 p.m ... . "NEXUS NAUGHTIES" Female Strio Show * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Never a Cover Charge (except Tuesday) OPEN DAILY 12 NOON-2:00 A.M. /-l;ippy He Jr 12 N1 1r 8 00 P M s 1.25 Beer SI.SO Well S50¢ Draft 75¢ SCHNAPPS ALL THE TIMEl!f * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Jr 1.1y' /) Ni )r t 3 00 r rT 75¢ Screws, Marys, Cape Cods * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Fri & Sat After Hour> 2 00 am t .. 1 77,, Your Favorite Mus1r 7 N1qhts A Week SO's 60"; ·C& W D1~co * * 8 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 16. 1987 Ribaviran Testing to Continue in Houston By Sheri Cohen Darbonne ltfontrva ~ \/01ce Testing of the experimental drug ribavi· ran. also called virazole, will <'ontinue on HouRton patients previously enro1led in a six-month studv of the drug, Dr. Peter Mansell, medi~al director of the Institute for Immunologiral Disorders, annou..,ced Monday_ Results of the study, conduttf>d at research centers aero s the country. were released Fri ­day, Jan. 9. in Washincton, D.C. Rihavirin. which interferes with the replication of HlV virus that caust>R AIDS, appears to at ,east Rlow the pro­~ css10n to full-blown AIDS in patienL' v.;th Lymphadenopathy syndrome. or LAS. Of 163 patients with LAS in the national ~tudy, 52 were given a daily dose of BOO milligrams of the drug; 55 were ~1 ven a lower dose of 600 milh· grams and .~6 were given a placebo. Ten patients in the placebo group and six in the group receiving 600 milligrams developed AIDS, while none who received the higher dose progressed to AIDS as defined bv the National Cen· ters for Disease Co~trol, Mansell said. In Houston, 47 pal!ents at M.D. And· erson Hospital and (after its opening S..pt. 2, 1986) the Institute for Immuno­logical Disorders were involved in the study. Of these, six in a placebo group developed AIDS. One patient who received 600 milligrams of ribavirin daily went on to develop the disease. Mansell acknowledged "some pm•Si· ble objections" to the statistics in the placebo woup. Three of the patients who got AIDS developed the disease early on in the study, indicating they may have already had it; two actually did not develop full-blown AIDS until after the technical conclusion date of the tria1. However, he pointed out that m terms of''significantevents," such as opportunistic infections. the results of the test were even more favorable for the drug. Jn the pla""bo ~oup. J 7 signifi· cant eventt; were recorded and 10 appeared in the low-dose group, while none of th• patients taking 800 milh· grams daily developt'd significant in fee· lions. Another advantage of ribavirin, according to Mansell. is its low toxicity Only mild side effects, including insom­nia and gastrointestinal discomfort. were reported in the ~oup taking the higher dose. Other side effects of the orallv-administered drug could be notic~ in trials ofribavirin on ''sicker'' patienti-;, or at higher doses. Mansell noted MAYAN WEAVING DEMONSTRATION SATURDAY, JANUARY 24 Celebrate Mayan culture with Fidelia Mendoza, a Tzutuhil Indian from Guatemala as she weaves her magic in our store. The drug's manufacturer Viratek, Inc., a division of ICN Pharmaceuti cals. has not yet applied for Investiga­tive New Drug status because the FDA has onlv had data on the tests for a few days, Mansell said ' It's important not to rush these fed · erai agencies." he commented. The FDA is in the pro<·ess of reviewing and ana· lvzing the test results. he said. When, 8nd how widely. ribavirin is made avail able dept·nds on how the FDA chooses to respond to the drug company hf' said There are three directions the agency could take in its decision. Mansell explained. He said he favored a " treat ment IND," which would make the drug available for use on LAS patients only The FDA could also approve the drug for ~t·neral acres!-i and use for a variety of indications, or 1t could decide not to approve the drug at all. A separate trial of the drug's effects on patienl' with AIDS-related complex (ARC) will be completed in mid· February, but th• results will probably not be available until April, Mansell said. Testing of the drug on A IDS patients was begun in Boston. The drug does not appear to do any· thing to restore a damaged immune sys­tem, hut may slow immune decline although the latter ha.' not been proved. The researchens still do not know what. if any, effect ribavirin has on the HIV virus. Mansell said. Mansell dismissed as "nonsense" accusations that the pharmaceutieal company and research team released the test results too early. The results hnd to be released for three reasons, he said. "The investigator!'; involved in the studv had to tell their patients what they~ were getting. It was no longer ethi· cal to keep this information from them," Mansell said. Also, the FDA requires pharmaceutical companies to disclose such information, and the Securities and Exchange Commission requires companies to make available any in for· mation that could affect their stock rat ing. he added. Al1 patients involved in the local study were offer•d the opportunity to go on the 800-milli~am dose of the drug. About 40 patients at the institute are now on ribavirin. Mansell said. Besides Mansell, the researchers involved in the national ribavirin trial were Dr. Richard Roberts, New York Hospital. Cornell University Medical Center; Dr. Gordon Dickinson, Univer· sity of Miami; Dr. Peter Heseltine and Dr .• John Leedom, Los Angeles County' University of Southern California Med, ical Center, Los Angeles. JAZZ UP JANUARY SALE J~nu~ry 24 - 31 Put an exotic flavor in your life with crafts from Central America & the Philippines. Get great deals on handwoven tablecloths, palm hats, baskets & bags, exquisite weavings, hammocks, kid's goods and more. Pueblo to People• 523-1197 1616 Montrose (at W Gray) Mon-Sat 10 am - 6 pm PARKWAY ATHLETIC CLUB $20,000 OF NEW EQUIPMENT INCREDIBLE FACILITY INCREDIBLE EQUIPMENT INCREDIBLE PRICES INTRODUCTORY OFFER Bring us your present gym con­tract from any other gym and we will honor the balance of the pre­paid time with the purchase of equal time from Parkway Athletic Club. MALE YOUR LOVE Actual Size Orders must be received by February 7, 1987 in order to insure delivery by February 14, 1987. JANUARY 16, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 9 Valentine's Day 1. Valentine's Day Male Box includes: T.se great gift ideas make shopping for Valentine's Day easy. Just fill in the form below, mail it to us with your check or money order and we'll make sure that your love arrives in time for Valentine's Day. Personalized mail box; Plush Teddy Bear· 3 Pak of Condoms· Lube (LO oz.); Bandana and Candy Ki~ses .• 14.99 ' 2 • Adorable mug brimming with a Plush Teddy Bear & a heart filled with "Teddy's Special Blend" Mocha Coffee . 10.99 3. FROM DEEP IN THE HEART A Texas Cowbear for the special cowpoke in your life. Dressed in suede vest; belt with pearlized buckle and a felt cowboy hat • 9.99 PLEASE PRINT BOX 14.99 Pleasesh1pto: Address; ________ _ From: City tate___Zip __ 2.HUG 'N MUG 10.99 Please ship to: ______ _ TO: Addres>--------- From: City tate___Zip __ 3.COWBEAR 9.99 To: ______ _ From: _______ _ Tota~------­Plus Ta><------­Sh1pping & Handling 2.00 per address ___ _ Total Amount Du·~--- I_ - - Please ship to: ______ _ Address; ________ _ City __ _..,tate___Z1p _ Please make check or money order payable to: Houston, Texas 77002 I ------ 10 MONTROSE VOICE I JAMUARY 16. 1987 Mayor Will Not Make Deal with 'Democratic Awareness' Committee By Sheri Cohen Darbonne Jfontrost' Voice Mayor Kathy Whitmire has voiced her oppofiition to an agreement between the host committee for the Democratic National Convention and the"Commit­tee for Democratic Awareness," and a mayoral aide said the flap could hurt Houston's bid to be the convention site. Meanwhile. representatives of the ad hoc committee, which has attempted to convince the host committee to address the issue of anti-gay bias by the Hous­ton Chamber of Commerce, were to hold a closed.door meeting Thursday night, Jan. l!J, to discuss their next move. The seven members currently serving on the committee are Gene Harrington, Ray Hill, Lou Vanech, Jack Valinski, Sam Cannon, Joe Wilson and Sue Lovell. Insisting that adoption of any of the group's stated goals implied a contrac­tual agreement with a special interest group in return for support of the bid, Whitmire announced Wednesday night that she opposed allowing any group to use the convention effort as a means of gaining a concession. Mayoral aide Paul Mabry said Thurs­day that the mayor's objections had nothing to do with prejudit·e against gays or any other minority "She objected in general with the host committee's making an agreement with any group on issues not directly related to the cunvention; ' he said. If gays are allowed to demand specific goals in return for supporting the con vention, other groups could do the !:lame, resulting in " total chaos." Mabry cla1mod Hut Harrington , one of the awareness committee organizers. insii.;ted the host rommittE'e has already engaged in "negotiations" with a special interest group. "If IMayor Whitmire) can call what we're doing blackmail, what about when the AFl.rCIO threatened to throw up a picket line at the convention cen­ter'.> Isn't that blackmail?" Harrington said. Harrington said he had been told by Clintine Cashion, the mayor's represen­tative on the host committee. that nego­tiations were in progress with union representatives. Mabry, however, said to his knowl-edge no concessions were being madr to organized labor ''We have asked for and received let­tens of support from the unions without promising anything in return," Mabry stated Everyone should understand the worth of this convention to the city," he said. "If gays want a platform to air their grievances, what better opportun­ity could they have than the conven­tion?" The mayor's position is that the sole function of the host committee should be to win the convention bid, Mabry said. He suggested that Atlanta and New Orleans, Houston's two major com­petitors for the host site, could tum the negative publicity aroused by the dis­pute to their advantage. Harrington said members of the awareness committee are "confused" as to what the mayor's objections are to its goals, which assistant host committee chair Russel Rau earlier agreed to help implement. According to the agreement, the host committee would adopt a statement of Democratic Party philosophy assuring hospitable treatment of all attending the convention, including lesbians and gay men; allow gays meaningful partic­ipation on the host committee; and assist in setting up a line of communica­tion between gays and the business community. On Sunday, Jan. 11 , Cashion met with representatives of several gay organizations to explain her position on the agreement. At the time, she said the goals wen• reasonahle and that two of them were already an inherent part of Democratic Party phi.osophy towards minorities , Cashion said a lineofc·ommunication between gays and the business e~tab­lishment should be pursued independ· ently by gay leaders since it did not relate to the convention Harrington said he indicated in a let­ter to Rau that a separate dialogue on that particular issue was acceptable to the awareness committee. Annit;e Parker, preRident of the Hous­ton Gay Political Caucus. said the mayor overreacted to an issue that had already played itself down and that she felt the resulting publicity could hurt the gay community A story that appeared in the Houston Post Thursday "makes it appear that the entire gay community is involved, and that is not the case," Parker said. The Committee for Democratic Awareness is not directly aligned with any other gay organization in Houston, although members have approached organizations for support. Parker added HGPC declined to adopt the goals of the group at 1L~ meeting Jan. 7 because members felt the convention issue should not be used as a vehicle to address the bias problem, she said. "Our basic reasoning was that these issues should be addressed directly .. . the convention should not be held hos­tage," Parker said. Publicity regarding the convention controversy "gives more ammunition to the homophobes," Parker commented. However, she pointed out, the Aware­ness Committee had already dropped its more radical goals and had been work­ing on general principles to achieve improved relations between gays and the business community. "We didn't make an issue of this, the mayor did," Parker said. The Committee for Democratic Awareness first organized in November 1986, spearheaded by Harrington .and attorney Tom Coleman, who has smce moved to California. [n its early days the group stated a general goal of edu­cating the Democratic Site Selection c3Jn 3ffilemoriam JEFFERY DEAN HARPOLE October 7 1961-January 9. 1987 Jeffery left this hfe Friday. Jan. 9. 1987 Jeffery touched the hearts of many while bartending at The Exile and Midn1te Sun Survivors include mother. Pnsc111ia, sis­ters, Candy and Tami; two nephews: and numerous friends too many to mention Services were held Wednesday, Jan 14, at Heights Funeral Home with special thanks to the community, The Zoo. and Heights for fulfilling Jeffs last wishes Always loved, never to be forgotten Go into the light baby. go to the light Love. Mom, Tami, Candy, Gary and B.J CY n. Mo:l'ltl'OM VOICI. honOred IOCQmmemO Ille 11'!.e pel9lll "'lfOUf ~ 9'1dl•*'ltl "/fltela!•~ • :to..ir- readenl wolhl" ........ - Committee of a history of anti-gay dis­crimination in Houston. It also listed specific objectives, including requiring the Houston Chamber of Commerce to go on record with a non-discriminatory policy and to commit to raising $500,000 for AIDS Foundation Houston, Inc. In December, after negotiations with Rau, the committee adopted a more moderate stance, eschewing political and monetary demands in favor of the three general "goals" of dialogue, coop­eration and hospitality. Neither Cashion nor Rau could be reached for comment Thursday. Dr. A. Alam, M.D. Family Practice & Minor Emergencies 2006 W. Alabama at S. Shepherd Office Hours: 9arn-5prn Sat. by Appointment Only 524-1162 Medicare & Medicaid Accepted r----------- Spanish Flower MeXlcan Restaurant 4701 N Main 869-1706 Feliz Ano Nuevo A Taste of Mexico 24 Hours Daily Luncheon Special llam-2pm SpalllSh Flower Dinner Beel Enchilada. Chicken Tostado. Chile con Queso Rice. Beans reg 575 Special $3.75 Chicken Fajitas tor 2 $895 Good Any Time W1ththlSAd Explres end of the month Closed Tuesday IO OOpm LR _eo_pen_ W_ed_nes_da_y l_OO_Oa_m ...J JANUARY 16. 1987 / MONTROSE VOICE 11 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 . . . ... ·--------- .. 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 service) ----·····-··· .. We'll Process Your Film in 1 Hour 4281/2 WESTHEIMER ON Vv'HITNEY 529-0869 Your Prints will be Bright and Beautiful! And Ready in an Hour! We Carry KODAK, FUJI, AGFA, ILFORD films 10% DISCOUNT off of our already low film prices on ALL FILM PURCHASES if bought at same time as picking up or dropping off film. No coupon needed. 12 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 16. 1987 Ensemble Dramatizes Social Themes in 'Ameri/Cain Gothic' Review by Bill O'Rourke Montrose Voice \\'hen I went to see The Ensemble's Ameri Cain Gothic. I came expecting a gripping drama about Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.'s assassination. In truth, this play has next to nothing to do with that. It onlv uses it to e8tablish iromc context, helping to build sus· pense. I also expected the play to talk about the double standard affecting blacks I compare favorably with many of Ten· ne~see William's women. Director Ster­ling Vappie has wisely helped to develop every nuance of this well· rounded spinster. The Em;<·mhle is a wonderful theater People of true talent in every phase of the theatf'r are in the habit of working there. In recent play selections a coura· geous priority has been given to social relevancv over suc-h other concerns as entertai~ment value. Live Paul Matheu·s and Paul Hager in Th"atrr Suhurbia'H pmductiofl of "The Button" by Ben Star, p/aytnl{ throu11h Feh. 7 improv troupe: .Jan. 17 and 19; Encore Playe"'. 879-75:!8. Contest: Filmmakerloi, six categories. deadline March 1. Houston Intema· tional Film Festival, 965-995.5. o Celebrate! Jan . 16, 1796: Sydney: A play by an Irish pickpocket with tickets paid for with meat or rum opens the fin.;t Euro· pcan theater ever in Australia. Sharon Beck and Michael Washington in The Ensemble's "Ameri1 Cain Gothic" B'days: 16-Debbie Allen, Ethel Mer· man, Ronnie Milsap. 17-Anton Chek­hov, James Earl Jones, Betty White. 18-Cary Grant, Oliver Hardy, Danny thought it would show the oppression that courageous dreamer helped to lead us from. There were suupcon~ of that stirred into the ragout. One of the major characters in the play is a detective. He had a lot of trou­ble getting that job. Was it because he was black? He allows a reclusive womnn to lock him in her hotel room and keep him pri~oner for a full day while he's on a major ca~e. A major plot turning happens when the woman mis8es an important train connecticin when the porter can't 1ifther trunk. She sees him as a devil. Is it because he's black? Later on she mar­ries Christ due partly to the stirring ser­mon given by a black tent crusader Clearly, these two men-the detective and the porter-were not oppressed because they were black, but because they were incompetent. This play's•true thematic priority lies in the double standard affecting women. The woman's blind faith in a male God and her innate sense of fair play (not justice) make her try to play her life by the men's rules. What is for a man an "accident" quickly forgotten, warps her whole life. This is a meaty question, well tackled. Becau~e the man points out early on that be could break that old door off its hinges, his day.Jong imprisonment is unbelievable. So the priority is clearly not given to the plot. The play would &Pem to want to be an allegory, but the points ,t tries to make are continuously muddied hy details of character devel­opment. So the playwright's goal must have been the characters, right? But the detect1ve bi unbelievable for the same reason the plot is, regardles~ of how well Michael Washington acts the role ~ever fear. Playwright Paul Carter Harrison has written a richly detailed. inspired crazy lady. This charart<'r. especlally as a('ted by Sharon Beck, can Cynthia Ferrer (Kathy &Iden center) surpmes everyone, includinK (left to rtl{ht) Elek Hartman IR.F. Simpson), Jennifer Smith (Lina Lamont), Donn Simione !Don Lockwood), Alan Sues (Roscoe Dexter) and Brad Mora11z (Cosmo Brou·n) m "Singin' in the Rain" nou· at thP Music Hall o Notes ~ext i;eason, the likes of Placido Domingo. Mirella Freni, Nicolai Ghia· rov and ,Julius Rudel will be performing the likes of Aida, Cosi Fan Tute and Tannhauser in the new Wortham ThPater for the Houston Grand Oprra. Right now you can catch their "Porgy and Bess" at Jones! All remaining tickets to Houston Symphony Orchestra performances nrE" being sold at half.price. Stella Naranjo's Indian Art of the Americas shop shows and sells Karhina, cornhusk and spirit dolls hy award·winning artists It's in the River Ou ks Shopping Center. Auds: Fuschia Fondan110, Ink · Kay, A.A. Milne. 19-Robert E. [,et>. Dolly Parton, Jean Stapleton. So what signifies wishing and hop· ing for lwttt-r times'! We may mak(• the~e times ht-ttf:'r if we better ourt;eJves."­ll<> njamin Franklin (horn Jan. 17) o Openings Bordraux Festival (lnter-ContinPntal ffotel, 16)-tastings and gourmet mcali.; I>oll lloust• Miniatures (Mu~rum of :Natural 8c·ienC'P, 16)-80 re--trt·ations whnt' on'' inch equals one foot Dutchman and The Jeu·e/s of the Sh rim• I Kuumba House, 16)-two on< ... act." Storyteller (Black Labrador Puh, 17, 2:00 p.m.) Cur.,, of the Srarl'tn/{ Class !Stages, Gaikf• Walker and Kl'l'lfl El'ans 1n 0 1'hr /Jutd1man at Kuumba Housr 17)· -Sam Shepard's characters arl'n 't hungry for food! J)plia Stewart Dance Company (,Jew· ish Community Center, 17) It's a Smull World (J.C C., IA, 2:00 p.m.)-internat1onal folk dances by children for children, ONO Call 529-8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose •• •ro 1H4o2u0s twoens. tThee1xamse r 77006 522-4485 WE DELIVER VIDEOS Head1 and Tai/1 Above the Re1t -Lage 5eleclion ot All Mole VHS lopes -Tues Thurs ond Sun Rentols $2 (or Our Members - Now Open Sunday 2 to 8 OPEN 7 DAYS • Amex. Vose. MC RESOLUTION: GET OUT OF A RUT AND GROW IN 198 7! How? One great way is to participate in K C.C 's personal growth courses. Here's a list of free classes available to you this month . . Kingdom Within, Kingdom Without What does your futu re hold? Does the way you think about the fu ture affect the way you live now? In "Kingdom Within, Kingdom Without," we'l l explore what the future holds from the Judeo-Christian perspective and how knowledge of the promised future can give you strength and perspective to enjoy life to its fullest now' Share this powerful, exciting vision of the future with us each Tuesday evening at 7 15pm, beginning on January 20. (Six sessions) Discover Your Spiritual Gifts Do you know who the "real you" 1s? This exciting three-week course will assist you with getting in touch with the attributes life has given you to become the full. complete person you're meant to be1 "Discover Your Spiritual Gifts" begins Wednesday.January 21. at 715pm Introduction to the Psychology of Carl Jung For those folks who are courageous and mature enough to explore their inner selves, K.C.C. offers a four-week course on the psychology of Carl Jung and its relationship to spiritual growth. The cou rse begins Thursday, January 22, at 7·15pm Discover the world with in you' Workshop: Writing and Updating Your Will Have you considered wri ting or updating your will? If so. maybe we can help. We have a computer software program ca lled ''W1 11Writer" which permits the average person to efficien tly prepare his or her own legal will. On Saturday, January 24, we' ll conduct a workshop on simple wi lls and will help you prepare your will, using "WillWri ter, at no charge. The workshop begins at 3pm For more information: 880-3527 or 351-4217 Kingdom Community Church 614 East 19th Street (off Studewood) Sunday services, 11am JANUARY 16, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 13 The BRB is Proud to Present in Concert Isaac Payton Sweat "The King of the Cotton Eyed Joe" 2 Nights-4 Big Shows Friday Jan. 30 9:00 & 11 :00 Sunday Feb. 1 8:00 & 10:00 pertorming his hits and llllllllll Introducing his Newest .,,.. Song and Dance and "The Dirty Joe Bailey Roll" l et Isaac teach you his new dance.' Celebrate the 1st Year Anniversary of the "Brazos Side Pocket" Quiet Bar & Club Room Drink Specials All Weekend and much more! Watch out Houston- 1987's only starting­We'/ f be bringing you lots of entertainment' Houston·s BEST in Country and IN Montrose 14 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 16. 1987 When potato salad goes bad ~R'S- JUSfVISCovER£D Ml AMAZING NEW 1tm1MBlf #JD IF 00£ Of US CAN 171'3CO~~ ~ f..AA!ING NEW tllSE.ASf ~ If 1tlCURE, WE CDUW 13£ IN RR A N06EL PRIZE, "Emma _ the dog a1ni goin' for the new cat.• Voice Comics "listen - just take one ol our brochures and see wllat -·re all about. _ In the meantime, you may wish to ask yourself, 'Am I a hoppy cow?'• Actually, after being so quick to say no, Gracy did find a brush or two she could use. Here's a httle something you might want to try the next time your doctor leaves you abandoned in one of those httle beige­colored examination rooms. JANUARY 16. 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 15 BEER BUST 25A DRAFT All DAY, All NIGHT 115t; ., 7 Days a Week I-SATURDAY & SUNDAY LIQUOR BUST 15::> All the Well Liquor You Care to Drink 4pm-7pm 220 Avondale '' μELP ME μOSE I EM DOWN l\N~ DR~ 'EM OFF Wet Jockey Short Contest $200 Cash & Prizes Starring Maude Thursday Evenings 529-7525 16 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 16. 1987 Houston Metropolitan Ministries Loses Office Equipment in Burglary Police on Wednesday were still looking for the burglars who took a$40,000 com­puter, several typewriters and other electronic equipment from the offices of Houston Metropolitan Ministries, 3217 Montrose, sometime Sunday evening, Jan . 11. J.J. Britton, director of administra­tive services for the interfaith charity organization, said the burglars entered by breaking a rear door and window to the building, then dismantling a secur­ity gate at the entrance to the upstairs offices. The gate has been repaired and additional security measures have been implemented since the thefts, which probably took place after 3:00 p.m. Sun­day, Britton said. There were no wit­nesses to the crime. Can Mr. Reagan Kick the Habit? The burglary was discovered and reported about 7:30 a.m. Monday. The computer that was stolen had stored donor and employee files that will be difficult to rebuild, Britton said. Not all of the items taken were completely insured, she noted, The Innocent Bystander By Arthur Hoppe President Reagan's budget elimmates the $22.5 million protided this year for state and local drug enforcement u:ork, cuts in half the $200 million allowed for in·.~chool drug edu cation and freezes funding for drug abuse treatment. Good morning, VCR owners and other shut·ins. It's time for another chapter of "The Golden Years," the heartwarming saga of a lovable senior citizen who gave up his career as a retired movie actor to become a hearon of hope for freedom-hungry people everywhere. As we join Ronnie today, he is surrep· titiously sprinkling a second teaspoon of sugar on his bowl of All-Bran. His attractive wife, Nancy, frowns disap· provingly Nancy: Really, Ronnie, you know that's not good for you. Ronnie: Gosh, I can't help it I get this craving for it. My mouth waters, my fin· gers tighten on the spoon. An over~ whelming urge . . Nancy'. It's a lot easier to kive up a second teaspoon of sugar than it is to give up drugs. Ronnie: Drugs? I don't take drugs. Nancy: I was thinking of all those young people out there, struggling to break the chains of their vicious drug habits and make something of them~elves-without any help what­soever from some people I could name. Ronnie: You're mad at me, aren'tyou? I can tell by the way you're mashing your egg with your fork. I think you got some on the toaster. Nancy: I'm a little hurt, that's all. I mean you say it's our budget and then you do this. Ronnie: Oh. I know! It's those cuts in your drug program, isn't it? Nancy: ( don't ask for much, a couple of hundred million for my pet project Ronnie: ftrying to pat her shoulder) Golly, I'm sorry, Mommy. But a hundred million here and a hundred million there could add up to real money, It's time to tighten our belts, and we have to start isomewhere. So don't you think we should trim all the non· essential proj..TTams that. Nancy: Non-essential! But you said just last fall that drugs were-and I quote-"as dangerous to our national security as any terrorist or foreign dicta· torship." Ronnie: That was before elections. Nancy: And I was so proud of you, the way you called for voluntary drug tests and stood up before the nation to show the way, Ron me; That was before my prostate operation. Nancy: And while I'm struggling to make ends meet on a couple of hundred million a year, you're out carousing with the boys, talking up billion-dollar weapons systems. Ronnie: Gee, Mommy, you know how it is. I'll be sitting around relaxing with the guys, and some general will say, "Hey, have you tried this new orbiting laser mirror? Wow, it's the real stuff!" I never see where one little orbiting laser mirror could hurt. Nancy: You know very well some­thing like that leads to a couple of pop· up blasters and then a dozen killer sai..llites. Before you know it, you're off on a trillion·dollar binge. Ronnie: But all the other guys think it's great. "Come on, Ronnie," they say, "have another snort of Star Wars." What can I do. Nancy: (laking his hand) Please dear, it's so simple. Just say no. • 1987 (SF) Chronicle Pubhsh1ng Co Britton said that although there had been incidents of forced entry to the building in the past. no major thefts had taken place. Metropolitan Ministries haR occupied the renovated building for three years, and was located at the same site prior to the renovation. The charity group is supported by a coalition of area churches. Training Film Deals with AIDS in the Workplace WASHINGTON <UPl}-A!DS in the workplace is one of the subjects addressed in a new series of training filmf-i being distributed to corporations by the Public Broadcasting Service. The service, called National Narrow­cast Service, is transmitted directly into the workplace via satellite, microwave or addressable cable. The video on A IDS is a taped U.lecon · ference produced specifically for NNA. Among other topics available are tax reform, health care cost containment, and inventory control. ~. / - ~ ,.... Tension, Irritability, . "" • ....,...,_., _.Nervousness, Inability to concentra~~ Self· Doubt, Increased pulse. ANXIETY has become a part of your life. A part you don't seem able to cope with. The FABRE CLINIC offers FREE medical treatment for anxiety. Our services always remain confidential and anyone in good health may qualify. Call us for an evaluation and appointment. FABRE CLINIC 526-2320 Coffee Shop 1102 Westheimer - 522-3332 To Go Orders Always Welcome Break{ ast Specials $2.49-$2. 75 Lunch Specials $3.95 Dinner and Midnight Specials E;ervi!!_K Beer and Wine Thanks for Your Continued Support _Qf Aid [Qr AIDS Meeting place of Wednesday morning Montrose Business Guild Breakfast Club-6:30am Happy Birthday Pat!! CRAB LICE STUDY JANUARY 16. 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 17 Neighborhood Sports Sports Ne w!ot from Community Groups .. Women's Softball League to Meet The annual meeting of tht Houston Wom1m·s S >ftbal Leag1 w ~ t._ld Sunday, Jan 18 at 4 00 pm at the Dignity Center. 3217 Fannin A11 nterest~ ptrsons are asked to attend ••Frontrunners Among Tenneco Marathon Field Two members of Frontrunners-Houston will bA amid '1ver 4!~ runners part1c1pating in tt°'e 15th Annual Houston-Tenneco Marathon ori Sunday. Jan 18 Other members plan to '>bserve the race from various points along the 26 2 mile route Anyone interested m assisting at a water stop provided by the Fror'ltrunners may call 520-8019 for further mformat1on Members of Frontrunners Los Angeles and Houston par11c1pated 1n the Bhzzard Blast a five kilomenter corporate run on Jan 10 Houston representative Rick. Potter placed third 1r his age group while Los Angeles representatJVe Lorraine S1lves placed second m her age group 428 \Vestheimer-529-2506 1411Tatt (I ::;; • ·01 s22-21so TRANSM!SSIONS >J:--< B aylor College of Medicine Department of Dermatology is conducting a study of a new crab lice treatment. Volunteers may be male or female, between 18-65 years old, and diagnosed as having crab lice within the last 24 hours. Volunteers will be compensated. Call 799-613 7. ------ .....________ ·-·---- ·-············-·········-···-··· 16 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 16. 1967 Adver­tising Some­where Else? You can pay LESS or MORE for Gay Advertising ... but you still get less unless you pick the Voice. There are 3 Houston gay community publications. Us, them and them. You can buy advertising in that other newspaper. They're the cheapest of the three. In fact, they're about 10% cheaper than the Montrose Voice. BUT, you get less too. Their circulation is more than 30% less than the Montrose Voice. Or you could buy advertising in that magazine. They're the most expensive of the three. (Whoa' Let's italicize expensive.) A typical small magazine half-page costs about 40% more than a typical (and about twice as big) tabloid quarter·page in the Voice. And what do you get? Still less Houston circulation than the Voice. The Voice is the choice with the highest Houston circulation. The Montrose Voice circulates each week in Houston about as ma ny copies as that other newspaper and that little magazine combined. After the air clears, after comparing our news, their convenience, our cartoons, their pretty boys, our classifieds, their classifieds, a nd everything else, there emerges one final difference for Houston gay advertising-and it's an eleven letter word: CIR CUL A T I 0 N Real, solid Houston circulation for getting your message to the public. The Voice has thousands more reade'" than them or them-and the Voice has, by fa r, the most co~t-effective advertising rates. The Montrose Voice THE NEW:>PAPEA OF MONTROSE Don'• miss out on Houston·;:!> 1arg1;;. ... t gay audience, the readers of the Montrose Voice In a distant time and a far·off world . .. Eleven top science fiction writers give their visions of what it could someday mean to be gay or lesbian. in this widely-acclaimed new anthology. Contributors include Samuel R. Delaney. Joanna Russ and Edgar Pangborn. l!l.-ORLDS APART edited by Camilla Decarnin, Eric Garber and Lyn Paleo $7.95 in bookstcres. or clip th!S od to crder O Enclosed is 5650 (postprnd) for Worlds Apart. norne ~ city Alyson Publications. ~Pl"y ~Safe! Attention Members: J.O.E. J .O.E.'s Admission Times Tues. & Thurs. 8-9pm Fri. & Sat. llpm-2am Sunday 6-9pm J.0.E. is a private organization for members only (adultgaymen).J.0.E. is not a public club. There are membership restrictions. New member inquiries may be made during the above listed hours. J.0.E. currently meets at the Cottage Playhouse, behind the lot at 611 Pacific. Entrance is at rear of house. Look for the Play Safe flag \ Spruce Up Your Home ..fo r the Holidays ~l HSK CONTRACTING ~ ,I )\ I I A Full Service Contractor • Roofing (All Types) • Tile/ Masonry • Remodeling • CarpeVFloorlng • Sheetrock/ Painting • Cabinets • Plumbing/ Electrical • Decks/ Hot Tubs • Foundations Repaired • Room Additions • Tree & Trash Removal • Concrete • insulation • Chimney Sweeping & • Water Proofing Repairs • Pest & Rodent Control • Fully Insured • Heating/AC • References Available No Job Too Big or Too Small 520-9064 OR Emergency Digital Pager 891-4053 --- - ~- --~ j .~ JANUARY 16, 1987 MONTROSE VOICE 19 Cd]Jtllin Video! I FRIDAY January 16 I II Q ID Ill Kil tll Iii) KPRC KUHT KHOU KTRK KTXH KRIV KHTV A&E WTBS CNN DISN ESPN USA WGN SHOW HBO MAX TMC 5 ......... '-""' ,.,~, '"'' -- ~~Gild [)'S"°"t Nn11y """"" ""'/'ff """'"" """"" F.Cof~ ·- -- 31 NSC NnwJ W•- r.ss New~ ABC ~Wi C<- T~Clou ., ..... (3S\At Hom - - - '"'"' GoodT.., - O...d .. 6 .... .... MIC,.,111 .... .... """"' W>tl\P ""'""' EOlfl Oitans · ·~. San!OI' Mny1ine \ 15) OTV _,,,_ ....... . "'"' ...... ._ .. """ ..,. ... ·• Hl'!1ywoodS ,, .. ""''""" ~wltcllld 3"1 Comlllny . """ """"" (~) HmDont "'"'"' lono ...... ," ..... Nfl ..... 7 I'll""""' Nigri,>tyBus "" .. w- "' ·~· ....... """"'"" l~JNBA .......... f1veM.ie AmoncM> ~- .... _.., .... ' ""' " WaM$1 ··- kkelblH '" " .....,,., °'"' "-""""' '""""' ... ........... ,._ 8 PM MllTllVict ...... ""' ""'"'' Rockelsi! - """"" """" """"' la-ryK11lQ """., TopR.-. ..,. .... _ ,,,.,. """""' '""""' -- '" QC Week - """ Pis!onslll kef>tucky T ..... """' PISUlnl'tl live! f•Udy &o.o•nafrom """ ""' 9 f'M Cfml Story """ """"" w- ,...., - .... ....... -- ""'""" • """""""' Cnori"sCo -- ·-· N~ws """'" .... d ...... """" 10 .... .... W1ndll .... .... - _......, _,.., ........ N9"1tl1;ick$ ._ .. ~. ""'"" - ....... 31 Tom;ht Sl'low ·- M'A"S'H ·- ...... OlttheWi' -· '''"" ""' - - 145lM:w f 50) 1st& 11 ""'"" I'll - "'""'' """ • .,T ""'' -""" "'*'"' Tr1os1 ~,.,, .. -- ""'- """' ,, ,_ ..... . ,.. .... - JI fridayNoahl , .... """" .,_, Wres!llflll - - TracRand ... , ..... - 155)11tw' 12 ... .... .... .. .... _,.,,. ....... ... , .... _.., T"""' "°"'" "' l'l!Qhlfllglt .... - """ .... ..... • ........ ""'"'" '"" """ lrtPw-;~'9"1 ..... 1501Mw ( 45) ... - _, 1 AMET "'""" '"""' ..... T- lracnll """" -- Lan .... , :31 lOPTtn T_, ..._ - """' d•"'1 T.,1rteZ011 1451/ib- .... T ... 2 ....... - ... ..,,,_ ....... 'rao.s: IV ._. 1:.1 OTV """"""" "''- ,25,_.. ........ "" 311""'"" """"' .....,,_ - TraoSl!ocr INNNe'ln: ._. _,, - 3 "' - .... ... """" 'r••s II <.kr.ng --~ """"" "'qltfllgll ....... - (20) .. 1251.W.:W- -· ,_ ...... ·- - .. ,.., """" RJ - .... ... .,.,... 4 AM -T .... lrant VI """'" ,..,._, -""' 11s1wi. ...... -T- " '"' ~llowB!r """""' .... .. 5 AM - C~N '-'ws OtytlrUk ""'""'"""' ...... -- ...... -- - • - llttwtmLln l~IQ'ft iJCIOnlSW T- - - - ..... ... I SATURDAY January 11 I II Q Ill Ill !Ii) tll Iii) KPRC KUHT KHOU KTRK KTXH KRIV KHTV A&E WTBS CNN DISN ESPN USA WGN SHOW HBO MAX TMC 6 AM l(m, Too '<USA "'""- -.. ... _ ""- "'"'"' _... - -- f.:..'J'l'lfanl ....-eMK 31 Piii•~ B ,,..,,, - r"'"" ll!ackVOIOI B1ae1i;Fcrum -- """'""' Voon!MI' -. - - - -"·" 7 AM K•~ O(;Wllk """""" w ..... ........ ,_TV ... ..._ - ,,.,_ i)aytlfW: """"' - ,;:zsbflO ,.,,._, .... ,.., ,.,. .. . ....""""" """" .... $! W"'q ,.,..., "'"' lildQe! Wotd , ..... ........ .. """ -- ""'""""' ""' ...., - .... T ... ..... - 8 AM """"' "-"' - , ....... """'""' -- ....... I01tt.'t/IWll '"'"""" -PGA ,_. - • ""-"""" - """ """"" L&Ulllld "'"""""" Yurf1911di - ·- """"' ..... ........ ..._ """"" .... .... ..... 9 ... EcianollSA ... w. :;....,... wee - "- - ·- , : l01~ w- .......... "''""" T..,, _.. ·- ....... -·- """'USA T_.,W~ _,.,,,, W•- -- .. _ """ "'"'kt ... _ ...,,_ .... .... 10 AM,.,.,. """"""' """'""" .......... flSIWIQIX WWf ,_,,,. """"' -- !lOiSaeni:.. .... ........... ........ - .... Jll<idSllOW """""' ~"· ·- Crmik>d W•- W•- c-. .... "'™~" iOl'l'IMIM a.-USA T- ........ - ""'"" 11 AM lazlrl1g ........ -- WOJllSpecia '""" ~klSIQPu """'" ,A AU - ·- , IC.JOTV ,,,..,.._ -- - .__, -· ... 3D KltldVodlo ......... 141111!11Sf'low w...,Traw """""• - f"nl"&Nova f~Tw"I ,., ... r ... -"""" ,_ T- 12 "' "'""" "'"""" TBA '"""""' Wtll:l,W•!d ""''"" "" .. Nnrr~y "4.'WT1~ --"""'""" ... ""' - - JD MtfltlMOfltll "'"'"" V1V1Hno.n!o Wes! ·- !4514'.'Y """'"".wt~ ....... .. _ '""' - .... -"'""' 1 PM Fogl!IB«ld New LJttrat """' TBA D1111t18oont ""'''"" """ .lllhnnyE.- ( 10J Hrt~wl Pro Tennis -.Al ... .. """" N~Lbfa: ........ , ""'" ........ - ,,. """ ,, .... ,..,.. 145)~ -· - 2 I'll BlskettllH Busfdt V1dll'IOYlat ProleSSIOIW MIWtic~ TtusTecll Evetn ri I """'' -- ,,_ ..... ........ AVll!Wtol - • - BusF1le ,_ ""'"'' .. T .... hlo-StiJITI 1JS!lloNr.n ..... """"" """"' - "" 3 I'll - .. "'"" Tour$150.00 - ..... ,_ ,IQ) Sports -- flltwl'Holl '''""" - - :• BobHope C<-• ......... WideWOOd - w- !Jr>c~· tll<' 35) Angler 81QS1ory ........ - ....... 4 .. """" ....... - ....... , ... -T- GtutAtr>e· ....... 1;CSJ M¥\!fl """W'iWllCfl Nfl Films """''"" """'"" -- o\b-'1''<1,1 ,. .... '-""' TOl'l)'BtOWll - '""" """ !l5!Wtlon - NflF*'1s - ""'r.., """"'"' 5 I'll fl/ GED CBS- ......... """- Fld ol ld 1M Stror.. ,_ 1~jWOOll -- ,,,,., .. - """"' .... , ... .... .... .. ;a NIC News GED - ABC- ..... ~ Nnetofiw ""'"" - - - s,,.-. ......... ..... .... T ... - - 6 ,._ ...... , .. """""'" .... """ TtdlCnigtit SloT .. "'*'"' '""lt:Stllna -. - ""'""""' - -·"* """"' .... ... 31f)'ISolT• """"""' ....... .... -·"" ''"""""" ·- """'' .... _ .... _ - 7 ,. fldol lJ w- ....... Sicltit1(1<j ""'""' - ....... ........ ,~.uc. - - "' ... -- .... - - • 227 . ,_.,, PL ... - 145JDTV - '- - -- 8 .... ,,_, ... ...... "' - 541• -· ....... .... w .... - -·- 10)5'1clwtli ...,.,_ - '"" ·- ,_ - ,. .. .__, -"'""' "°""" """" - ..... ..... ..,._ """" .. 9 "" """' l)W>'o ..... -'~ ... w ... '"' "''' ,...,,,, - .. '"""" ""- - -- - D ... '"''"' ""' "°""" -·· """"" - - ""-' ... - - ......, - 10 I'll- ....... .... .... Pu.on Hits w- ...... ...,,._ !o:i/Ngrit """"' ........ -...c.. N,gte Fl!Qhl ....,..,, ....,... • l!lltlArnial ... , .. """ """ Dance Fh'tl' ....... W•tsf!flll "'""n Tw•s '""' ~· _,,,_ W•IM!onot '""' ... 14Qi.Mov- - 11 I'll NAW- .. ._ '"" o\b-~ltln lo:i1Tr.~ N"*~'-•ghl BUI & Grey wee LI- - - ,_ • Awlf'dsPI' '-'rJtltyP'yTho Mov M1~ C.rebfll I Evans.Nova ~· Wrestl~ d ... !lS)Mot- (40JM:w- 12 AM V- ...... (15)Ne'#S - T- .... (~jlra••r IO)T11'o'll ""'""' """""""' Paa Story '""'d AViewtol (201Ab- (10).VCW- • ''SJCountlY """""" -.. I •n~estig;ate .... _,, "" - ........ 1 AM '""° - .... T- - "" 1041 l111(;ks ·~""' _.. ........ (20)¥w - • """''- T- MIN I.HI """""" '-'omter """""" • """' ""'""""' w. ....... """'"' ISSl.VCW- 2 ....... Worn~r on T- -- 1o:iJT11cios Ntw~N.gr.t -T- Niil- N9'1f1igte l\"Piews ""' - (.251 Mw- - • ~ior, on the Ed"'· .._ ._,. IV - t.lett"";M ._, "'' ... ,...., '""'"" 3 "' .... .... .. "'"°" 1W.1ir••\ ""'""' w .. . .., .... - " ~45JMo~ v w ..... ~·· , ...... 155)~- 4 "' ·- ..,,._ ·~1ir•·~ .,.. ..... -- """'-' (.2$1-- 110)-... • ea..... ,_ ~ ·- - ·- ..... -""""" 5 "' -- :\NN~ 11"1"'~ ........ '""""""' - """""-~ ...-Gold - JI KidSflofl' - w .... '"" """""'"" """'"' ..... ""' - 20 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 16. 1987 I SUNDAY II Q m Ill m KPRC KUHT KHOU KTRK KTXH 6 .. ... _ .;i;nMl!ttf - ..... ,., ll Soilni!ayM1711 - lnlCWiltlOll ,,.,, 7 .. _ """" ....... -· ,...,, . ,.,~ .... EdVOU'IQ """"'" ·- 8 .. ·- ,.,..,. "''"""" - w~• Jll Or11Aor.>ei1 .... - - 9 Alll TGl2 WeeQn """"' lll (tlar<yJlt - ·-- ·- 10 All ~lullllilCI ,..,_ ""' JI St.O Man ............ Fec.Natol ......... 11 .. .... -... NBA '"' ·- " """-- °""'"' ......... - t1vt111 12 ,.l.l '-- .-... ., .... -"""·'"' -- - 1 ,. NC.... ...... ., c...., .ll ·· .,, ....... '- ... .- 2 ,. Nit "'""Loo - - ~Tr_., " - "'"""" LSU• ~ 3 ,. ·-- ·- .,..,. ;31 8obMool ... CBS Soo1> .......... 4 ,. ""'* °"'TV ....., LOUll~•lll .. .... ,.,...., """' .... """ ....... • w ... 5 ,. FlllllS!\.J ......... CBS""' AllC- f•W""lill :ll NBC News ..._ .. - .... 6 .. ... _ """' ... _ .. - "-""" "'-"' 7 ,. .... ..... ..... ... """"' .... ;31 EasyStreet w .... limb.~ 8 f'M .WOV-ll;ood W•W>d .... w. .. ' "''"'"' :a \lows Thi - -"" 9 ,. ..., ... - '"' .. .......... ......... ""' 10 .. ..... """ - ;a 1•S1Catw-= ''51Sisllll ·~· """" .... 11 N !15)~ 1'41 Q!I 1,5JAotl """'""' .31 !4.51 - 12 .. - I 1~) Sign "'""" ;a ( 4,5) COW" - ..... w,, 1 AM ( 15j News !1:lJ"'"" ...... :a 1•S1Sc>ctts 1•~l1"'0¥!t '"""" 2 .... .... °" 3 .. .ll 4 .. " .....,,. 5 AM ~Rapnll: , .. _ - ll TGt2 ABC~~ !MONDAY II Q ID Ill llil KPRC KUHT KHOU KTRK KTXH 7 ': """ 8 : 9 : ::c.iu 10 -== 11 -== 12 ': ':'.:.""" 8 ,. ...... " """ ,. _.,,.. .ll ""' 10 ': = 11 ': :.:' 12 : ~"':": 2.:... . ..E..T.. ... .. 3: "-""" •. _. ·-"""-''' ....,....,., ... , ..... ....... .... ...,. .-.... ,.,_ ,'""" -...... .......... 'G·-- ,... .. . _ m KRIV '""""""'"" " "".".'".'."".",".'". ," -"""" w-"" -""'"" ,~_ """"' ,,-__- """"" ......... -F~<...ty w ..... ,".",","_ . .".,*. ".."." ..... ,l,tlhtMt:M :..xi 8) KRIV ll>---· '"' llil ,.K,H,_TV :'.:'TIC~ ."'".'."".".""."." " "-" · BtTrw..,.r1 _... W•- ",." ."."..' "-''""" ''"°""""""'" ' ,_. .,..,._ TW.' r """""" ,-_- "·""-" """"' l(.;;..;;i .. "'"""'""' ll1l KHTV AIE -......, ,,,. ..... ."..."...".... ...... .... """""" -"-"""- Rriyttwnon2 "' ,l,r ~tocrits "'."'.""."". ",". _ ......... Yn PM ·",."- .'". . w- -""""·" Yn.PM t.l1dlfl ·"-" .. .w... ,,. ~ S9I rl'! AIE Rhyl1!•11ori2 Tt,."'('l'"lf D \l.,Qo/ke Wnt . ' ,..., - WTBS Wr""· T.·a!Tl1 "'"' ll·'J~~ Art'f :05)1'11"'#! '15)Muv NI~,,..,..~, Pl\•,q ,.I..S ..I..A.. l.tw.. . M:. "~~ ""' ""'""' '""' w"" w.. ..... --.. _ -- "."..' .. Jμ.t~ _, ··- w""' """"""' CMIJ"S hl'I Bcbh~ '"" .G,f\, Y .'.< l1 y,Bu, . ., 1 ~ ,, -·. A Gt"" c~~ ~""' Tc:rn;N!¥ WTBS JS.!l"'"1c '' "'°''l' ,. .. fll 1""'1t­ ·-" CNN ..... .., .°"."" ,"."."".."','. """' (101Metkl New5-••• 1lr: ., ...... N~l~ ~~IY .F./.•.M..J.I , ·-- W..t.'t.l _t - Llfl'YKing Wtt•rlll 1•C,S'1f'llC E¥1M_ '"1tt -.~.I.I....t.i.t. --...·.. . w... ...... ,-...,, ...... -',",,". -' .t\O..JH..!U.>.w.1.1 _,_ ,,,_ ,h...-.w,,\.".q, il ,,c~ '"....'..-..... By.,._, ~·~- IM' ~1 Mo CNN like TWQ .......... . •... ....D..IS..N. .... ..... """"""""' """ -"""""""""""" .W-.ll ,CI.W.5- ._ '40lOTV -'""" Mu~ r~,,,..,. ...... , 1451 OTV ."".'",'.""," . WrllKl'llW Too MIO .tJ.5.).C. l.tH.,a ........... A..d Couoo -...- 1.o'!Zorro IO)f!WI ... - -0. ."."..'.' "" ....,.. ,_ _.. ,., ... .0..0. _... . - DISN ESPN """"""" fooct1111·1 ·-- Spo ...... """"""". """"""" NfL&.c>rsll ForwFcu -"''""' t.ll.S.l. S.o cca Foret(\.) hfl F1·rns NFL Fnms w"""" """' ~ Sk•Wl'.Wtd AWA "'"""""" pWrlltlwlg -~•o•ll ......... "" -- ~ . ."."."..".". "" -".."."." "' """"" ~·seu ESPN USA '- ".c"."...".-'. -- .·...-.... ....... ... _ -.C.*.*..' .II Ou ...... -w. ...-. , ... "'"""""'" "' ",.",.."... ',"_ "s".a" .'." '' .".".".." '"' -"."..". '" ........ "1t"oo"m"m' .R..o.o. mm """"'"' USA c,..t,o..o.•. Yro·. lllCIMe WondCup - ..... 1401"'-""' 1 1~· OTV -· .... Force{RJ .-....... PwM!L) ·- .,.......,-,._,.., WGN SHOW "'- 145)W'ialN .... ....., '""""'"' , __ ...... ..,,, -_.., -w""y"-""-'"' , ........ - -""'"'' Witd, W•ld -"*' Wm .......... - "'"'• - .--"..". "-""' .-... '-' -- (:O!i)Mov . .. A ,"." ..".' '" -,. . -...., '""' oltM N•)e -...... -y- '"""" -- O-dd"""" ........... . .,..,. ....... . -...... _,, '""' (4.5)/tlw lhltW• """"' .... _ .T.h.in.. . This 135)Ml:w" l" N Ntws _,, °"'"""' -- the N•lt (25) Mov ----· ·-...-._. "'"'"""" -- '""" - WGN SHOW MAStc '"" """ ....... .. ,.-, ... .,.. - -... .... """" -...... "" ' (15JMol< ""''- (-•SJ .\-lbv $portslook lott.y { 25) Mov ~ taxrw-1 1-.._ot Ont January 1a I HBO MAX TMC , .. , """" .... -- .... A ..... Sluggers w"""'" ,,,_ w. . ........... ... -·.--..-. ·" ' -""""-""' -·..-.. -.. .-. --· DoW1 Go __ , .... ... ....... """'""' .... - ."H.. o..t.- ......... - Mo "" .... ........ Wto ........ ·-"' "' _... .. -'"" "-"""'- '"" .·... - --· .... ---· 111 1 r .. -- ",".,'". "' ""'"" ".,",". '.°." .... -- 140)Mw" ..,,_ - _.. ... "' '101 On "''"' L..-1 r4,5)Mov (.-15)M-w" -· -- '"' W..3 ..... (.2.5..).M. o.v. , ( 45) Mov .... ... Mo Soo-lJM ... !.35)SRH ......... January 19 I HBO MAX ..,, - ...... , ... -.... , .. '""'" -­"''"'" "_"" ,, -"'*·"' .... .., ..... .... -....·.­. TMC -... ­-.-... .... -. .. .--"..". "" ScrlM'I • Shim-. 1 15)~ Nt Mol< Codeol lfld81yond ( •51Mov- Silence ,..,..._ .... ... -... (.DS) Mov -. .. JANUARY 16, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 21 A Travel Rally and the Changing ofTuam Around Town by Elroy Forbes Montrosr Voice Social Director o Travel Rally Merlin, Ken Simmons, Reba Wench, King Henry VJJJ & Queen Anne Boleyn, The Mystery Monk and Fifi, the French Wench, three members of the British Caledonia Bagpipe Band were but a few of the entertainers as some 500 travel agents and guests filled the Central Ballroom of the Hotel Inter-Continental Wednesday night at the British Caledo­nia Travel Show. A mystery play was solved and two winners won round trips to London. Other drawings inc1uded a free trip to Paris, Amsterdam, Geneva and Brus­sels Some 32 booths promoted Euro­pean tours, rontinental hotels, castle tourR, English pubs and the like_ A lav­ish buffet and several bars treated the crowd as royalty. Attending agents from our commun ity included Advance Travel's David and Ted, Kevin Hill of World Travel International; Glenn Slade of Adventure Tours; Almeda Travel; Atlas Travel; Freda of Travel Unlimited; and Kenn of Interna­tional Travel, plus many others. Mike Wiengart, founder of Houston Business Journal, now president of Utopia Travel was there. On Monday, the entire show goes aboard a Mississippi River boat to The day after Christmas, the historic Exile Club on Bell Street was bull­dozed. A slice of history bit the dust. But on Valentine's Day, Exile II will open on Tuam at Balrlwin Street. The new club will have a stage, dressing rooms, game room, a long L-shaped bar, a cruise rack and a half-block parking lot. The space, formerly the Greek Island R<:>staurant, is up the street from PoPU· Jar Harry's Restaurant and The Lazy J. Owners Tony, Peter (Smokey) El1jelizalde, Bob Weaver and Joel Cooper plan to preserve the best of the old Exile with super innovations. At 109 Tuam, you can wave goodbye to the Same 01' Hole. New owners are carefully redoing the building to open the later part of February. Watch for KinR Henry Vllf and Queen Annr Boleyn are yours trulv and Catherine Pirsarsk1 at the British Caledonia Travel Show · steam out of New Orleans. I want to be there for that. o Our Changing Landscape Th(.• old trolley line stopped on Fairview at Mandell. For five cents you could ride up Fairview past Taft Street, around the ~nd and onto Tuam. At Smith Street you connected with the trolley ford own· town . The trolley lines were closed in the 40s and the tracks taken up. Except for somr minor changes, Tuam has remained the same. Today, Tuam is about. to leave its sleepy past and rival Pacific Street for action. A few blocks north lies the BRB. Going east, with some clever driving, ~. .~ u !=.. l. !~an~b The Venture-N. announcements about this location. FYI: remember the Wonder Bar, Montrose at Westheimer? That may give you a clue as to what will happen at this location. Meanwhile, improve· ments will convert the top of the 01' Hole to an apartment. The popular patio will he remodeled, too. Farther up Tuam is a structure that has caused much controversy. Conser· vatives claim it is a waste of uour" money. Rut civic groups such as Avon dale, Neartown, Neartown Business Alliance and The Greater Montrose Business Guild plan to send awards to this unique HL&P substation. A square block of unsightly electrical trans­formers was changNI into a landscaped pavilion rontaining plaques to honor outstanding Houet.onians who lived n{'ar this new landmark. Brick, tilf!' The owners of Exile JI glass and aluminum have transformed this block into a marvel of urban design Next time I will tell you about changes on West Gray as it transcends out of decay. o Alley Benefit I hope that you have your tickets for the Jan. 30 and JI performances of Larry Kramer's The Normal Heart. Proceeds from these two evenings are being donated to the AIDS Foundation Hous­ton . Mail orders are due by Jan. 23_ The $25 donation, which can be charged to your Master Card or Visa, may be sent to AFH Tickets, P.O. Box 27703, Suite 216, Houston, TX 77027. More info: 524- AIDS. o Notebook Sunday, 4:00 p.m., at Tony P. 's. 219 Marshall No. 2~7. 526-4942. The last party was one of the best of the year. Kevin Trayor, visiting Houston from Seattle, had his truck stolen from behind the Boobie Rock while he was exploring the mystery of Mary's. Na tu· rally he wants the two-tone brown Ford F-100 pickup truck back If you see Washington licen"e PDQ-003 on a 1983 pickup. please call 522-8970 and leave word. All of Ke\'in's luggage was inside the cab. The Wildlife is really back at Mary's. Saturday at II :00 p.m. there will be a "Welcome Home Pickles" celebration. Hot deejay Dand Royalty reports the Brazos River Bottom signed a con· tract with lsaaC' Payton Su·eat. also known as the king of the Cotton Eyed Joe. He will perform four shows in two days, Jan. 30 and Feb. I. David is so excited he spun the first public playing of lsaar's newest song, "The Joe Bailey Roll" and is anxiously awaiting for the disc to hit the national charts. Decorator Warren Duncancson has arrived back from Hawaii after a vaca­tion with Tony. W.D. stopped over in Los Angeles to visit an ailing aunt when he met the Reu. Jesse Jackson at L-A. International Airport. Warren had to purchaf;e another ticket for, in his excitement, he had Jackson autograph the only thing handy, his air ticket. While Warren is busy getting ready for the Christmas in Montrose meeting (Jan. 26, 7:00 p.m., 1413 Westheimer), Tony has flown on to Chicago for busi­nef\ s. Robert Howery reported, while dining at Charlies, he is planning a London playcation in the very near future. 0th· ers in the crowd included Joe Porro, Tim Pahl, and Alton Marshall. To the unintiated who may have stumbled into The Ranch last Tues­day, the mayhem was t:"t'ntered around Becky's birthday celebration. Congrats nd fll!UU' Jru>J;e.JD ..J. 22 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 16. 1987 VOICE CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING TARGET YOUR MARKET Start the new year off with marketing to target your busmesswtth a new brochure Brochures are an effective. 1nexpens1ve method designed to reach both your goals and your market Call for an appointment 524-0409 ANNOUNCEMENTS KELLY BRADLEY. M.8.S., R.N.C. REGISTERED NURSE CLINICIAN nchv1dual t;im y and group practice mited tc o 'lQ·stress role relation­ships anu ae11-conii;ept 1nter-.ent1on Office~ LEGAL NOTICES The Votee a gene<al c1<cu1aflon news· paper having ... kl h~ continuously for over·yar- qu dtoacc.-.•·19· .... c ANSWERING SERVICES Tc advert•" co' 529 8490 du11r10 t~1s1ne« ho 1H' AUTO REPAIR MONTROSE AUi6 REPAIR. 2516 Genesee (101 Pac1!1c). 526-3723 SEE OUR CNSPLAY AO SALV1N AUTOMOTIVE. 524-8219 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD TAFT Al.iTOMOTtVE, 1411 Tait. 522-2190 SEE OUR 04SPl.AY AD NEARTOWN KARZ. 19o1 Taft. 524-8601 ( OUR OISPlA YAO ~~;~RAY AUTO. 238 W Gray :;E -~AYA! WORRIED ABOUT YOUR CAR? ...E B• "' Salvin Automohve- 524- 8219 THE ROMAN. 2602 Whitney. 522-8576. 522-2263 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO ·'/!:. ~ SALON Open House Sunday, Jan. 18, 1-5pm 151SYJ Dunlavy - 522-7866 BARS BACCHUS. 523 Lovett. 52 11'.lb Slf OUR DISPLAY AO BRAZOS RIVER BOTTOM 2400 Brazos. 528·9192 SU OUR CNSPlAY Al) CHARLIE'S CLUB. 1100 Westhe1mer 527-8619 SEE OUR OISPf.AY AO CHEERS. 2654 FM1960 East. 443-2986 ~~~O TIMES MES1iAGE CENTER 933- r Broke Speclol $59.95 per axle Tune-Up Special 4 cylinder $49.95 6 cylinder $59.95 a cylinder $69.95 1 6~~=;.1s1~;; :esthe1mer, 523-2213 SEE OVA DISPC.AY AO $f OUROISPiAYAU PAGE MEI COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEMS 622-4241) Sil OUR Ol$P(..AY AO HMAERSDSA TGl.EM ES ", CENTER New Years Special • January Only Th..i.r.d Month Free Call Fow:ud N11moc Only 1 M !Ofh (713) 933-1945 Mon ~at 6il ANTIQUES YESTERDAY'S WORLD ANTiouES 1715 Westhelmf'r 526-2646 J£ JR 01 P'l.AY AD Yesterday's World Antiques 1715 Westheimer 526-2646 ;m IS· ·~ ;,.... Pr ATTORNEY PHYLLIS FAYE 72?-8J68 General prar bee ol law ELAINE SHAW 222-7772. 645-3159 EEOURD'SP1.APAO A DON FORESTER 1017 Bartlett 528-4668 SEE A Ai ELAINE SHAW : t~~rn.e{. at L1~w • Pc • Family :.aw e A! cident 222-7772 or 645-3159 oY'•i!<! AUTO ACCIDENT? TRAFFIC VIOLATION? ATTORNaY A. OON ll'CRE•TER sae-41••• 101 .,__,.. '..--T -.SUllll .... DCM. CfJ•ll• AIW.I -..-:-:~ West Gray Auto 238 W. Gray-528-2886 =~~Woft( ~~a~ •Muffl .. •Tlr• Car I : ~ ".::' Specialist Taos S1at• lnspeetton stahon L - :ii-:..~M=-~ - MONTROSE AUTO REPAIR Free Estimates All Work Guaranteed 2516 Genesee (100 Pacific) 526-3723 Carbu1et0< Spocoollst Electrico1 Repairs AJ Broke Wor1< CAvSTALS. OVERLOOKING MONTROSE SEE OUR DISPLAY AO DIRTY SALL Y'S 220 A11ondale 529--7525 SEF C JR DISPLAY AD Hor ROD. 804 Pacif!( 524-()806 SH ('!JR DISPLAY AD KJ'S 11830 Airline, 445--5849 SEE OUR DISPt.AY AD MARV'S 1022 WWhe1mer 52&-8851 I =~~:t:_~Pt:;;~e$lhe1mer 529-2506 I SEE n1;R OtSPLAY AD ~~~u~Jis~~~gherd 863-0010 J fHE RANCH 9150 S Mam 666-3464 S!f OUR Of$Pl_ AV AD A1PCORD 715 Fa1rv1ew 521 -2792 SEE "I' OISPl.AY AO ROCK N' HORSE 5731 Kirby 52o..9910 En If JI Pl.AYAO THE 611. 611 Hyde 528--9079 SEE nuROISPl.AYAO TAM O'SHANTER'S 6121 Hillcrolt. 771-2470 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD iJENTURE-N 2923 Main, 522-0000 SEE OUR DISPlAY AD 804 Pacific 524-0806 BARBER SHOPS. HAIR SALONS Dino's Barber ShOp. J2W 111ri Haircuts S6 up. 863-1520 tor ,>JX'inlm• nt BEER Tommy's Barber Shop. haircuts S 10 and BIG TOM'S. 2323 Milam. 5~533 up 2154 Portsmoutri Appo1nlments 528· SEE OUR DISPLAY Al- 8216 HAIRCUTS BY MIKE. 522-3003 Sff OUR DISPLAY AO JON BARTON 1515 ~ Dunlavy 522-7866 ~ff CIJR DI P'tAY AO I/) :J *UJ z Haircuts etr by Mike New 1987 Prices reg s w Now $14 Sriampt 11 bl·1w dry by aprit 522-3003 Open Mondays z m *c rJl BONDSMAN A·OUICK BAIL BONDS Fast. courteous. discreet. all type ol ~~~~o~= v~~~~~~ ~2~t~~1da~P:u:?i~~ bOnds 678--4488. 621·8452 BOOKSHOP BOOKSTOP ALABAMA THEATRE. 2922 S Shepherd 5 -2345 iE( LAY AC-BOOTS OH ec)y1 LEATHER GOoos. 912 Westheimer at Montrose. 524·7859 SEE OUR OISPU.Y AD CARS AND BIKES SELL YOUR CAR lhrough a Montrose Voice classilted ad Call 529-8490 CHURCHES KINGDOM C6MMUNITY-CHURCH. 614 E 19th. 880--3527_ 351-4217 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD CENTER FOR A POSITIVE LIFESTYLE. 531·6600 SEE -·1R D' ;PL,Ay Al Center for a Positive Lifestyle OC>W• • .wr t 1day f'vf'fy M<,r1d,1y For more info. Dial 497-PRAY CLEANERS MONARCH PROFESSIONAL CLEANERS. 2815 S Shepherd 522-5101 SC£ OUR DISPLAY Al CLEANING SVCS SERVICE PLUS A Quality Cleenlng S..-vlc• RHld.nll•I • Commercl•I e BONDED e Jett Cunnlngh•m 522-3451 CONSTRUCTION. CONTRACTING H K "'ONTAACTING ~E OUR OISPlA Y AD DATING SERVICE LAMBDA'S .JNLIMITED DA-ING SERVICE P 0 Bo)( 7418 He M t• 77248 496-3371. 528-2236 SEE R DISPLAY AO DENTIST RONALD M BUTLER. DD S 427 Westhe1mer. 524-0538 S!f (WJR O/<;Pl..AY AO RONALD A PETERS. DOS 620 W Ala· bama 52 ·2211 Ronald M. Butler 0 .0 .S. 427 Wt>sthe1TTM H ~ or.­M' .r·<l·"Y lhr• S...Hirday H<-1..1r"' by Api ntmPnl (713) 524 0538 DWELLINGS. ROOM MA TES. HDUSES/ APTS. FDR SALE. RENT. LEASE Htllcrolti 1-59 GHM seeks roommate and (fun) to share 2-2condo (Master bedroom yours) S290Jmo All bills paid 772-4568 Bedroom plus cable SW corner loop 610 $401week Deposit. kitchen. phone nego11able No drugs or pets Non­. mok1ng GWM(S) preferred 721·9230 Heights duplex Old home. 1-1. wood floors $315 gas & water paid 956-8671 >6 Strallord at Tait 1 bedroom. central A1C. tree gas heat ce1hng Ian. secunty gates. pool & laundry Adutls only. small pet OK $315plusS150 depos11 523-6109 NO I Sw[fl~ 1 I [V£N HAVE A Ll[·DETEC10R \VITH AN AUDIO INWA1ffi YOU Cf'.\N HEAR CNE R 1HE P140NE "OLD ON ru CC1-lN£CT IT Professional e)(ecuhve GWM seeks same 28·38 yrs oM to share nice home We5- the1mer1 Gessner area Must be sincerely interested in home sharing and discrete lnendsh1p This 1s a good opportunity tor a together professional Wnte POB 772867. Houston 77215 Heights 2-t. upda!ed. central air. nice street. close in. $525 monthly, $250 dep· os1t 392·5200 or 952-3202 Mr Green 2br-1•.; bath. kitchen. hvmg room. dining ~~:: ~~3~hc°a~~~t. pl~tl11~· ~~~t;~ ~~t~ ;~~n ~!~~~1::i~as~g; a~~~fi~ba~~~~· 523-2213 Montrose one bedroom apt in small quiet comple)( with pool. secunly gates. laundry tac1l11les. cable available. Adults No pets. S 100 dep $265 plus e/eclric 713- 529-8178 MONTROSE large 2-1 duple)(, lots of windows and closets 011 street panting $4501mo 861·'1343 Musi rent attracl•ve older one bedroom garage apartment Hardwoods. apphan­ces. air Needs minor work. bul livable Renl deposit negotiable, ptus bills 523· 7646 Roommate wanted Montrose mce 2 bed· room house with private patio $200/mo brlls paid 523-3814 1960-t-45 area GWM seeks roommale to share 2 bedroom. 2 bath apartmenl $250/mo bills included Must be employed and stable 583-1739 Roommate to share lovely contemporary 2600 sq ft home. Glenbrook Valley area 9 mm to downtown Separate bedroom and bath. excellent ne1ghb0rs. security ~~~;a?e~~~~::o8~~~9~°J~~~~;ence $300 Responsible roommate needed by GWM to share neat older home m Montrose area $200 plus phone 523· 7646 TOWNE PLAZA APARTMENTS. 4655 ~~dO~Rd:PJ'A ~~·;~880 GREENWAY PLACE 3333 Cummms 823-2034 EE OuRnSl"(AYAO VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Rent !hat hOuae or apartment through a VOICe Class1f1ed Call 529-8490 And ~~=r3ru1~ °C!~' :i:e:~~nMEait~~r~1~; Visa EMPLOYMENT. JOBS WANTED ATTENTION MONTROSE CABBIES Tired ol missing personals. messag•~ . scooping. and paying too much lease? You·re ready tor AMERICAN LIBERTY Build your personal business with LIB­ERTY Call Winni 522·2269 Courier service seeking a telemarketer Full-llme. e11p required Call 783-2078 Community relatmns representative !or Houston The first lesbian and gay chem• cal dependency treatment center seeks md1v1dual knowledgeable m chem1Cal dependency treatment and 12--step re<> overy program Must possess good inter personal relationship skills Please send resume to John Wralen. executive direr• tor. Pndelnshtute. 14400Mart1nOr. Eden Pra1ne Minn 55344 1-80(}-54PRIDE FLORIST BRANCHES FLOWERS. 1408 W~t· heimer. 521-0848 SH OIJR D '5PtAY AC !MISC.I FDR SALE Gucci luggage. 4 piece, never used Must ~:~ ac~l~eg;;~~~~I~~~~~ for fur· FOR YARD SALES See ads under ·Yard Sales· at the end of the Voice Class1f1eds FUNERAL DIRECTORS SOUTHWEST FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1218 Welch. 528-3H51 Mf OUff OISPf.AY AO CREMATION SERVICE INTERNATIONAL 3400 Montrose. 529-6666 'fE ()OR°'· tAr AO urmture refinishing and re:--upholstery • Pick-up~ Dehvety • Cutk>m Delifln Ftntthff 445-4141 •Since 1975 GIFTS TRIBES. 2501 s- Shepherd. 529..1714 Sff OUR Dl.';Pl.AY AD HOME AIR CONDITIONING MIDTOWN AIR. 521-9009. 521-9999 SEE OUR OPlAY AD HOROSCOPES DA P COOPER ASTAO-AEFLECTIONS. 2470 S Dairy Ashford # 170. 77077 1-800-824-7888 operator 837 LAWN GARE BETIER LAWNS & GARDENS~ 523-LAWN SEEOURDISPlAYAO LEATHER LEATHER BY BOOTS. 711 Fa1rv1ew 526-2668 Sff OU OIOPf.AY AD LEATHER BY BOOTS Custom Dest9" Room 7H Foirvtew B Adoms lid - The 611 leo!hef av Boots-the 5llpcotd -Houston Texos- B's leofhef-Chorn Drive -Aushn . l•os- LIQUOR WAUGH DRIVE LIQUOR. 1402 Welch. 529~9964 SEE OCIR DISl'tAr AO MEDICAL GARE STEVE D MARTINEZ. M D_ 12 Oaks Tower, 4126 SW Fwy #1000. 621 7771 FABRE CUNIC. 5503 Crawford. 526- 2320 SH OUR OISPLAY AO ROBERT CHIROPRACTIC CUNIC. Jm~ag,~~~: ;.521-2003 MOOE LS. ESCORTS. MASSEURS THOM OF HOUSTON 523-&sn Begin the new year with an exciting lun­lllled body rob Call Peter 464-8781 THE CADILLAC OF MASSAGE tiy David 0 of E I (7131 520-8232 Houston, handsome healthy. honest and m.iscutrne (713) 988--0402 A 1oylul rub by a nice person Ben 270- 1828 Deep muscle. sensuous body rub. even mgs and weENtends Leave message Steve 640-6690 STOP gettrng rubbed the wrong way Call Carl 622-3942 Stimulating body rubs by handsome GWM 529·3970 Leave message on recorder 1f no am;.wer THE RELIEVER lnluillve body rub. secret otls 526-3711 THOM OF HOUSTON 523-6!>17 Sensuous massage rn or out 529-3970 MASSAGE BY DAN Sale, relaxing. sallslymg. serious Of' sen- :::;n~ Yh8:~~sex~~c~n.ta$b~~: ~· 2 00- 11 pm w°"'days. any11me weekends 523-9821 MOVERS MOVEMASTERS Boxes. toott Visa. MC. Amex welcome • q.,o; Westhe1mer 630-6555 PERSONALS $500 REWARD For any mformallon which would help me conlacl ··AINNIE:· male age 25. 5'5". long dark hair. dark eyes Cati (504) 586-9186 or write Tony or Coleman 521 Apt 204. SI Louis Street. New Orleans. LA 70130 GWM. 37. 5;10"- 160. moustache. affec­tionate, cuddly. looking lor similar man for sale sex buddy. non-smoker please Describe yoursetl 1n reply to ad Reply Bhnd Box 325-J c/o Voice GentleStud. 6', 145. 118" blond ha1r,sh0r't narrow beard. work out every other day. desires Little Dude with 29·• wa1s1 or less 529-3983 Join the military haircut club, a club for lhe masculme man SASE to Edward.PO Box 3712. Brownsville. TX 78520 W8nted lady who needs home Live with elderly female. not mval1d Relocate South Texas, Dnving necessary 667- 0859 All le11sh uncensored adl1strngs B-. 4-S: ;·,~~~k ~;~erTA~~~;9'w:~~~~· Ne~C 10011 Masculme. liberal GWM professional. 39. 6"4". 200 lb_, Seeks mascuhne GM 35-47 !or lnendsh1p maybe more Interests include movies. theatre. travel. pohllcs spectalor sports. h1lung, prefer non­smoker Reply Blind Box324-Ac/0Vo1ce Couple wanted for safe lun and friend· ship I'm GWM. 34 (look younger). brown/ brown. 5·11·. 140 lbs Wnte Boxholder P 0. Box 66282 Houston 77266 Looking for Love in All the :,;giz?jl TEp El Classi­Phone Texas' Newest Way to Meet Others Hear Hot Uncensored Classified at 526- 4669 Leave Your Free Classified at 526· 4423 We assign your ad a personal ID code for complete discretion A DIVISION OF TECHNOLOGIC ENTERPRISES ATTENTION J .0 .E. MEMBERS JOE has a new home and new hours Meelings are Tuesday & Thursday (adm1ss1on 8-9pm). Sunday (adm1ss1on 6-9pm), and Friday & Saturday (admis· s1on 11pm-2am), at the Cottage Play­hou! l:e, 611 Pac1f1c JOE helps you eJCpenence your gay male sexualtty in a safe, sensible (and even legal) fashion ~~~!~~h~8a;d\~1?i:~It~~~~~~~~ha~ lo! Enlrance is at the rear of the house CONFIDENTIAL PHOTO FINISHING Whoat Don·1 lake lhose p1clures of your boyfriend or girlfriend to the drug store You mighl get back blanks and the expla· nation. 'Welt. !here must have been something wrong with your camera·· Bal· oney They 1usl didn't want lo prrnl your pholos Bnng your r11m to Henry's t-Hour Photo, 428'.t Westhe1mer (behmd Michaels). lor conltden!lal photo devel· ~~.1~~1 :nnJ B:~~~~? Pr~~s pr:"d:er ~~gd '5harp as poss1b+fl SAFE SEX? For your men la I health. have sex For your physical health. make 11 safe sex Safe sex is where there are no bodily fluids exchanged The virus which leads to an AIDS cond1t1on is believed usually 1rans­m11ted from one person to anolher from blood or semen Those who are ·recep· hve" are especially at nsk Do condoms prolecl? They cartainly help But con­doms MUST be used w1lh a water-based lubricant (lhe new product Lubrasepllc is especially recommended) Petroleum or vegetable-based lubr1c.nts wtll 11ciually dissolve !he condom and el1mrnate the protect ion Please "Play Safe" - A CLASSIFIED AFFAIR? John Preston and Fredenck Brandl can show you how to have active tun or pfay p.111sswe games with the perso~I ads. In 1he1r bo<>k. "Class1fled Alla1,rs ." lhey'll te11 JANUARY 16. 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 23 Keeping Up Mdaughlin came over to us from them because he felt things could be done better here, especially if we knew what was going on over there. you how to wnle an ad !hat really stands out what to expec1 when you place or respond to an ad_ and even whal all lhose funny little abbreviations mean Send $8 to ··c1ass1fied Affairs.·· Alyson Pub Dept P-5. 40 Ptympton. St , Boslon, MA 02118 (Also included wilt be a coupon for $5 off on your next Personals tn your choice ol 25 pubhca!lons. 1nclud1ng lhe Voice) RULES FoA THE PERSONALS Person­als (and other advertising) should no! descnbe or imply a descr1pt1on of sexual organs or acts No Personals should be directed to minors Advert1srng must be ·pos1t111e." not ·negative." (If you have certain preferences 1n olher people. list the qualJhes you desire. Please don·t be negative by l1strng the krnds of people or quaht1es you don·1 desrre) Thank you. and happy hunttng PEST CONTROL RESULTS HOME CHEMICAL & PEST CONTROL. 2513' Elmen. 524-9415. 223-4000 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD Resutts Pest Control 251 Elmen 524- 9415 New Grc·~ ' di PETS ANGELS TO ZEBRAS Pelworld 11725 Eastex Freeway at Ell'it Mt Houston 590-0471 PHOTO FINISHING 1 HOUR QUALITY PHOTO WE DO IT Alli Pnnl1ng and develupmg. enlargements. 1umbo pnnts l1lm. Kodak paper. 2615 Waugh Dr 52Q-.1010 HENRY'$ 1 HOUR PHOTO. 428 West­he1mer. 529-0869 SEEOUR~PIA'fAO PRINTING SPEEDY PRINTING. 54( Bellaire Blvd 667-7417 SEE()C.IRr PAYA/ PSYCHOLOGISTS DA NICHOLAS EDD. 2128 Welch. 527-8680 SEE OVR DI >Pt.Ar AD RECORDS. TAPES INFINITE RECORDS. 528 Weslhe1mer 521-0187 SEE OVR DISPl.AY A1 RESTAURANTS CAFE EDI. W Alabama al Shepherd 520-5221 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO CHAPULTEPEC. 813 A-rChmond. 522-2365 SEE OVR OtSPLAY AD CHARLIE'$.1102-Weathe1mer. 522-3332 SEE OUR OISPc.Ar AO CHICAGO PIZZA. -4100 ManCH I. 526-9780 SH ()(1"1 OISPl.Ar AO HUN"N VIUA-GE.-1722 Cahforro1a. 528-6699_ 52&-<4651 SlE OUR DISPlAY AO THE HUNT ROOM 3404 Knby 521-9838 SH OUR OISP(Ar A() MrSSouA15TREETCAFE 1111 M1ssoun. 528-1264 SH OCJR DfSPc.AY AD NICKY'S PLACE. 2109 Dunlavy 520-8039 SEEt>URDiSP:A'fAO PIZZA 1Nfi310S s-sh~'.522-5616 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO P6T-P1E.-1-525 ~the~,;-er Sifi:-43so SEE0C."01~PLA'rAC Pizza inn. , . Delivery (Hotline) . 522-5676 3105 S Shepherd SKIN CARE LOOK YOUR BEST at reasonable prices u~"1g Bj 1!1 -itr • Skin Care and u m.ttcs Ap 11 660-9176 SPAS. POOLS SPA TO GO. 5816 SW Fwy '2 1646 RO,Pl.AYA[ SPORTSWEAR BASIC BROTHERS. 1221 Westhe1m1 r. 522-t626 -,E rR - uo· A1 STORES (MISC. ITEMSI THE EAGLE. 1544 WtKth rn ' 524-7:: __ $E OUR DISPLAY AU KILROY'S 1723 Waugh Dr 528-2818 Sf OURPISPl.AYAD WHOLE EAAfH PROVISION CO 2934 iEts~~~~~5:t,3883 SUPERMARKETS KROGER. 3300 Montrose UNITED CAB CO . 699-0000 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO TAXI TIRES THE TIREPLACE~307 Fau-wiew 529-1414 SEE OUROISP'C.AYAO ••• 529-1414 &\HE 11 t\ E PlA'E ALL BRANDS 1307 Fairview blks Wes!' ol ,_,..,..,. TRAVEL ProlesstOnal executive GWM '33 years otd wanls similar to share vacation trav­els II you're serious and want lo en,oy a weekend or weell. write PO Box 772867 Houston 77215 San Francisco 1987 Bed-Breakfast Pn· vate Homes. Comlorl. Friendship Details BayHosts_ 1155 Bosworth 94131 415-337-9632 FAANKttNCfoEST HOUSE. 162o Franklin. Denver. Co (303) 3'\1-9t06 SEE OUR DtSP'f.AY AO FRA:'\KLL. HOC SE DENVER J03 'l3!-9106 520-8108 in Houston for info A Guest House at 1620 Fr a nklin Den ver, CO 80218 l'8t.-11 14·~1.,Sin,;lfo tium :.'U:k>ublf' TYPESETTING ci.AME DAY TYPESETTERS. M Avondale. 529-08490 SEE OUR O!SPtAr Al) UPHOLSTERY. REFINISHING FURNITURE STRIPPING SHOP in the heart of Montrose Ref1nisn rng r~1r1. uphotstery 529-7833 ALLEN WADSWORTH co INC 9830 Sweetwater 445-4141 SE.f OUR OlSPLAY AO VIOEO LOBOVIDmtm:cwes1he1mer 522-5156 E OUR DtSPlA r AO WE-on1vERVtDEOS:142o - Westhe•mer. 522-4485 ~EE >PlAYA YARO & GARAGE SALES HAVING A YARD SALE? Announce 1t here then stand back for !he crowd Ca 1529-8490 orv1s1t the Voice al 408 Avondale to place your yard saie announcement --------·-••orl 24 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 16. 1987
File Name uhlib_22329406_n325b.pdf