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Montrose Voice, No. 324-B, January 9, 1987
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Montrose Voice, No. 324-B, January 9, 1987 - File 001. 1987-01-09. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. September 22, 2020. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/1517/show/1492.

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(1987-01-09). Montrose Voice, No. 324-B, January 9, 1987 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/1517/show/1492

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. 324-B, January 9, 1987 - File 001, 1987-01-09, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed September 22, 2020, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/1517/show/1492.

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

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Title Montrose Voice, No. 324-B, January 9, 1987
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
  • Wyche, Linda
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date January 9, 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 HOME DELIVERY? ADVERTISING? Call (713) 529-8490 montrose VOICE GPC Votes Nay, Then Yea to Democratic Awareness Group Sheri Cohen Darbonne, inside MONTROSE WEATHER Friday night Partly 111T J If If '• If , I 1] I Iii 1 l Iii "'I cloudy. low 38. Saturday Partly cloudy, high 50 . .• .1. I. . .......W 1l . ...~. . .. . __ JANUARY 9, 1987 ISSUE 324-8 11),., L__--------~ Petley Murder Suspect in Local Custody News, inside 1st Quarter 1987 Guide Houston Entertainment Bill O'Rourke, inside Pictured here: William Ragsdale and Marita Geraghty in Neil Simon's "Biloxi Blues" 'Good Samaritan' Arrested on Montrose Arson Charges News, inside Legislature Convenes Tuesday Gay Issues in Austin Sheri Cohen Darbonne, inside - NOW IN THE MONTROSE VOICE: CAPTAIN VIDEO'S TV SCHEDULES BEER BUST DRAFT All DAY, All NIGHT II 5~ 7 Days a Week I-SATURDAY & SUNDAY LIQUOR BUST 15~ All the Well Liquor You Care to Drink 4pm-7pm 220 Avondale Wet Jockey Short Contest $200 Cash & Prizes Starring Maude Thursday Evenings 529-7525 SJ • Py l~I JANUARY 9 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 3 Doctor Denies Terry Dolan Died of AIDS WASHINGTON (UPf)-Tart-talking <'onservative activist John ''Terry" Dolan, who once suggeRted President Rea,:tan's daughter. Mauret•n, ht• muzzh-d for her liheral views, was bur­wd in a private service ON·. :Jo. Dolun, whose National Political Action Committee m;hered the New Right into political prominenCT' in tht• Ntrlv 19808, dit'<I OC'C'. 28 of a lingering illn~ss. Ht• was :JO. A spokesman said th<• immC'diatt• rause of death was <'on 1-wstive hN1rt fnilurC'. Grc·g Mut>llt•r. pres!-i sN·rc-tary for tht• National Conservative Foundation, anotht•r of I )olan ':-; <'ommitt('(•s, i-;aid tht• Dolan family hl'ld private funnal M·rv1 · c·t·s Tut·sdav. Tht• Wa.'>hin~ton 'fimt'ti ~aicl Dolan ~·as hurit•d in Williamstown, Mass., lwsid<• his grandmother Dr. C<·.sar A. Cm·pres, Dolan's physi · cian for th<• pm•t few years, was quoh'CI hy th<• new.spap<•r as saying, "H<' had n C'ardio-myo1lnthy, an enlargem<•nt of thr heart which is due to a variety of n•asons. none of \.\·hirh ran be deter· mined." The doctor denied reports that Dolan suffored from AlllS_ "I have no data to indiratr that," Caceres said. A memorial service for Dolan was plnnnC'd in Washington for early .Janu· ury, Murllrr said. Dolan led NCPAC, which took rr<•dit in 19A1 for defeating seven lihc>ral l><·monatic senators and helping the GOP take control of thr St•nat<• for the fir!-it timr in a quarter <'<'ntury. Tlw eommitt<•e product·d tt·levision and radio spots so rontrover!-iial th:it somt• stations r<•fm;<'<i to air them. As a rt•sult, th(• Fedt·ral Commundations Commission voted ll-1 on April I. 19~2. to rt>jt·<.·t a NCPAC contt'ntion that hroadc-astc•ri; wer<• compelled by the fair­ness dodrint• to sPll air time to political action c-ornm1th-es. NCPAC scored a viC'toryin 19Mwht>n the Supreme Court agreed political action committtees should not be limited to spending $1000 in presiden­tial campaigns. The case stemmed from lawsuits by the Democratic National Committee and the Federal Election Commission against NCPAC and the Fund for a Conservative Majority that spent more than $7 million in support· ing President Reagan's reelection in 1984. Th<' dapper. outspoken Dolan once suggt•slt"<I <.·onservatives "muzzle" Mau­rt't'n Reagan. the pr<'sident's daughter for her liht·ral vi(•ws "Maurt·en HN1gan is lhe t.vpe of per­son who. in lht· middlP of a war. would go out and shoot our woundt-d," Dolan said. He nitiri7.('Cf ft'llow HepuhliC'ans who t'urri('{f favor with thr "lihPral establish· ment'' hy trying to gain the re:-;pec:·t o. what ht• rallt<I th• "lefhsts at The Washington Post and The New York Tim<•s." Many Teens Still Very Ignorant About AIDS By Jun Ziegler ( 'nlf1•d />n•ss lntnm1tltmal WASIII NGTON· Iligh school studt•nts know a littlr hit nhout AlllS hut not m•arl.v <•nough to protC'Ct tht'm from th(• dPncllv disNtSP. a rww study has found Th(: fiUrV('V of high S('hool :-;tudt•nts in San Frnn<'i~co found n majority knt•w th(• ma1or wnyi'i thP All >S virus sprN1ds. hut fPwt•r than two-third:-; krn·w tht• clii;­l'HSP is inc·urahlt· Yf•t. thr<>t•·quarh•rs n·portt·d h<•ing worri<'<I nhout (·ontrac·ting th(' diseas£> This was in ('Ontrast to a 198!"'> study sugg('sting high s('hcH1l studt·nts w<•n• largf'ly ignorant ahout AIDS and most had littlf' con<-'nn uhout t'ontrnfting it, Univ<>rNil_y of Sun Fran<'isro rt'st'ttY<"ht•rN n•1u•rlt'd Tht• Nlrlit•r study wus don(• in an an•n in tht' Midwt•Hl with ft•w AIDS pnti(1nts-suf.{g<'sling the highPr tht• c·ont'Pntrution of cnsp.s, th(• morP awun1 lf·t·nH will lw, i;aicl Lydia Temoshok, assif'tant profrsi-;or of m<•dfral psychnl ogy nt th<• univt•rsity. Tht• contrust sugg<·.sts that formal t·dm·utinn is n<'<·t·s~ary <'Vt'n for l<'<'ns in areas satural<•cl with AIDS information 1n nrwspap<'rH and on broadcast pro- J.{rums and is rvt•n rnor<' important !or those• in mor<' isolat('<f an•as. "If kids even in AIDS epicenters have problems in knowing what to do to pre­vent AIDS, such as using condoms, then kids in other areas who don't read about AIDS everyday really need help," Temoshok said in a telephone inter­view. 'l'Pmoshok said althoul{h m(•dia outl<·ts havt• t·ov(•rt·d othC'f aps('(·t.~ofthc· AIDS issm·. "I think nc•wspapers and thf• mc•dia huH• ht•c·n rt·lurtant to .say vrrv hard things such as. ·wear a t·on do r~,' That's n dirty word." Tht• study c·ondudt'd hy Temoi;hok, Rnlph DiC!t•mt>nh•, post-dodoral frllow in the univt•r!-iily's psyt'hiatry d<•part mt•nt, and n•st•nrch assodale .Jim Zorn, wus lms('(I on qut·stionnaires returned by 1:122 studt•nts ngt's 1·1-IR enrolled in Family I.if(• Education classes at 10 high s.<'hool.s in San FrancisC'o. Of th<• rt•sponclents, B2 per~nt w<·r<• awan• st•xual intneour.st• is u mode of transmission. hut only 60 1>ercent knew thnt use of t·ondom.s <-'Hn lower risk, th€· t<'am wrot<• in th<• D<'<·c•mher i~sueofthe Amnican dournal of Public H,,a/th. "This lnrge disC'r<'pancy suggC'Sl.8 that manv adolt'scents. while knowing a maj1;r rout(' of disNtse transmission, nonthelt•ss will he <'ngaging in unpro­l<' C'led .srxuul aC'tivity," the rc>st·archt·rs wrote Mon• than f'\O P<'r<'<•nt wt•rc· a wan· that n•ct•ivinfi! inf(•t'h'CI hlmKI in a transfu? sion and sharing n('('(lles in intravenous drug ahust• W('fl' modt·s of transmission "On the other hand. only· 60 prrct·ntof studt·nts surH·ved wne aware that AIDS t'ould rn~t ht• spread hy using somt'tint•'s pnsonal lwlongings and only OR p<·rC't'nt krn·w that (•ngaging in ('asual contact <i.t• •• shaking hands) would not lead to <.·ontracting the dis­t'<- IS<'." the rt'sean·ht·r.s wrote. Tht• studt•nt.-; w<•n· les.s informed nhout anti Alf)S drugs. Only 21\.:l per. <·c•nt wt•n• uwnn• that th<•re ifi no varcint• to pr<•vt1nt AIDS and only 00.fi p<'rN.·nt kn<·w AlllS is inl'uruhlt•. Only 60.:l per· C'(•nt km·w AIDS is c·ausc·d by a virus. Three-quarters reported "being afraid of getting AIDS"c1rworryingaboutcon­trarting the disease," and over half said they would rather contract "any other disease than AIDS." Ahout AA p('fcent said it is importnat for studenb1 to he taught ahout AIDS as part of the r<'gular school C'urriculum While NCPAC was regarded as a ris· ing powt·r of the New Right in the early part of the decade. it..<.; political dout declined and it appeared to have little influence in this vear's elections. Dolan, a nativ·e of Norwalk, Conn. was educated at Georgetown University and lived in Washington, D.C. He and fellow c-onservatives Charles Black and Roger Stone formed NCPAC in 1971\. He had been in failing health for the pa.st ft•w yt.•ars and withdrew from the rommittt>e's lt·adership about six months ago. Dolan is survived hy his pan·nts. ,Jost·ph and Margaret Dolan of Fairfield Conn .. a hroth<'r. Anthony. director of Prefl.idt.•nt RPa~an 's spet'<.'hwrit('rs: and a sist<•r, Mais('lle Shortley of ~kLean , Va .. who workt'd on the White House staff Local Activist Calls for a Demonstration By Sheri Cohen Darbonne A local politi<'al figure is urging a "mas .sivC'" demonstration at the state <'a pita I in Marth to alert ltogislators of gay 1ssu('s as the) prepar(> to vote on pro­post> d legislation Saying it is th<· only way to prt'\."C'nt "seriCtus dh .. astcr" durin,:: tht• 'iuth st.·s ­sion of the Tt·xas IA•J...T?slature. whkh <·onven<·s,Jan . J,\, Ray Hill declared last W<'f'k ht• inwnds to "fon·t• th~ i~sue on th<' agt·nda .. of the Tt·xas Gay Lesbian Community ResourC'l' Conferen<·e. "We are facing probably the most dangerous se~sion of the Texas Legisla­ture in the history of the lesbian and gay rights movem~nt," Hill said. The danger stems mainly from a change in the caption law which regulates amend­ments to proposed legislation, he explained. Ht'C'aust• C'Jtizens voted this ~:ear to remm:p tht• n1ption constraints on nmendm(•nt.s. it will he nearly impossi· hie for lohhyists to efft>ctivel:v monitor anti-J:ay proposals, Hill claimed. For exnmplt·. if an amt·ndmC'nt to quarun· tint• AIDS victims WPr£' ndded to a hill J><•rtaining to farm aid. thC' amendment t·nuld hav<" hef·n hrought to court under th<• old rapt ion law Fndt'f the new la\\ tht•n• is no t·ourt rt-dr(•ss on such a case. Hill said "Under th<' new Jaw. vou C'an amend anything with anythi~g." Hill ~aid. adding that amt•ndments can b(' UCC'eptt:'Cf on as Jittlf'Rs :10 minult'S notiC'e prior to th<• vote "Lohhvi~ts would not know what is heing pr;1po.s('(f until it is too late to fight it." Hill said. Hill said the <tnl\.' way to off""l'l the problt>m is to arran.g(' a demonstration pladng at l<·ast 10.000 gays at the sC's sion hefor<' h1?islators vott•on anything. ••u.RJ.rislators) will react to warm bodi<·s," ht> commenti'd ... I've ht·en watC'hing the TC'xas Legislature for vears. ltnd one thin~ I know is that these Pt·opl<· scan• easy.' Hill, who recently announced his can­didacy for a Houston City Council at­large po:;ition, has indicated he will not spearhead thr project himself. Although he has approac-hed various loc·al gay organizations. Hill ~mys he has h<·t'n unahle to ronvlnC'e any·ont• of the importam·e of the proj~t. The n·sourt·t· c-<1nft·renre, to hE' held Jan. 24· 25. will lx- hi~ last ditc"h effort to pu!'h the prokst. "If tht·\· don't addre~s it, I will sit back, hec~u~e I will already have done what my role is to cfo, that is. blow the whistle nnd point.'' Hill said. 4 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 9 1987 GPC Votes Nay, Then Yea to Democratic Awareness Group By Sh eri Cohen Darbonne Montrt1 '" Voice The Houston Gay Political Caucus voted against the three goals of the Committee for Democratic Awareness at its meeting Wednesday, Jan. 7, but approved a second motion endorsing a resolution supported by the group. Gene Harrington , one of the organiz­ers of the ad hoc committee which has sought recognition of difficulties between gays and the Houston business community by the site selection commit­tee of the Democratic National Conven­tion, asked the caucus to support its goals. He said the visible support was necessary because a suggested agree­ment with the Houston host committee for the convention was not implemented due to protests from host committee membens. Russel Rau, assistant to host commit­tee chair Joe Russo, met with members of the Committee for Democratic Awareness early in December and agreed to work with the committee on three !'lpecific goals. On Dec. 18, Rau called Harrington and told him that the agrttment could not be implemented, Harrington said. The stated goals were inclusion of gav participation on the host committee: &S!iistance hv Rau in setting up a line of communication between gays and the business establi!ihmenC and adoption of a statement of philosophy by the host committee aC'knowledging that gay and lesbian rights is part of the Democratic Party's platform, and that a host city for the DE'mocratic convention must he hospitahle to all Democrats including gay men and lesbians. Harrington said he learned independ· ently that the opponent of the agree­ment was Clintine Cashion, tht> 'Good Samaritan' Arrested on Arson Charges Unllt>d Prt> .'i /ntf•rnatwnal A Clear Lake man who helped an elderly couple move out of their burned Montrose home was arrested and charged with setting the house on fire again Shannon Ray Sybert, 24 , is in the Harris County jail in lieu of a $15,000 bond for igniting a house belonging to Earl and Fern Watson. "Hi' kind of help I don't need," said Mn; Watson, 64, while standing outside the house on Welch St. where she and her husband, Earl. 64 , once lived Sybert i• believed to have set the Wat· son 's house on fire on Dec. i9. Investiga tors bf.lieve that he helped fire fighters put it out and then returned with a traf· fie flare to !'let the house on fire again. Harns County Attorney Kathy Rrad · d0<·k said Sylwrt offered to help the Wat· sons move out of their house after it accidentally burned Dec. W. HraddO<'k said Syht>rt was helping them mov(• to a different house when he decided to ignite the old house. Authoriti(·s say that Svbert was c-on ­vic- ted of arson i~ 198..l:)a,.;d sentenced to five years in pri~on. Investigators said it was unknown whether Sybert was on parole or had been released without supervision. mayor's representative on the host com­mittee. Among other things, Cashion had described the awareness committee as a "fringe group" which did not represent the bulk of the gay commun­ity, Harrington said. Endorsement of the goals, or at least the resolution , by HGPC, would demon· strate that the Houston gay community is united in making its rights a priority. But Dennis Hatch, who spoke against the endorsement, said getting HGPC involved in the issue at this point "would look like we're sneaking up from behind." •·Yes, the problems with the Houston Chamber of Commerce need to be addressed, but not this way. They need to be met head-on," Hatch said. Others who opposed passing the motion expressed concerns that HGPC would be granting its support to the goals of a group whose goals could be subject to change, and that endorsing the agreement as written had partisan overtones. HGPC President Annise Parker com· mented that she would have favored a resolution passed by the National AfisO· ciation of Gay and Lesbian Democratic Clubs. urging the site selection commit· tee to rcqut-st an explanation from the Houston host committee of the historv of bias by the business establishmen.t against gay men and lesbians. How· ever, she fiaid, she could not support the list of goals of the ad hoc committee. After the motion to adopt the goals failed, Harrington interrupted the fol­lowing agenda to propose a vote on th(• resolution alone, prompting a repri­mand from Parker. "I'm going to make a tacky editorial comment .. . in the future, bringing things up repeatedly that have already been voted on will not be tolerated," Parker stated. The mem hers voted to go on record as supporting the committee's resolution . In other husiness, Houston Post polit­ical columnist Nene Foxhall was lauded by HGPC's political action committee for her comments in a recent column on the county judicial races. Foxhall cre­dited HGPC endorsements of two Republican judicial candidates with their close wins over incumbent Demo· crats. Copies of the article had been handed out before the meeting. Dennis Hatch, who was running for vice president in the Jan. 21 officer and board election, announced his withdra· wal from the race. explaining that his employer has transferred him to Dallas. Dale Simmons, who was running for s('cretary, announced that he will seek the office of vic:e president instead Phil Batdorf nominated himself for sec·retary All candidates are unop· Posed. The formati on of an informational forum for peopl• with AIDS or AIDS related complex was announced with the first m..,ting scheduled for Jan. 22 at Bering Memorial Unih'CI Methodist Church. Details of the meetings, includ ing whether they will be open to the puh lie. PWA-ARC's onlv or PWA's and .!'ngnificant others. a~e still being dis­c- usi.;ed, Spruce Up Your Home ~ ~ for the Holidays '~li~ HSK CONTRACTING { ,~/I • t I • • A Full Service Contractor Roofing (All Types) Remodeling Sheetrock/ Painting Plumbing/ Electrical Foundations Repaired Tree & Trash Removal • Tile/ Masonry • Carpet/Flooring • Cabinets • Decks/ Hot Tubs • Room Additions • Concrete ~\ : I\\ • Insulation I • Water Proofing • Chimney Sweeping & Repairs • Fully Insured )I • Pest & Rodent Control • Heating/AC • References Available I ~ ~I ,I,;, l [llJ No Job Too Big or Too Small 520-9064 OR Emergency Digital Pager 891-4053 --lllS.4 montrose VOICE ~10 ·r1 lN TEXA! .JE ·k4-B FRIDAY. JANUARY 9. 1%.. Published bi-weekly (Tuesdays and Fridays) Community Publishing Company 408 Avondale Houston. TX 77006 Phone (71 3) 529-8490 Conten1s -opynght 1987 Office hours: 8am-6pm Ht>nry McC' Jrg 1 1 '1 l tnd Wyc:hf' m11• 1:J ~ 1 '"' '"Jav1d Roumfort o'on ' E royF01be!.so 11• to Sheu C~hen Daibnnne SL BSC RIPilONS (7 131 29·8490 ADVERTISING SAi ES DEPARTMENT 17 13) l19-8490 erry Muth Hand 1 "If/ 1 rector Kf'n Boge.- ou 1~ •oc rive ~Pl~y ~Safe! ~------------- s10°0 ! I off : I CUP THIS AD and attach it to I I your next order for S 10.00 off I arry of the following items: • Letterheads • Postcards • Brochures • Multipart Forms • 2-Color Printing •flyers • Contracts • Menus • Resumes • Envelopes •Announcements • Invitations • Business Cards • Door Hangers • Report or Booklet Copying • Invoices MONTROSE BUSINESS GUIW MEMBERS 10% DISCOUNT - SPEEDY PRINTING SER V ICE 0"' TE'XAS ~ Fast. Relrable Servic:~ ......... - Excellt'flt Ouahty. low Cost ~ 5400 BELlAIRE ~ BLVD. Convenrent Southv.test Locauon blotlr '"~' o' Chtfmey Roclr ,.., M,>ip~ I CALL 667-7417 I PICK UP AND DELIVERY I M~~:T~~=~:~~Es: g;s~~M~lf· f _:~~_~~_~~_~~~_~~_{,,_°'_=: .JI Neighborhood Sports Sports News from Community Groups .. Houston Tennis Club Hosts Fun Doubles The Houston Tennis Club will host a "fun doubles" competition this Sunday, Jan 11, at Memorial Tennis Center Members and guests are invited to play between 10:30 am. and 130 pm Matches will be timed with winners and toserschang1ng partners and moving along to the next court Interested players may call Rich Corder at 524-2151 or come to court 15 by 10: 15 a. m on the day of play There is no entry fee except the $4 player fee for the three hours .. Front Runners Seek Help for Tenneco Run Members of the community mterested in helping Front Runners Houston with a water stop and assistance station for the runners in the Houston Tenneco Marathon are asked to call Joe Stovall at 520-8019 The race is scheduled for Sunday. Jan_ 18 Front Runners Houston invites runners and JOggers, expenenced or beginners, to 1oin the group 1n one of their regularly scheduled runs The group runs start in front of the Tennis Center at Memorial Park at 9:00 am Sundays and 6:30 pm Tuesdays and Thursdays .. HOGS Plan Busy Month Members of the Houston Outdoor Group hope the weather this weekend will be agreeable for a day bicycle trip which 1s planned as one of !he groups first outings for 1987 The following weekend. Jan 17-18. HOGs plan to backpack in Sam Houston Park Member Bruce 1s planning this outing. He can be reached at 961-2905 Roller skating with the Colt 45s continues on Jan 20 A cruise of the wildlife of Aransas National Refuge is slated for Jan 23-25 Members expect fanciful encounters with rare and exotic birds along with deer. wild turkey and 1avehna Reservations for the cru1se ship SS. Whooping Crane are necessary Closer to home. the outdoor lovers will explore the Memonal Park Aboretum on a day tnp Feb 1 Snow skiing 1s on its way and Snow Hog Paul 1s the skiing coordinator A trip is being planned for Feb 27-March 6 at Park City, Utah. Member Ray has a condo only 200feet from the ski lifts_ The tnp is now full. but some cancellations may come in JANUARY 9. 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 5 4655 Wild Indigo You have a unique opportunicy to reserve one ~( the gorgeous apamnem homes at Pre-Grand Opemng Prices Towne Plaza is a stunning example of quali1y consmKIK>n from che past combined Vi•ith the con"eniences of modern livin~. imide the 610 Loop A few of the many fea1urcs we ha"e to offer arc • New plush carpeting • Oubhou..;e v. nh • Completely remodeled complete exercise facilny ki1chens & ba1hs • Designer wallpaper accen1s • Unique floor plans wi1h huge walk-m closets • 3 beau1iful pools • Fret- cable • All utilities patd Each apanmem home is unique in design and lapJU[ Take advantage of Pre-Grand Opt·nmg Pnces co gee the floor plan of your choice OFFICE HOURS MON-FRI 8 00-5 30 SAT900·500 SUN 100-5 00 (713) 621-7880 An0ther Fine finger Pro~rty Crystal's 911 W. Drew 522-7524 Overlooking Montrose We Are Now Open!! Sunday Special Show Nexus Naughties 10pm Female Strip Ultimate 1n the Women's Bar 6 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 9. 1987 Petley Murder Suspect in Local Custody By Sheri Cohen Darbonne Police beheve they have the murderer of Houston attorney Thomas C. Pelley in custody. but are still seeking witnesses who may have seen the suspect with the victim on the night of the attack. Pelley was stabbed to death Aug. 9 in his Bunker Hill Village home, report­edly after picking up a street "hustler" on ]ower Westheimer. "It's a tough case, especially since we're dealing with a guy who may have been in Houston only two days," said Lt. Chris Price of the Village Police Department. Price, who heads a team of three deteC'tives investigating Petley's slay­ing. said there could be some difficulty proving the suspect, Timothy Wade Treadway, was in Houston when Petley was killed since he could be placed in Illinois as recently as two days before the murder. To further complicate matters, Tread­way, who is wanted in Illinois on charges of attempted murder, burglary and rape, has used many aliases, Price ~aid. Police believe he used the name Timothy Mawall~ while in Houston. Treadway. who has been held in a Xew Orleans jail on theft charge.s. was extradited to Houston Wednesday morning. The :-iuspect. who allegedly attempted to sell Petley's watch in New Orleans the day after the murder, was uncooperative and tried to fight the extradition. Price said Treadway could have caught one of the two early morning buses from Hous­ton to :-;ew Orlean. following the attack and arrived prior to the attempted sale of the watch, Price speculated. Trt>adway is currently in Harris County Jail awaiting an initial hearing. Prire said the Village Police Dooart· ment and a private investigations firm will then bring evidence collected in a Joint investigation before a grand jury. Evidence against the suspect indudes forensic lab reports regarding hair and blood samples from the scene of the crime, Price said. Tim Wilson, a private investigator who has been following the case since August. said there is evidence to indi· cate Petley and his attacker were in the Montrose area the night of the murder, but did not elaborate. The investigator earlier had theorized that Petley's mur­derer was a prostitute picked up by the attorney at a bar on lower Westheimer. According to Price, Treadway claimed in New Olreans to be a "hustler," although his extensive Illi­nois police record does not show any conviction on prostitution charges. o Public's Help Sought Investigators are seeking witnesses that may ha1..•e seen Timothy Wade Treadway with Thomas Pelley around the time of Petley's death Community News from Neighborhood & Community Groups .. Houston Charities to Benefit from TGRA The Texas Gay Rodeo Association will turn over its $15.000 net profit from the third annual Texas Gay Rodeo. held Nov 14-15 m Dallas. to its five member clubs at a state meeting in Fort Worth, Saturday, Jan. 10. The bulk of the money will go to the Houston and Dallas chapters. because funds are divided according to the size and fundraismg contributions of each club. Alan Pierce, TGRA president. explained Houston will probably get the largest share of about 48 percent . or approximately $7500. Pierce said. The award will be divided between two beneficiaries chosen for this year, the Montrose Cllntc and Montrose Counseling Center. This year marked the first time the rodeo has turned enough of a profit to present the funds to charity. although contestants in an associated rodeo pageant have been success­ful in ra1 . .,g fund. throughout the event's hi">tory. T~e mdeo drew a record crowd of about 5000 on e. h ,, tt two competition days .. Switchboard Schedules Training Sessions The Gay & Lesbian Switchboard of Houston will hold the1r next volunteer tram mg sessions on Jan 30 and 31 and Feb. 1. 7 and 8 Volunteers are needed to work with the telephone counsehng, 1nformat1on and referrals Prospective volunteers must be at least 19 years old Volunteers undergo a 30-hour training program and agree to work three hours a week for at least a six-month period Training hours will be 8:00-lO:OOp.m. on Friday, Jan 30. and 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p_m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Jan. 31. Feb 1. 7. and 8 Persons interested in volunteering may contact the switchboard at 529-3211 .. Gay and Lesbian Forum to Meet The Houston Gay and Lesbian Forum will meet Sunday. Jan_ 11 7:00 p.m. at First Unttanan Church. 5210 Fannin. On the agenda will be a discussion on the future of the organization Questions have arisen as to the need for such an umbrella organization in the gay/ lesbian commurnty The group will also hear a progress report from the Democratic Response Committee concerning the Democratic convention challenge .. Montrose Activity Center to Hold Meeting The Montrose Activity Center will meet Monday. Jan 12, 7:30 p.m. at First Urntanan Church, 5210 Fannin on the topic of a Montrose Community Center Witness in McMartin Case Died of Liver Cancer LOS ANGELES (UP!)-Judy Johnson, the mother whose accusations launched the massive McMartin Preschool moles­tation case, died of a liver disease com­monly found in alcoholics, authorities said Wednesday. Toxicology test.• on the body of John­son, who was found dead in her home Dec. 19, failed to reveal the presence of any drugs in her system, Coroner's Office spokesman Dean Gilmour said. "The cau•e of death has been deter­mined to be a fatty metamorphosis of the liver," Gilmour 8aid, adding that the liver disease, like cirrhosis of the liver, is often obRerved in akoholics. John.!oion. 42, went to Manhattan Beach poliC'e in I 9A:J saying her 2·year­old son had been molested by teacher Raymond Ruckey, 27, who with his mother, Peggy McMartin Buckey, 59, the former director of the preschool, are the two remaining drfcndants of what was once the largC"st molestation case in U.S.history. At the time of her death, she was the focu.!oi of an ongoing pre-trial hearing in which the defeni-ie daim~d prosecutors purposely suppn•ssed some of the worn an·s more bizarre daims. Johnson had a history of mrntal prohlems. J)pfense lawv('r" Dann\' Davis anrl Dean Gils mai.ntain pros('Cutors knew tht• womnn wus mPntallv unbnlan<'ed. but kept that informati1~n from tht•m The dt•fr·nsc contends that .Johnson ·s mt·ntnl prohlt·ms E;hould have caused authoritit•s to quC'stion her accusations against Ray Buckey Without Johm;on 's intitial claims, the d(•fense argues, there would not have been a Mt·Martin case. Among other claims, Johmmn main· taint>Cl that her son was forced bv the defendants to participate in a Satanic· like masR at a c·hurrh, that her son was forced to drink a slain baby's blood, that tho rhild saw Buckey and his mother having sex, that staples were put in the boy's ears and tongue and that the child saw Ray Buckey fly . The ongoing defense motion before Superior Court Judge William Pounders could result in dismissal of charges related to the Johnson evidence. The two Buckeys are charged with molesting 14 of their pupils at the now­closed Virginia McMartin Pre-School in Manhattan Beach. Charges against five other defend­ants, including Ray Buckey's grand­mother and sister, were dismissed by District Attorney Ira Reiner in January 19M for insufficient evidence. •••••••••••••• ~Pl~y Your Photos can ~Safe! be Big, Bri9ht and Beautiful HENRY'S 1 PHOTO •••••••••••••• New Hours for January: Monday-Saturday Noon-Opm 4281'2 Westheimer BfHIND MV:HAELS 529-0869 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 (adult gay men). J.0.E. is not a public club. There are membership restrictions . New member inquiries may be made during the above listed hourR. J.0 E. currently meets at the Cottage Playhouse, behind the lot at 611 Pacific. E.ntrance is at rear of house. Look for the Play Safe flag. Direct Burial or Cremation CREIDAT!OTI SERVICE !TITERTIAT!OTIAL" Operated by James H. Murphy Funeral Homes priced $395 Jrom ~ 363-9999 Southwest Funeral Directors 528-3851 1218 Welch Houston, Texas Servicing the Community .• :·:;;~ ..'. Adopt an Animal Week at 1022 Westheimer • 528-8851 Home of Eagle Leathers .JANUARY 9. 1987 MONTROSE VOICE ~11 1mtenwriam WILLIAM H. (BILL) BROWN November 22. 1939-January 3. 1987 Bill Brown died last Saturday following a short illness He was well known 1n Houston as an electrician and former partner in the Brazos River Bottom_ He was formerly a member of the Colt 45s of Houston He leaves many fnends and numerous family members in the Houston/ La Porte area. A graduate of Sam Houston State Uni­versity, Bill's friendly smile of mischievous innocence will be missed Services were held Tuesday, Jan. 6, in La Porte A truly good man. Bill donated his profes­sional skills to the Montrose Clinic. Good­bye from your friends JAMES A. HARVEY January 30. 1960-January 3. 1987 James died last Saturday with what would only be described as truly amazing grace and astounding dignity after a brief but overwhelming str1.4ggle with AIDS Co-owner and producer of Houston Off­Broadway. James appeared in more shows with the group than any other member and constantly volunteered his talents both on and off stage for numerous benefits He 1s survived by his mother and step­father, Flo and Frank Adey of San Antonio; his father and stepmother. Richard and Lana Harvey of Melbourne. Fla; his grand­mother, Helen Pope of San Antonio: his brother, R.C. Harvey of Brazosport: and his sisters, Patti Caballero of Houston. Phyllis York of Brazosport. and Vicki Krippendorf of Dickinson. He is also remembered by his many fnends in Houston A memonal service will be held for James at Bering Memorial United Methodist Church on Saturday, Jan 10 at 2:30 p.m. Remembrance donations may be made to the AIDS research or support group of your choice RONNIE DAVIS May 28. 1957-December 31. 1986 Ron. 29. died at the McAdory House after a fight with ARC. Ron had two-and-a-half years of college and was a professional actor and dancer He performed for four years on Broadway m .. The King and I" cast. featuring Yul Brynner. Ron traveled world­wide with various productions. while living in New York City Ron was born in Ft Bend County, Texas. and ts survived by two brothers and two sisters Both parents are deceased Ron·s hobby was scuba diving Graveside services for family and friends were held Saturday, Jan 3. m Richmond, Texas Ron had many fnends from Dallas New York City and New Jersey m attend­ance at the service Memorial donat•0'1S may be made to the AIDS Foundation Houston. 8 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 9. 1987 What a Beginning! A First Quarter Guide to Houston Arts and Entertainment Preview by Bill O'Rourke Mvntrose Voice The'° are the highlights of the next three months in Houston. Believe it or not, it's not a complete list; o January 6-American Furniture: Collectors and Curator. in the 80s tMFA>-lecture by Morri~on H. Heck.sher, curator of Amer­ican Decorative Arts. The Metropolitan ONO' 10ne Night Only!) R-Ameril Cain Gothic(Ensemble)­examines the ai::isai:-sination of Dr. Mar· tin Luther King, Jr. Indians I Main Street Theater)­Arthur Kopit looks at Buffalo Bill. Cyndi Lauper brmgs rock and roll to the Music Hall for one night on Jan . 8 Cyndi Lauper I Music Hall)-ONO! Leader of the Pack (Rockefeller's)­Moved over from Stages, Ellie Green wich will attend the grand re-opening benefit for the theater. by Charles Ludlam, the queen of the ridiculous Joseph Picillo <Davis I McCain Gallery) Janos Starker, cellist (Jones)-HSO I I-Family Day Open House (Bayou Bend). Freebies. ONO! Ram blonde (Comedy Workshop)-top notch feminii-;t humor The Thouvenel String Quartet visits the Cimmaron Wind Quintet (Heinen). ONO' 12-Al Harris & Jay Rubin (UH­Oowntown's O'Kane Gallery) 13-The Second Nearly Annual Theater Games (Comedy Workshop)­teams from local theateri:; competing in improvisation Sinl(m ' m the Ram (Music Hall)­PACE tour Philanthropy: Foundation oftheArL• IMFA)-breakfast with Or. Ronald Levy, president of the AT&T Founda­tion. RSVP by 118. ONO' 1·1-Mark Bowman Hester, tPnor (Central Library). Noon-ONO! 15-Jazz Tap En'Omble (Tower)­SPA Porf(y and &ss (Jonesl-HGO Relatll•ely Speakinf( (Chocolate Bayou}--an Ayckbourn farce 17-Curse of the Stan·inR Class (Stages>-by Sam Shepard Delia Stewart Dance Company iJCCl IR-International folk dances by rhild· ren for children (JCCl-ONO! 22-Glengarry Glen Ross (Alley) We're Not Beatrice Returns! (Radio Music Theater) 2.1-Thoroughly Wild Rice-danre Talley's Folley (Country Playhouse)-out of Lanford Wilson's Houston Grand Op€ra ·.s "'Porgy and Bess" returns to Jones Hall on .Jan . 15 Charles Schorre !UT Med School, room J.001 )-Cvnversation with Hous­ton ·~ Artist of the Year. Lunch provided for room capacity. ONO'. Winter Showcase of Short Plays (HSPVAl The, till Life Revisited tGlassell) 2l~t Anniversary Thrill Show and ll•·molit10n Derby !Astrodome) The Little Foxes (Theater Southwest>-the Hubbards 20 years after Another Part of the Forest The Button (Theater Suburb1al­Divorce dnves him over the edge towards revenge 10-Artof Dance(Jewish Community Centerl-photography The Myst"Y of Irma Vep IStagesl-trilogy 24-Houston Choreographers x 6 IJCC>-01'0' 2'>- Throuf(h the IVindou· and Thr A1arriage Proposal (Munchies Coffeehouse)-Feydeau's first farce and Chekhov\; best stort farce and a short dramatic premiere 27-ReadingR by Gilbert Sorrentino IMFA)-Freebies ON01 28-&•jart Ballet of the Twentieth Centurv (,Jones)-SPA :!'J-A History of Jewelry IMFA)­lecture. Freebies. ONO' A Chorus Lme !Stratford High School I Charlotte 's Web !Stages) 30-The Manipulated Environmtnt Joseph Ptctillo "s charcoal drau·ings tt'ill bP on di.o;play at Dm·1s McClain Galler)· ln'J(inninR Jan . JO (Houston Center for Photography) 31-ArtisL• Benefit for Multiple Sele rosis (Meredith Long Gallery) John Cheek, bass (Jones)-HSO o February I-Cimarron Wind Quintet with Mary Norris, harp (Heinen)-0N01 2-The Finals of the Spring Theater Games IComt•dy Workshop)-ONO! a-Documenting PurUsmouth lnt<'­riors. 1750-18:;() (M~'Al-lecture . ONO! 5-Do Lord, Remember Me (Ensembh•)-elderly blacks share their mcmoriei.; of ~lavrrv The Normal .Heart (Alley)­blorkbuster about AIDS Rosal111da (Jones) Houston BallH, based on Dir Fledermaus. Musir by Johann Straus. 6-,Jnzz with G<'rry Mulligan (Music Hall)-Houston Pops. ONO! 7-DanC'e from Houston high tschools and roll<•gt•s IJCC)-ONO! Melba O'Banion and Phillip Hafer m Alan Ayckbom ',, "Rf'iatll'rly .~peakmR " Live -Lawndale De.sign Competition (Lawndale, UH·UP)-architectural drawings 10-R{'ndings hy Dennis and Brutus and Howard Moss (MFA)-Freebies. ONO! I I-Lysistrata (Rice)-The women all vow, "No peace-no sex!" 12-Thi• Contrast (HSPVA)-early American comt'dy -lzhar Patkin: The Black Paint· ings (Glassell) 1:!-C'hrysalis Dance Company (lleinen) Close Tics (Company Onstage) -Sir GE>orge Sol ti and the Chicago Symphony Orch°'trn (Jonesl-SPA. ONO' Torres·Garcia: Grid Patter-Sign, Paris-Montevideo, 1924-1944 (MFA) 14-Andrns Schiff, pianist, Neville Marriner, conductor (Jones)-HSO lf1-Bnch's Maxs in B Minor (Christ !ht• King Lutheran)-ONO! rn-Richard Nunemaker, darinrtist Cllt>inen)-ONO! -Scandinavia a capella (First PrrshytC'rian)-Concert Chorale of Houston ON01 17-My Fair Lady (Music Hall)­TUTS 29-Much Ado About NothinR (Main Street) 20-lnherit the Wind (Heinen)-thr Scopes monkey trial 21-The Alexandria Municipal Read inf( Library !Chocolate Bayou) -Masterpi('('es of the American West from the Anscutz Collfft.ion !MFA) 22-Vienna Choir Boys (Jones)­SPA. ONO' '2rl-Shi1·are1• (J-louston House)-ln <'onjunC'tion with Way Off Broadway. 26- Full Tilt !Chocolate Bayou)-a reportc•r pok(•s into an old murder mys­h• ry '21-Autumn Garden (Channing Plavers) _:__ Bril{h ton Beach Memoirs (Adon; Workshop)-thC' fin;t of NC'il Simon's nutohiographkal trio: torn betwe(•n s('X and hast·hnll 2X-Tlu· Archn and thr Pnnet•.<;s (l\1a1n Strt·t'I) -Ct·C'ilf• Ouss(•t, pianist (,Jont•s)­llSO 1'111' Ola.'\.'\ ~ft>napnif' (St.ag(•s) o March 'I· /li/,,xi li/1w.- tMusic Halll-PACE tour. St•t•ond play in Simon's autohio graphical triology: The Army - Bnllt•t Edclv Tou8'aint dt> Mont rt•nl (,Jonl's)-SPA. -Virginin Furnitun•: IRth and 19th rf'nturit•s cMFAl-lt·clurt>. ONO' fi-A/phahf'lii·al Ore/er CAllt•y). h.v Michiwl Fravn Wt•'n•. li-'f>rl»inJ;.' On It.I <Hadio Musil· ThN1tn) Chn:snlis Dnnn• Compan~· lllt·i1wnl . -Mishu Dicht.E.>r. pianist, and the Wnrsaw Philhnrmoni(' Or<"ht•strn c.Jones)-Sl'A ONO! ?~Sholomo Mintz. violinist<Jont•s)­HSO H-Th<' King's Sisters C.Jont·s)-SPA ONO' 12- Bartok Concerto, La Sylphiclt• (,Jom•s)--llouston Ballet contrasts th(• ahstrnct und tht• romantic: -Ps_yche Ga mi' (Ensemhlc) l:l-East End Progress Association's .Juried Show (Lawndale) -Fit•d l(•r Favorit(•s (Musi(' Hall)­llouston Pops, ONO! 17-l lSl'VA Chamhor Orchestra ~0-Young Uck Kim, violinist (,Jont•Rl. llSO JANUARY 9, 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 9 William RaRsdale as Eul(ene romanC('S hfarita Geraghty as Catholic schooll(irl Dais)' Hannif!an 1n Neil S1mon 's com,·dy "Biloxi Blues ... The Tony Au·ard-u·mninJ! play comes to tht• ltfu.<;ic Hall cm Marc·h .1 22-The Perfl'CI Party !Alley) 2H-Hair1 (Stages) 29-lnf Prart.s Composer Collabora· tions (Lawndale) o April 1-Marco Polo Sings a Solo (Rice) 2-American Ballroom Theater (Tower)-SPA -Homeland !Ensemble) -You Can't Take It With You cHSPVAl o Notes Fred Koller wrote the music for Afelod\ Hall <the original musical playing downtown at the Houston House). Hes had two songs in the top 10 over the last year and has songs on the newest albums by the Oak Ridge Boys and David Alan Koes. Melody Hall has been held over through the middle of Febru­ary! Artists: Open juried competition­Bring up to four works, and an entry fee of $3 work to the Lawndale Art and Performance Center Feb. 21or22. 10:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Info: 921-41ii.'\. Musicians: Marlboro Talent Round· up: Entry forms and a cassette "'ith thr('e country or bluegrass songs are due by Jan. 12. You must be 21 and not have a recording contract with a major label. Marlboro will not provide a back-up band. The fir.t prize is $5000. Photographers: The Mid-America Arts Alliance will award 15 3.500 fel­lowships. Application deadline is Jan 14 (816) 421 1:>88 o Celebrate! Jan. R. 1~2-In NYC, Oscar Wilde and Louisa May Alcott were both honored at the same reception! B'days: 6-Bonnie Franklin, Danny Thomas. Carl Sandburg 7-Charles Addams. Kenny Loggins, Adolph Zukor. 8-David Bowie, Jose Ferrer Soupy Sales "I'm all shook up!"-Elvijl Presley (born Jan. HI Liberace Settles 'Palimony' Suit LOS ANGELES 1l'Pll-Liherace has sdtlt.'<l a palimony suit filed h:\" his fornwr livt··in <·hauffnancl travd sp(·rt·· tarv for S9.l,000. it \\as n•portt"CI. 'flw /.us .4.11}.!dt·s Timt·.... said it ohtaim'<I t·ourt doeuments Dec ~ that showt'<I tht• confid(·ntial s('tth•mt•nt ordn ''as oppru\·t>d earlier in tht'ml ntLo, h~· Su1><'rior Court ,Jud,::::1· Earl Rilt•.\ l nd1..·r tht• srttlemt•nt. former I.as Vt•gas dancer ='cott Thor:->on. 2'i. w1l1 drop his dmms for assault nnd hattf'r~· Tht• settlt·mt·nt also rescinds an earlier sNtl~·mt•nt a~?·t'(•mt·nt in which Thorson ohtai1wd .. 7:1.000, a I9fl() Rolls·Rovct• and two clog:-; . Thorson claimt'<l in J9h2 that tht• numhoy<.lnt pianist promised to pa~· him S70,000 a ~·t•ar for tht•rf>St of his lift·~ up to $.10.1100 a yt·ar for pt·t 1·an·; and tht· ust· nf l.iht·rne(''s luxurv houst•s in Palm S1•rings or B('vt-rl_v Hiils Thor:-;nn da1med ht' g-a\e up his own l'an'<'r d had undt·nwnt• :-;urgny •to more dose1v conform hi:-> f3eial ft·ntun:·:-; to tho:-;t• of l..i t•ract•." !Jlwran• 67 hn:-. denif'd t-ver making sul·h nn DJ:"rt"i'mrnt. and the ccurt r1~jr'C'h'<I thr. hrrach-ofrontract "palim onv" dainu; in T9~~ on thl' g-rnuncls that t·v~·n if su<'h an ngrt-emt·nt t·xistt>d it would han• lwt•n 11lt•gal hec·aust' it would havt• (·onstitult'd a contral"l for st•xual st·rvi<·t•s Tlwn· \\t'rt'. ho\H·vn. !-'till st·veral issut·s r«·maining to ht· tric'(I. including Thorson's alkgations that JjlX'ra<'t•s a1n·nts assaultt'<I him and sprayed Macc> at him wht·n th<•\' orclt·n'<I him out of th(' t·ntntainN's ho~w n l9h2 and claims for loss of Thorson ·s t·nrt>c>r Lilwra<'t' dainw<l in papt•rs til€.'CI with th(' court that Thorson had a cocainP hahit that caust-d him to hecomt· "irra· tinnal and unpn-dinahle" and that tht· formn dam·t•r h;.1d threatened his !if<'. 10 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 9. 198/ 'Safe Sex, the Ultimate Erotic Guide' First the Show, Now the Book SAFE SEX THElf_ TJMATf:-EROTICGUIDEbyJohn Pr tM and Glenn Swann 202 pages. Plume 1Nt-w Amert an library). oftcover $8 95 Review by Henry McClurg J\lontrosl! \'<Ji<'f" Safe Srx. the Ultimate Erotic Guide, is this book's title but it is not really an honest title. This book is not an ultimate erotic guide. An erotic guide_ yes. Ulti· mate, no. (Who knows what ultimate really is') !\'evertheless, this is an interesting book. It's a collaboration between noted gay fktion writer John Preston of Port· Inn<!, Maine, and ··Mr. Safe Sex" Glenn Swann. It tells the tale, from Swann's perspective, of the promotion of the Mr. Safe Sex concept by gay entrepreneur, Polit1cfon .Jack Campbell. Swann, a then-recently-discharged Marine. trav els city to city on behalf of Campbell promoting the Safe Sex concept. CampheH's decision to promote a Mr. Safe Sex wali not just for the fun and thrill ofit(although there certainly were fun and thrills!, but also because there may be money to be made. Following on the heels ofSwann's tour have been Mr Safe Sex videos and, I think, a telephone erotic service. The book is easy and fun reading, with its stated purpo"P being, hopefully, to pr'lvide readers with ideas for their own Rafer Rexual activities. But it's not just a serious (serious Rex, that is) book. It has hilarious instances. I give you the example of Swann on the beach. talking with "Zack." You know Zack. We all have a Zack in our lives, "The man who makes your stomach do loop.the-loops." Says Swann, "For all I knew, he (Zack) wasn't even aware that I knew he was alive. The thought that be might return my feelings was almost too scary to think about. ... When Zack actually did sit down beside me, I didn't know what to do:· "Glenn, how're you doing?" said Zack Swann could only mumble. Zack began talking about the Safe Sex sexuality that Swann had just begun to promote in Miami. Said Zack, "I guess I was like a lot of other guys. I decided I just wasn't ever going to have sex again." Swann (thinking to himself): "'Tragic!'' Zack (out loud): "But l realized that couldn't work. I believe we should use the bodies we have, and we should have as much pleasure as possible 'A-ith t•Mr Safe Sex" Glenn Swann (left}, promoter Jack Campell and sex advisor Dr. Ruth Westheimer together last year them." Su·ann (to himself): "Thank God!" Zack (out loud): "But I just couldn't get past losing some things. The idea that I'd never get f---ed again was awfully hard to face." Swann (to himselfl: "You like getting f---ed? There must be a way. If there's a god in heal'en, we'll find a way!" Zack (out loud): "I used to think that that was all sex was. really. " Swann (finally out loud, trying to join the conver8ation): "I've been getting into massage." Zack (out loud): "Yeah, l tried that." Swann (llJ himselfl: "Let's do 11'" Zack lout loud): " .. Sex for me is something that has to be more ener· getic .... I've learned a great deal about myself and my sexual tastes. God, I'm not celibate anymore." Swann (outloud): "Oh?!" And then (lo himself): "What ?f What do you do nou·!? Can I do it with you?!" Zack (out loud):" ... I should probably do stuff like you're doing. l could tell guys a thing or two about Safe Sex." Swann (to himself): "Want to give a demonstration?" Zack (out loud): 'You know I'm into bodybuilding competition. I can turn that into an erotic act now-showing off." Swann runs his tongue over his dry lip. Several paragraphs later Swann finally realJy joins the conversation. Result Zack and Swann head to Zack's apartment. Moral of this chapter: play safe, and be proud of it. Whole new full filling. and un~uspecbng, avenues will open up for you. And the Point of the whole book, inter­esting and humorous as it is: there's no need to give up sex. But by all means replace some of the sexual things you used to do with some other very erotic sexual pleasures. The enjoyment of sex is snmPthing your wholr body can learn to pnrticipat<• in. This hook will give you somt• idt>as. Tht• puhli1;hn of this hook is New Amnicun Library, the main strE"'am pN1ple who puhlii..;h Signet books. Tht• language in it iH the language that most of UH rf'ully spNtk. There are nonf' of thos(' dusht·s, likf' I've used here in this 'family nc•wspaper," to disguisC' the four·lrtt<·r words. lt is duE' in stores ,Jan. 27. Practice Safe Sex and live long enouf.{h to make it to ht· a dirty old man -like mf' or ,Ja<·k C'ampb(')I. Something Different: Superior Service Pest Control 223-4000 Licensed & Regulated by Structural Pest Control Board of Texas JANUARY 9. 1987 MONTROSE VOICE 11 What Was the Story of the Year in 1986? The Innocen t Byst a nder By Arthur Ho ppe The year began on a mixed note when Moammar Khadafy called President Reagan "an aging, third·rate actor," and a wrangling OPEC fai led to agree on production controls. As a result, oil prices plummeted and the president sent the Sixth Fleet across Colonel Khadafy's "Line of Death" to sink ships and blow up radar stations Econo· mists warned that falling oil prices would bring ruin and dnmnation in their wake, but most Americans were too happy to care. At home, the government began pay­ing farmers $1.8 billion to slaughter their cows in order to cut milk produc· tion eight percent. That same week, scientists triumphantly announced they wt•n• developing a growth hormone that would increase milk production :JO perct•nt. After fiC'rewmg up the farm program, scientists also discovered that marriage ruins sex and that 98 percent of the nation's dog.s are unemployed and therefore Jacking a .sense of purpose. In addition to dogs and taxpayers, it was al.1;0 a had year for the Bank of America, the Rhine River and sodomy. On the other hand, it was a good year for Brurt• SpringRteen, the Philippines and urms merchants. It was also a good year for comebacks. These included Democrats, rheumatic r r fever and Richard Nixon. not necessar· ily in that order. But it was a bad year for disasters. Among these were the escape of volcanic gas in Cameroon, floods in Bangladesh and the White House's concept that it could keep its foreign policy a secret. The White House was good at denials, though. It denied that the exchange of Nicholas Daniloff for a Soviet spy was an exchange, that the swap of weapons to Iran for American hostages was a swap, and that the summit was a sum­mit. Also keeping up appearances was ex-president Marcos who denied he cheated at golf. L.ike most years, 1986 saw a number of pasi:;ing fads, such as signs saying "Baby on Board" (or, preferably, "Baby, I'm Bored"), calcium, walking, wee-wf.'eing in a bottle and cheap oil. Speaking of cheap oil, in April, Presi· dent Reagan accused Colonel Khadafy of being behind bombing the West Ger­man discotheque. So he blew up a good part of Tripoli to show that Americans were too brave to knuckle under to ter­rorism. Americans immediately can· celed their trips abroad m record numbers. Whilt• it was a banner year for bomb· inf{s, gratitude didn't go too well in 1986, what with .Joan Rivers turning on Johnnv Carson and teenagers turning in thei.r parenL.,. But it was a historic year for hif.;torir monuments, as it cele­brated the IOOth birthday of the Statue of Liberty and the 50th of the parking meter. Readers can determine for them­selves which has had a greater impact on their lives. The faces of 1986 included Eugene l-l asen fus, Garbage Pail Kids and Helga. ''Sweetheart of the Year" honors went to Nezar Hindawi, who got an Irish maid pregant in London, promised to marry her in Israel, drove her to the airport ·and gave her a big kiss plus a flight bag with enough explosives hid­den in the bottom to blow the El Al air­liner and its :375 passengers to kingdom come. That was JUSt before Nancy Reagan's maid was accused of running guns to Paraguay, while three brothers in San Diego and top White House officials in Washington were separately accused of running weapons to Iran. By year's end, Nancy Reagan's maid and the three brothers had been brought to justice. Also at year's end, scholars said the 'BETTER LAWilS & GARDEilS Total lawn maintenance Commercial-Residential • Ldndscdpe • T rd sh Removdl • Ch1mne4 Sweep • Tree Seru1ce • Stump:- R1 :moved • Complete Sprinkler S4slems FREE ESTIMATES! BEST PRICES! 523-LAWN Mona Lisa was a self-portrait of Leo­nardo da Vinci in drag, while econo· mists said rising oil prices would bring ruin and damnation in their wake. "Star Trek IV" was a smash at the box office with Trekkies. Trekkies are people who go around saying, "Beam me up, Scottie." Thev may have something here. . . • 1987 Ctiromcle PubltSh•ng Co In Montrose, Nearly Everyone Reads the Voice t 1, ~(: I /, ,q\ \ Montrose Kroger store rr------WE WELCOME:----- ~ VISA J tr tj • , PCS _~v .P AID PRESCRIPTIONS Are you getting the services you deserve from your phannacy? At the Kroger Pharmacy our pharmacists are ready to help with • Friendly, profeSsional advice • convenient one-stop shopping • ouality cenerics • Free blood pressure checks • Presaiption transfer service • complete patient records ''Yeah. My boss doni appreciate me either. Ta him I'm 1usf a gofer. 'Igor! Ga far brains! ... Igor! Ga for dead bodies! ... Igor! Ga for sanctwlchesl' . I dunno - give me another beer." iw<:t ~1Wo.'j ~ 'tOU ~ \ ......."\ "£. ~7 ~"t> Cir ~ll»t>W£~¥UG°"' l>&T ... \~ •.• \IE.~~~'1'11'.~T,~WC."l\I>. ..'. <. ~ i•""'E '\Oil ~~t>\'-111\.~~~R ~­J t / r Voice Comics Profiles in bad luck: A shopper lets Artie Shimmers sneak up behind him. "For heaven's sake, Henry, tell the kids a pleasant story for once - they doni always have to hear the one about your head." YES ~~. 1'\E "'"'":l'ZU ~'KB 111£ \tV.\­l'ET. lltEY~ FRIENC::t.Y, WEU. 8ffiWED. AND(:£) wrm AL.MO~ ANY 0\ITflt::.. JANUARY 9. 1987 MONTROSE VOICE 13 Saluting the Old, Welcoming the New Commentary by Elroy Forbes Montrose Voice &rial D1rector o Good News According to an interview on KUHF radio's "All Things Considered'' and Channel 11, there were no D.W.l. arrests made in the city of Houston on New Year'R Eve. Credit was given to strict law enforcement, different anti­drinking and driving campaigns, the $IOOO D.W.I. fines and the 222-RIDE service. D.WJ.s on New Year's Day were down considerably. o The Best of 1986 Thl• tie for Best Fundraiser I attended was given to The 6ll'sA Tribute to the Ma•ters, whirh raised $4310 for the Omega House, and The Happy Hour Daddys Revue at The Galleon, which raised some $27,257 for the AIDS Foun­dation Houston. I am sorry that many of you thought I wrote the tie was between The 611 's owner, Steve Shimer, and The 611 's artist-in-residence, Wayne Means. Both of these events gen­erated a great deal of audience partici· pation, first class presentation and anticipated excitement. Both events closed with the crowds feeling so high from the supportive good works, with the knowledge of where the money was going and totals announced. Wayne Means and his "Mona Lisa" at "A Tribute to the Masters" In contrast Happy Hour Daddys is made up of a number of buddies who pooled their ideas and produced more fun among themselves that they shared with The Galleon crowd. The 611 allowed and promoted the genius of one artist to share the joy and interpretation of his ideas into one gallery of some 13 pieces of art. It is rare that anyone will support and allow one figure to stand out at a benefit. Then Wayne Means dedicated all the paintings to all of us in the community. They were painted for us. That feeling of giving was the focal point for a high energy event, the like which will take a long time to duplicate. I think that these two wonderful events, among many such outstanding events in 1986, displayed the sensitive and loving side. We achieve a great deal whrn we work togethC'r and share thC' load and the responsibility. Then we have a right to our pride, above and beyond hirth rights. Now thC' shamC' is mine. In thC' rush of holidayH, ( hav(• fall<'n behind in my ph·dges, have you? I, too, was swC'pt away by the moment, but J havt' C'vf'ry intention of making my pledges real. How about you? Joe as Eydie and Del McGee as Steve during September' Happy Hour Daddys Revue. o Alley Benefit Del MrGee,a real sweetheart, just called to tell me about the Alley Theater Benefit for AIDS Foundation, Houston. Larry Kramer's The Normal Heart is coming to the Arena Stage and the first two nights have been donated by The Alley to AFH. Friday Jan. 30, and Sat­urday Jan. 31, begin thefiveweek run in Houston. Del's committee will head up the ticket sales for the benefit. 1'ickets are $25 which includes a post performance reception for both nights. You will have to mail your ticket request to AFH tickets, P.O. Box 27703, Suite 216, Houston, Texas 77027, and include your name, address, phone number, Master Card or Visa account number. If you wi£-;h, pay by check made out to AFH Tickets. One reviewer says, "The blood that is coursing through 'The Normal Heart' is boiling hot." The New York Times reports, "There can be little doubt that this is the most outspoken play around." Curtain for Friday and Satur­day benefits will be at 7:45 p.m. Since the Arena Stage only seats 296 patrons, jump on this opportunity to support and view this important piece of theater. o Grand Opening It's about time we had a real old fashi­oned bar grand opening. From Ronnie Huckeby comes Crystal's, Overlook~ ing Montrose, 911 West Drew. (You know the place: Miss Charlottes, Ray's Five and Dime, and Metro.) Ronnie is planning a unique bar for ladies and their friends. Crystal's is already a member of the Greater Mont­rose Business Guild and a contributor to several charities. My pictures will be in the Tuesday edition of the Voice with a full description Tom Corrigan is the manager o Vance Guffey Grae(' Lutheran Church was the site for a Memorial Service for E. Vance Guffey who left us New Year's Day after a lengthy illness. Vance came to Houston in 197:!. As a real estate broker, he deve­lopc- cl some luxury townhomes in the southwest an•a of town. More than his businf:'~s. Vance was known for his good lookR, charm, laughter and compassion. I le was my friend. I met him at the Briar Pat<.·h SometimeH he appt•ared in a 10 gallon hat or in a business suit, but he was alwayi-. happy to be with friends or to share a story I will miss you Vance. o Out and About George Benedict, of Cookies and Goodies fame, opened an antique shop at Montrose and Fairview over New Years. Holidays are not always planned Take the guys at The Tire Place. Bob Bagot started to drive to St. Louis via Dickirnmn to pick up his mom when his RV refused to cooperate and never got back into Harris County. Louis Young drove to Abeline and as an added treat, took Security Guard Fred along for Christmas. The weather and season proved so festive that Louis called back to invite Melvin Dayton and Adon Rodriguez and their families to join the Youngs for New Year's. So everyone headed west. Bob? He finally made air connections via a 17-seater and flew into Abe1ine just in time to help drive back to Hous­ton. Don't ask which is more fun: Dick­inson or Dallas/ Ft. Worth layovers. New Year's Day at the Barn All those crazy people at Taft and Fairview were working in the cold night air to photograph T.N.T. Shirts and the winning Christmas light display. FYI, John was joined by Roger, Vance, Bob, Bill and dozens of drivers who couldn't keep from the excitement. Have you seen Channel ll's new Sat­urday night series, "Outlaws?" It starts out in Houston about 1890 and a light­ning bolt landed four rugged cowboys in Houston, 1986. The show is filled with ~Mike Cooley giL·e ... some of the most outstanding /l.'eu }'ear's Eve parties lots of Houston backdrops, but I have failed to figure out where the river, hills, mountains and cliffs are located. The Outlaws' ranch is easy to find. "Where the flat grass plains meet the rolling hills .. " I think that is between Meyerland Plaza and Greenway Plaza according to the freeway signs. But the mountains and cliffs are somewhere near Foley's where "Highway 290 rolls into town to meet the quietofLoop610." o Until Next Time If I don't see you over the weekend, have a good one. Now is the time to put all your resolutions to work. Don't sleep on them for too long or you will be waiting for 1988. ·~ Y ·· A ~ Tension, Irritability, -~ Nervousness, Inability to concentrate, "'-.. 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 14 MONTROSE VOICE JANUARY 9. 1987 Gay and lesbian reading ==~~~~~=from============= A·L·Y·S·O·N PUBLICATIONS LOVES EX LOVESEX: The horny relationship chronicles of Mu: Exander, by Max Ex· ander, $7 .00. Exandcr gives a vivid desc. tpt on of his personal six-month odyssey toward establishing a lasting gay rf"lat1onsh1p which incorporates safer sex SECRET DANGERS, by John Preston. 5.00. In this latest installmcm of the Alex: Kane senes, ex-marine Kane and his young partner, Danny Fortelh, battle a world-wide terrorist ri~ that is uslllg violence against ~ays to promote its own ends. BELDON'S CRIMES, by Robert Rein­hart, $7.00. A grisly sex murder and a homophobic job dismissal suddenly tum Dave Beldon's life upside-down. When he decides to fight for his rights1 he becomes the country's most recognized gay man. But ~oon the question arises : Will Dave Beldon ultimately be the vic­tor or victim of the three-ring media circus that surrounds him? A new and original novel from the author of A HJStory of Shadows "Now for my next trick ... " NOW FOR MY NEXT TRICK , by Michael WLlholle, SS.00. Michael Will­hone's cartoons have been entertaining readers of The Washington Blade for many years. Now, some 80 of his best cartoons have been collected mto this book EIGHT DAYS A WEEK, by Larry Duplechan, $7 00. Johnnie Ray Rousseau is a 22-year-old black gay pop singer whose day starts at 11 pm. Keith Keller is a white banker with a 10 o'clock bedtime - and muscles to die for. This story of their love affair is one of the most engrossing - and funniest - you'll ever read. MEDITERRANEO, by Tony Pairioli, $12.50. Through some46 photos, Italian photographer Tony Patrioli explores the homo-erotic territory in which, since the beginning of time, adolescent boys have discovered sex. jOversize paperback! THE MOVIE LOVER, by Richard Friedel, $7.00 Burton Raider's problems begin in high school when he realizes he's in love wllh his friend Roman. As he gets older, the problems increase - and so docs the humor of his sttuauon, in what Ch11s­wpher Street calls 'the funniest gay novel of the year " QUATREFOIL, by James Barr, $8.00. The year is 1946, and Philip Froelich faces a court martial for acting insubor­dinate tO a lazy officer during the closing days of World W:u n. Then he meets Tim Danelaw, and soon the court mar­tial 1s among che least of Phillip's con­cerns ... This classic novel, first published in 1950, remains a romantic and suspense· ful read, an intelligently-written love story that gives a vivid picture of our re­cent but often-forgotten past. SECOND CHANCES, by Florine de Veer, $7.00. Is it always harder to accept what is offered freely? Jeremy, young and still naive about the gay world, could easily have the love of bis devoted friend Roy, yet instead he finds himself pursu­ing the handsome and unpredictable Mal u~::'.':~::.s LONG TIME PASSING: Lives of Older Lesbian~, edited hy Marcy Adelman, $8.00. In their own words, women talk about age-related concerns: the fear of losing a lover; the experiences of being a lesbian in the 1940s and l 9:50s; and issues of loneliness and community. ACT WELL YOUR PART, by Don Sakers, $5.00. When Keith Graff moves wuh his mother to a new town, he feels like the new kid who doesn't fit in. Then he joins his high school's drama club and meets the boyishly cute Bran Daven· port REFLECTIONS OF A ROCK LOBSTER: A story about growing up gay, by Aaron Fricke, $5.00. The moving auto­biography of Aaron Fricke, who made na­tional news when he took a gay date to his high school prom SEX POSITIVE, by Larry Uhng, $7.00. Many religious leaders have distorted Biblical passages to condemn homosex· uality. Here Uhng fights back, discuss­mg positive Bibhcal views of same-sex relationships, and arguing that sexuality and spirituality are closely linked THE SPARTAN, by Don Harrison, $6.00. ln the days of the first Olympics, gay relationships were a common and valued part of life. The Sparr.an tells the story of a you~ athlete and his adven­tures in love and war, providmg a vivid picture of classical Greece, the early Olympics, and an important part of our history f A BLACK GAY ANTHOLOGY I I:\' THE LIFE f.f J (prT(011 PttH,t.M "')>jlff'r.VlST[ll IN THE LIFE: A black gay anthology, edited by Jo<cph Beam, $8.00. When Joseph Beam became frustrated that so little gay male litcramrc spoke to him as a black gay man, he decided to do some­thing about it. The result is this an­thology, m which 29 contributors, through stories, essays, verse and art­work, have made heard the voice of a too-often silent mmority THE MEN WITH THE PINK TRIANGLE, by Heinz Heger, $6.00. Thousands of gays were thrown into Nazi concentration camps for the crime of homosexuality . Heinz Heger is the only one ever to have told his story. Here is a chilling recollection of one of the most frightening chapters of our gay past. WORLDS APART, edited by Camilla Decamin, Eric Garber and Lyn Paleo, $8.00. These collected science fiction stories present a wide array of imagina· tive characters, from a black lesbian vampire to a gay psychodroid, Here is adventure, romance, and excitement - and perhaps some genuine alcematives for our future -----TO ORDER-----j Enclosed is $___ Please send the books I've listed below !Add $1.00 postage when order­ing just one book; if you order more than one we'll pay postage.) Visa and Mastercard accepted; enclose acct. no., exp. date, and signature. Send me these books: name _________ _ address --------­I city I state zip. I ALYSON PUBLICATIONS I Dept. P-5 I 40 Plympton St I L---~~~~~~~~~---! JANUARY 9. 1987 MONTROSE VOICE 15 Fortunes Virgo Should Clear Up Personal Matter Before Weekend Begins By Merk Orton • v For Fnday evening Jan 9 throupti T ~day morr: ng Jan ' 1981 ARIES Knowing what to say and how to say 11 w1ll be very important. You'll have to defend yourself against someone who 1s erther unreasonable or easily 1mtated How about humor or absurdity? Be inventive with fools TAURUS You II need more than 1ust a little help from you friends - at least an important one Deep conversation and soul searching wilt help you fmd what you neod to know Trust and respect take on new meanings. GEMINI You re getting the new year off to a great start. Gemini, which is natu­ral. Later you're pay cons1derat1on to serious matters. but not yet This wee­kend . you could become the center piece. 1f desired Texas Legislature Convenes Jan. 13 Political Pundits Uncertain on Status of 'Gay Issues' CANCER- You're looking for purpose. feeling. def1n1tton. You're working deep and hard It could be one of those times when the search obscures the desired object because of the sheer weight of its 1ntens1ty Lighten up• Go dancing and romancing LEO - Wishing doesn't make 1tso Your New Year's resolullon (remember rt?) might need some rethink.mg before you finally begin to put 1t into effect. Don't be afraid to let someone teach you There·s a By Sh eri Coh en Darbonne big difference between student and slave Montros<' Voict> The 70th session of the Texas legisla­ture convenes Jan . 13 a nd no one seems certain what to expect from the law­makers in handling legislation on gay rights issues. Organized lobbying efforts by radical fundamentalists, a conservative administration and state budget shortfa lls are giving many acti­vists a cautious outlook as congres­sional "battle lines" begin to be drawn. State Rep. Debra Dan burg said it was difficu lt to speculate on how much of an impact conservative movements would have on gay and AIDS-related legisla­tion. Often, she said, bills that are spon­sored through the efforts of radical rightist groups "go overboard" and can he defeated by logic in the House of Representatives' jurisprudence commit­tee. "We can usually handle these things, so far as criminal laws are concerned," said Oanburg, who serves on the juris­prudence committee. However, she noted, there is now the potential for dangerous legislation to come up in n number of committees, including public health and im;urance "B('('auseofthis, I'm not sure all of the negative things ran be controlled," she said. She cited Rep. Brad Wright. who has •<•rved aR the chair of the public health committee. "fir has expressed opinions that are artivply anti·gay righL~." Dan burg said. "if hr's chairing the committre, I would not expect a warm reception for gay concerns." Wright, whose District 134 is adjacent to Dan burg's District 1;37, has refused to acknowlrdge his own gay constituen ts, Oanburg said Dan burg said she sees little chance of obtaining fu nding for AIDS projectS. Every other problem comes down to money a nd there isn't any, she said. Adding to the problem is the fact tha t AJDS issues a re genera lly cons idered "a gay problem'' in the legislature. Regarding negative AIDS-related bills from the insurance industry, Oan­burg said the insurance committee may put off dealing with the subject. "They ha ve their hands fu ll with Tort reform," she said. However, the committee's con­servative stance could pose some prob­lems. Commenting on the session in gen­eral, Danburg predicted a lengthy budget stalemate will consume the leg­islators' time, possibly prompting up to three special sessions. "Nothing on a fiscal note will be able to pass for any program," she said. No bills, pro or con , relating to gay rights have been pre-filed so far. Dan­burg's Austin secretary reported . Regarding gay rights lobbying efforts, Dan burg said the agenda should be "realistic." "That is to say, don't put legislators who are willing to work with us in the position of having to have an open vote on som<'thing that has no chance of pas­sage," she explained. Glen Maxey, newly-hired lobbyist for the Lesbiun1 Gay Rights Lobby, said he will be taking an aggressive, pro-active stam·e in the sessions. A major focus. ht· said, will be to introduce legislation to repeal Sedion 21 .06 of the Texas Penal Codt•, the state sodom:v istatute "It is prohahly unlikely that the state will vote in this session to repeal 21.06, but it'i; important that we undertake an educational effort," Maxey said. Maxey Raid he plans to meet with individ ual legislators to make sure that they are aware of gay people'sconcerns, and to determine how many of the 81 legislators are "friendly" towards gay righ ts. In the area of AIDS, Maxey reported he is monitorng a proposal to rewrite a section of the communicable disease act that deals with medical isolation. The revis ion, drafted by the legal depart­ment of the Texas Department of Public Health, would allow a person deemed "socially irresponsible" to be quaran ­tined, but provides for a "tremendous amount of due process" in making the determina tion . Additiona lly, efforts will be made to educate appropriate commi ttees on the possible effects of legislation being pro­posed. Betty Nayor, lobbyist for the Bar Owners' Association of Texas, said the picture is gloomy for the bar industry in the wake of the state's economic woes. Her lobbying approach involves trying to show legislators how much the ind us· try has b<-en hurt already by recent action raising the legal drinking age to 21 and bv excessive taxation. "But w~e as tavern owners are an easy target for even more taxes, since taxes on liquor are considered among the so· called 'sin' taxes," Naylor said . Jay Allen, BOAT president, said a raise in the mixed beverage tax has been shown in a recent poll to have an excellent chance of passing. The result of that tax, combined with an increase in the excise tax on alcohol and cigarettes. could be economic ruin for several Houston bars. Allen said. Additionally, a change in the fran­chise tax proposed by state comptroller Boh Rullock's office could be devastat· ing to the bars. Allen said "The current franchise tax is based on assets, which has workrd in our favor since gay bars tt>nd to be asset-poor. The proposc>d change is a hlanket one-half to one percent for all the state's busi nesises." Both Naylor and Allen said the tax increase would mean a number of gay bars would not be able to stay in busi ness. VIRGO You may have a personal matter to clear up as weekend begms: make your dec1s1on and get on with 1t Later, all sorts of communications Imes are accented. mcludmg someone asking for your aid and advice LIBRA-You can be something of a loner. so 1t"s a good thing that the next few weeks bring the opportunity to make new friends Some social consciousness never hurt anybody. Really. Trust me SCORPIO-You've a spot of work to complete; do it up nght Then. a rather mportant meeting could clear the air Later, you may be offered a partnership of sorts Pay special attention to any financial angles SAGITTARIUS-You may have come out a long time ago. but there's still some part of you m the shadows This 1s the week for gelling out into the light, for showing yourself completely, for be mg totally you CAPRICORN -Lucky IS the team or group you're part of this week for you have a lot to give them. They'll appreciate your help, even 1f they find your ideas somewhat bizarre Everyone's not as idealistic as you are AQUARIUS Think about things Your intellect 1s strong You can fathom the unfathomnablc, 1f you put your mind to 1t Meditate, cogitate let thoughts flow, and write them down. Something important could come from this PISCES -Ah. macho Butchness and boldness are what you're thinking about these days Talk about your ideas and concerns with those whose 1udgement you respect. Call 529-8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose 16 MONTROSE VOJCE ( JANU/\RY \l, 1lJ8I. 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 1-------------------------- 1 * COUPON * COUPON* COUPON* : II 1 oo~ OFF YDOMULRO FPIRISNTG R OOLFL II I 0 ®D~ I -I --------------------------I OUR PROMISE ... *We'll give you the best quality possible * Chemicals always fres * Equipment always adjusted to YOUR film characteristics * Friendly, knowledgable personnel * Confidential processing for sensitive subjects * Fair prices (even lower if you choose 1-day service) • • h -- • • • • • • • • • HENRY'S 1 PHOTO -........ We'll Process Your Film in 1 Hour 4281/2 WESTHEIMER ON VVHITNEY 529-0869 Your Prints will be Bright and Beautiful! And Ready in an Hour! We Carry KODAK, FUJI, AGFA, ILFORO 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. •• • • JANUARY 9. 1987 l MONTROSE VOICE 17 Message of Howard Beach Racial Etiquette of the Sixties Has Broken Down Commenta ry by Ma nning Marable Parific News Seruice It is a mistake to view the assault and killing of young blacks by young whiles at Howard Beach as an isolated instance of random, racist violence. There are literally hundreds of similar attacks against blacks throughout the country each year, many of which were never reported by the media. In Toledo, Ohio, for instance, during the past six months, a series of unpub· licized racial incidents have occurred, Several black families living in white neighborhoods have had their homes vandalized and car windows smashed. On Sept. 3, a 26-year-old black man, Robert Wright. was brutally beaten by whites in a city park. Wright was sodomized with a lead pipe and his attackers even attempted to castrate him. However, Wright's assault was not even reported in Toledo's only daily paper for over two weeks. Jnartion in this case by city authorities and polit:e sparked an Oct. I demonstration of 800 ritizens. Many recent racial incidf'nts havt• occurred on college campuses. I.nst October, at the Citadel in Charleston, South Carolina, five white students dn·ssed in Klan robes attacked a black student, shouting racist epithets and burning a cross. The whites were disci· plined but not expelled. The black vic­tim felt compelled to resign from school. At the University of Texas at Austin, a while group called the "Aryan Colle­giates" advocates the expu lsion from the campus of all "outspoken minori · ties." Other recent racial conflicts have occurred at the University of Alabama, Smith College, the University of Chi· cago, and the University of Massachu· setts. Surveys by Walter Allen, a University of Michigan sociologist. show that four out of five black studenb at pre-domi­nantly white campuses have personally experienced racism. In almost every case, as at Howard Beach, the white attackC'rS of blacks have been under 25 years of age. Historical memorv i!:<i both si'lt'(.·tive and 8hort-lived. we sometimes forget that the historic· Civil Rights Ad which endt>d legal segregation or "Jim Crow" wns passed by Congress almost one quarter of a century ago. Martin Luther King, Jr .. has been dead for nearly 19 years. A new generation of white Amen­cans who have no personal connections with that national ordeal to end racial prejudice has now come of age. Many young whites have no understanding or sympathy with the idea of social justice for blacks. The racial etiquette of the Hl60s has broken down, beneath thedc>struction of The Best Little Guest House in Town Reasonable Nightly & Weekly Rates Private Baths Free Parking For Reservations Call (504) .566-1177 lll8 Ursulines, New Orleans, LA 70116 the U.S. Civil Rights Commission. the demise of affirmative action enforce­ment by the fr'Cleral government and the retreat to political conservatism by the federal courts. Politicians like Ronald Reagan and Ed Koch have provoked racial tenr.;ions by appealing almost exclusively to white constituencies. Both Republican and DC'mocratic parties have repu­diat. Nl any real connection with tradi­tional civil rights organizations and their agendas. The black voter is increa~ingly tn·ated as a political pariah. This reinforces the notion that "too much'' has already been given to black•. In this political environment of racial entrenchment, white youth receive the unambiguous message that "it's all right to exhibit racist behavior." Many white college students now accept the racist stereotype of all blacks as intellec­tually inferior. Ruch an idea is only a short step from placing "whites onlv" signs once again on the doors of mafor ···a 1420 Westhe1mer Houston. Texas 77006 522-4485 WE DELIVER VIDEOS Head1 and Tai/1 Abo11e the Re1t -Lage Selection of All-Male VHS Tapes -Tues .• Thurs and Sun Rentals $2 for Our Members -Now Open Sunday 2 to 8 OPEN 7 DAYS • Amex. Visa. MC universities. This renaissance of racial anxiety is also expressed in working class, ethnic communities like Howard Beach. Dur­ing the past decade, unemployment has increased and hundreds of businesses have moved out of Queens. Competition for blue collar jobs increases the possi­bility of fnction between unemployed and economically marginal white and black workeris. Racial conflict in thts context provides the basis for control­ling declining economic resources Rut the major cause for the recent n·birth of racial tension is political. In Arizona. for instance, newly elected Gov. Evan Mecham has announced that he plans to rescind a state holiday honoring Dr. King even before the state has C<'lrbratt'd it for the first time_ The refusal to grant this legal holiday pro­vides a graphic: example of a politically inspired effort to rewrite the puhlic's racial m(•mory. If Dr King n·cedes m social and his­toric signifi(.·ance, can his people he far behind? Howard Bt·arh ~ignifies the \'a.st gap bt>tw(>(>n hlack Am<'ricans and the prom­ise of full racial equality which still exists throughout America. This racial mdd<•nt was no aberration. It was merely one additional example of how far blacks havt· to go to achieve full soda! justice. It also reminds us that racial tolerance can be lost if not rein· forced c:onstantly from generation to gen<'rntion. PNS eommenlator Manning Marable •S professor of sociology and Poltt1cal science at Purdue Un1vers1ty His most reeent bOoks ire Black American Pol<l1cs and W F B Dubois Btark Rad14 al Democrat GEMERAL REPAIRS (/) Cl. :::> ~ltiJj~ ~ UzJ :JJ ~-,-n4 :::> () f- 0 S! z 0 z =i 0 0 a: AUTOMOTIVE f- z u z u· G'> _J UJ Winterize Your Car: Transmission Service 29.95 Oil Ir lube 2A.95 Cooling Sys1em Se!vlce 27 95 1411 Tart (' :··;·. ii 522- 2190 TRANSM!SSIONS NI~ ''rs 'l1ll1.\'l1 (;1.\i~''l1 ''T J.\1'11 l~()ll '11 111~ '\7 l~l~lil~NI)! Now, Every Tuesday, the Montrose Voice "Midweek Extra" Do you see the Display Advertising Opportunities? Let us promote you in the middle of the week! Call your Voice Di splay Ad Representative for the high circulation facts and low cost figures. 18 MONT ROSE VOICE I JANUARY 9. 1987 Arthu~ montrose VOICE d .. most of his rwals. .. - Newnosnweteheekl ess be then atwn 's .. . I rwu·smen and columniAsrtst R...u cahn1 ..a''l·'d an dR ussell Raker. may he ff•1·1•rse 1. ma1,w reflect adm1red by r11 a . delv kno1rn than lism Review . or to life and let t .: .. Hoppe. u·ho be.s . t po litical. sabt "m·t ·s""/ :.~ u_'n._b'eCoaltau mbblei aH IJSo suprenciaa 1 talent '·' to hold a m1rr t"hHeo apbpseu artd thti)~ o f"f't ail. ·-Time ,'ANUARY 9. 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 19 Cd]jtllin Video! I FRIDAY tJ e m m m m KRIV m KPRC KUHT KHOU KTRK KTXH KHTV 7 ~= Stingray g ~= CnmeStory 11 ·: "''"''Ohl 12 ~= Videos AM ET :30TopTen 5 '" Nu;ihtlyBus Walt St. Oo!lars D.C. Week Great Performance MacNe1I Lehrer S111n0tf I SATURDAY News CBS News News WhlFortun S'crow& Mrs. King Dallas Falcon Crest News M"A"S"H Mov.·An Amencan Werewolf in London N~• Country MUSIC Telev1s1on News ABC News News Webster MrBelveder Gung Ho Dads Starman News N1ghthM Mov·Man Who Loved Cat Oancmc News Mov.· Ameha Earhan ,,, BradyBunch Factofl1f 011.Strake Bewitched Too Close MyMV11a Gimme WKRP Sanford J's Coml)<lny B Miller Fall Guy News Magnum, PM Pl Mov. Red Sun Mov.- Mov: Bmlge Broadway Across Time DannyRose (Terrorat London Br Honeymooner Joan Rivers Benny Hill Maude Off the Wal MaryT Benson Police Story Hitchcock Tw Columbo All Family ElleryOueen Gandidate News lorCnme J1mand Telephone Tammy Auction Mov. Crypt Mov.· Cryol olthe the Banshee Uvmg Oead Mov.- Taras (:35) Sign Mov: Boys in Bulba the Band Rebop Incredible tJ e m m m m KRIV m KPRC KUHT KHOU KTRK KTXH KHTV 8 ~= Smur1s g ~= "'" 10 AM Foolur :30 Kid Show O.C.Week Wa11$t. 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"""'"""' Shirley Macla1ne (:OSJMO!r '"" (:<45\Aob.r (:25)Mov• Blood Ties Chorus Line. &g """""' - Mov:Reds Mov:Qutlaw """' Blues Mor: Endless '"" Mov- .uov.·Blood Grtmhns Alley Showcase -·­"""'"' Mw: Iron Mov.· CoOe of Red Shoe Eagltl Silence -· PresKlennal Mov-h\al Gate Humor JustJCe -· Chorus Line· -(:<45) On Torchlight 'C"h"att erley {:05).UOV .-....·.. (:50).UOV Mov:Endless L~ (:2S)WMe (:25)Humor ltbf:lllood MIW"Yoi.r Movietone Mane ll'ldtlle Alley Chelbn" Superrmn Journt'y, Pl Presidency Meart Chnst Sa Sun's War To find My 20 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 9, 1987 I SUNDAY tJ liJ Ill Ill fl!) 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Larry Kmg Weekend (:lO)Stienc Evans, Nova Newswatch Newsmaker Newswatch Business '""'" Pnmenews Evening News Business Sports NewsN1ght Style (:10) Hlthwk Newsmaker Moneyweek '"""' News Night Crossfire (:10)ShowB1 Big Story SportSReVI llus1ness Oaybreik Business Mo CNN Daybreak 8USlfleSSDa LaF1lle (:05)Jeanni Oaybl"eik MalGardee (:35)8ewnc (:05) Earth Oaywatch (:35)LIJCY RomantlC (:05)Mov· Oaywatch Sp111t Oon"tMake Tnumphol Waves Oaywatch West Mov·Kennel (:05) Perry Take Two MurderCase Mason (.05) Mov.· Mnte1p1ece Shephefdol Nanny the Hills Newsday Great {05)Tom lntemat1ona Detective and Jerry IHOIX Mov.· fallen { 05) Scooby Newsday Idol (·J5JFstone ( 05) G~1g;i Newswatch (:35JR.Roa Nanny (05)Beaver (35) EarttJ ShowB1z Amandas (05)Sanlor Moneyhne Yes.PM (35) Hmoone Crosshre Golden Age (05) M:N: Pnmenews Raie8reed Breaking Larry King Away LJvel Love1oy (OS)Mov Evemng Charters Ca!dieott Golden Age Breaking Away Chmers Cald1con S1gnOll Va!leyol News lheK1rigs Moneyhne '""'" National NewsN1ght GeographK: U:plorer Crosshre NewsN1ght Mov In a Update Lone!~ Place Sports ·O~ve·fn 1ght Lucy LK1ng Ge!Sman 0¥ern1ght January 11 I OISN ESPN USA WGN SHOW HBO MAX Mouserc1se Calliope You and Me Dumbo Sportstante Sunday Good Mormn Trap Shoot GarlOOfl Or.Kennedy (:45)WhatN R.Schuller Herrtage PoohCorner Fishm"Hole hpress Shutlns Dooa!dDuck Superman Willows Spo. Amenc Cisco Kid Mov: North Sportstanler Lone Ranger Avenue Rawhide Irregulars SportsCenter { 15) DTV Wrestlmg Wild. Wild F<1ctory F1nalfour Wes! Mov: Grten Tennis Young Master Mov: Mansions Masters Sherlock Champonshi Mov.· Am"! Holmts ( 45) OTV p (T) Mov.· A Punt, Best of Volleyball M1sbehavm· a Pass. and Disney a Prayer Mov: Girl Bodybt11ld1ng AHred Next Door 1986 Men's Hitchcock Mov;Slack !ntemafi Cl\eckltOU Rose (35!Raccoo Sluing Sanchez OangerBay WorldCup AllWOll Ammal Act' Skiing Fame Mov· Beau Sponstante Virginian Brummel NFL Suprsta Made in A.W.A. Arnericil Champ1onshi Wanted Ei hth Mov.·S1lent pWresthllg Robert Klem Annual Black One (Taped) Time Rollerman1a Cove!' Story News (:40)Zo110 Insider (:10) f1Ye Sportstanter Cash Flo Oarks1de M1leC!"eek Expo LouGriflt Mov: My Fa11Lady MIN: Silent Ooo Scefles Best of Disney MarkSosm Tom Mann Surfing SportsCente College Football Al! 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Commando (:40)Mov: DIVlne Elldless Love Madness (:15)Mov: lt;soJ Richard Undefcover PryorHere (:45) Mov· (:50) Mov.· (:55) Mov: OnceBrtten Nfllll' l(JdS Hundra (:25) Mov· (:25) Mov.· Firstborn Certain Fury {:35)Mov.· Mov: BMX "'' Fr<itemity Vacation Amenca11FI TMC Mov: Return of the Tall Blond Man Mov.· Garbo Ta!ks Mov: My Brilliant Career Excalibur Mov: Night of the Lepus Mov:Bells AreRmgmg Mov:Garbo Talks Mov.·Yearof theOra!IOfl Mov.- My Brilliant Career (:15)Mov N1ghtolthe Lepus Mov· Year of the Dragon (:20)Mov Bells Ate Ringing January 12 I OISN ESPN GoodMorrnn PoohCorner Nation's DonaJdOUck B~ilness Dumbo SPQrtStante YouandMe Corporate Mov·Snoopy, Sports Come Home !Uttle From (·4SJDTV Orlando, Edison Twin Goll Coooec Dis. Sportslook Presents Aerobics Owe Getting Fit Mov· 0 College Henry"sFull FootballAJI House Star Game 1987Japa11 Dumbo Bow!(R) PoohCorfler Mickey wee Oona!dDock Wrestling Kidscene Amenca's K1dscene C:Up Mov.·Journey SporUlooll of Natty SportsCente Gann College (45)M Tht Basketball Beaver Georgetown Boomer at Villanova Mov Colleoa Rembrand1 Basketball Indiana at Danger Say Michioan Orne Ameocas Mov·L1ttle C:Up Shepheidol Challenge Kll'lgdom Oowooncltr Come (l) """' HenrysFu!I ""'"' SportsCente Mov College Rembfandt Basketball lndian11at USA GrtSpace WGN SHOW Superfnend M.A.S.K "'"' Coaster Hillbillies Gong Show Wattons HBO FrawleRoc Mov:~t of Way Talk Show 4 Money Breakthrough Mov:Once Chase Bio Valley Bitten Sotdier"s Mov.· Falcon Crest Home Mov: ""'" O"Hara·s Manin the News Elephant Wife West Man Mov:Trolt Love Me Not O. 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Night One Red MeanSt<1son Shoe (:20) Mov Mov • Thiel Heaven's (:05) Mov Gate Assaullon H1llb1l'>es Crossfire Dis M1th1gan LastofWil Then This Precinct 13 A G11fl<th Show81z Presents SportsLook Room 222 In Search 0 Is Now CNN News Oaybreak Mickey Gen1ngF1t That Giff MOV1etone Get Along Blue Line TomandJe< Business Mo Mousercrse NatlO!'l"sBu Success Key Fi!th20 Mane True VOICE CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING TARGET YOUR MARKET Start lhe new year olf with marketmg to target your business with a new brochure Brochures are an eflect1ve. 1nexpenswe method designed to reach both your goals and your market Call for an app(lmtment. 524·0409 PROVIDING A SERVICE? Keep 1l l1sted herein the Vo1cewherel1ter­ally thousands turn each week VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Advertise your profes1;-1onal service through a VoiceClass1f1ed Call 529-8490 Pay by check or charge 11 on your Amen can Express. Diner's Club. MastNCard Visa or Carte Blanche ANNOUNCEMENTS KELLY BRADLEY, M.B.S., R.N.C. REGISTERED NURSE CLINICIAN lnd1111dual. lamlly and group prac11ce l1m1ted to copmg-stre! role relat1on­sh1ps and self-concept m1ervent1on Olllce 623-662r WAKE UP FEEL BEnER ANO LIVE! ~:~t~~~:~· t~~~ sa~~~:~~~'o~: p~~,~~ (They are hsted on the NYSE) Who has 900% more scientists m venf1able. cred1· ble. lull time research than any other nutnhonal company m America? Whal product even costs less than their leading competitor and has been consistent and outstanding for over30 years?Whoollers an ab f'l'utely, uncond1t1onat. cash back guarantee on your complete satislact1on? Call my beeper and 111 call you right back w1lh stra1ghl. helpful•!lnswers 731·'.i137 Come to Happy Hour 2-5pm ~f·, l 1_·" and get Pnce _J sty/mg plus Free Tanning Session with cut by Richard The Roman 2602 Whitney at Pac1f1c 522-8576 or 522-2263 LEGAL NOTICES The Voir:e a general clrcuiation news­paper havmg published eont1nuous1y for o ... er 5 ye 1r s quahf d h a4 pt fegal n0t1:es ANSWERING SERVICES HARO TIMES MESSAGE CENTER 933 1945 $££ O<JA /)j$PtAY Al• PAGE ME' COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEMS. 622-4240 f r'JR ""<:/:> Al'Af' HARD TIMES MESSAGE CENTER New Year's Special January Only Third Month Free r.11 r 1w.110 )' l N< n 0ri1y 11 μ, h (713) 933-1945 M(Jf' 11 l 1fll r ANTIQUES YESTERDAY'S WORLD ANTIOlJES 1715 Westheimer. 526-2646 .$£"' n "' r;p Ar AO Yesterday's World Antiques 1715 Westheimer 526- 2646 Sn ll >h w r <ti Pr :e ATTORNEY PHYLLIS FAYE 12: General pn tteeol law T onv I E? I 0 r:,.:y 8AQ( d• Ir f) t 1• r c. rru re. A DON FORESTER 1017 Bartlett 526-4666 Sff 1Rr ~PL.AYAI AUTO ACCIDENT? TRAFFIC VIOLATION? ATTORNEY A DON FORE•Ta R aa•-4&t111 !.' . i~ :_.;UAO T ELAINE SHAW : g~;n.elr.~~1/~~:0 e Pr • Farr ly aw e Ac '· nt .2,2 2-7772 or 645-3159 AUTO REPAIR MONTROSE AUTO REPAIR 2516 Genesee (101 Pac1!1c). 526-3723 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD 5AiVJN AUTOMOTIVE. 524-8219 <;ff 0UR01SPtAl'An TAFT AUTOMOTIVE. 1411 Taft 522-2190 Sff OUADISPlAY An NEAATOWN KAAZ. 1901 Taft. 524-6601 SU OtJR 01SptAY Af' WEST GRAY AUTO. 11.38 W Gray. 528-2886 SH OUA OISPlA Y AD r WORRIED ABOUT YOUR CAR? · .. r ne M• ti :,.J Rale Salvin Automotive- 524- 8219 MONTROSE AUTO REPAIR Free Esllmales All Work Guaronteed 2516 Genesee (100 Paclftc) 526-3723 CarburefOf Special )t Electncal Repairs All Broke Work Broke Special $59.95 per axle Tune-Up Special 4 cylinder $49.95 6 cylinder $59.95 8 cylinder $69.95 West Gray Auto 238 W. Groy-528-2886 : =:.:n Wort =.y~a~ : :;~;:Jlr• Car • Flats Rx«I Specialist Texas State lnspectton station 1 L _ :,m-.:.~M.:' ~ _ J BARBER SHOPS. HAIR SALONS Oino·s Barber Shop. 302W 111h Haircuts $6 up. 663-1520 for appomtment Tommy's Barber Shop. haircuts $10 and up. 2154 Portsmouth Appointments 528- 8216 HAIRC.UTS BY MIKE, 522-3003 SEE OVR DISPLAY AO JON BARTON 1515 ~ Dunlavy. 522-7866 SEE ('11 'R Dt~Pi..AY AD _ THE ROMAN 2602 Whitney. 522-6576. 522-2263 £f OUR U> :::> *w z Haircuts etc by Mike New 1987 Prices reg s 18 Now $14 Shampoo. cut blow dry by app1 522-3003 Open Mondays z m *c U> ·'/!. ~ SALON 1515,,-'J Dunlavy - 522- 7&66 BACCHUS. 523 ovet1 523- I SU OVR C>ISP't.AY AO BRAZOS AIYER BOTTOM 2400 Brazos. 52M192 SH OVR CJ SPlAI' AO BARS cHARLIE"S CLUB 1100 Weslhe1mer 527·8619 F C'" R[>l<;Pf_Ar An CHEERS, 2654 FM1960 East 443-2986 I- JRDISPt.AYAD CHUTES, l"r32 Westheimer_ 523-2213 SfF OUROISPIAY Af> DIRTY SALL Y'S. 220 Avondale, 529-7525 SH' OUR OISPI Ar An HOT Rao. 804 Pa( 1f1c 524-0806 'SE"OURf'<;P AYAO KJ·s. 11830 A1rl ne, 445-58.4Q 111.(EOURPSP AYAD MARY'S 1022 Westhe1mer §28-6851 S!E OUR ~tSP 10' AO MICHAELS. 428 Westhe•mer. 529-2506 SE 0URl1SP AYAO ~~~·u!JfJ ~ J~:gherd_ 66.r0010 NUMBER$ 300 Westlie1mer. 526-6551 :SEE OUR f' ~p AY AD THE RANCH. 9150 S Main. 666-3464 S.EEOURT PAYAO RIPCORD. 715 Fa1rv1ew 521-2792 SEE OUR '.JISPtAr AD ROCK N' HORSE. 5731 Kirby 520-9910 Sff OUR C'ISPlAY AD THE 611. 611 Hyde. ~28-9079 Sff OUA Ol~PtAI' AD TAM 0'5HANTER"S. 6121 H1Ucrolt. 771-2470 SFE OUR DISPLAY AD VENTUAE-N. 2923 Main. 522-0000 SE£ OUR DISPLAY AD 804 Pacific 524-0806 JANUARY 9. 1987 I MONTROSE VOICE 21 BEER BIG TOM"S. 2323 Milam. 529- ls:J3 SEE ?UA °'SPl.AY AO BONDSMAN A-QUICK SAIL BONDS Fast courteous. discreet a1· type JI bonds made Michael E Standage. agent Ment10n the Voice for S25off all qual1f1 ~ bonds 678-4488. 621-8452 BOOKSHOP 860KSTOP ALA.SAMA THEATRE. 2922 S Shepherd, 529-2345 Sff OUR DISPi.Ar .AD BOOTS OH 8QV1 LEATHE-A G0oos 912 Westhe1mer at Montmse. 524-7859 FF I'>" lOl--LArAO Oh Boy Quality Bots l• 912 Westheimer at M< ~ntrose Blvd Boots. Shoes & Access ones CARS AND BIKES SELL YOUR CAR through a Montrose Voice clas'>1f1ed ad Call 529-8490 CHURCHES KINGDOM COMMUNITY CHUR-CH. 614 E 19th, 880-352i 351-4217 - ()j,IRDJSPtAY AD CENTER F'1A A POSITJVE LIFESTYLE 11-6600 OISl>l.Al'AO Kin"dom Community Church Join Our Famtfy m 1987 614 E. 19th Sundays l 1am 880- 3527 or 351-4217 Center for a Positive Lifestyle >WlllOW ~ i y l M< For more int D1a1 497-PRAY CLEANERS MONARCH PROFESSIONAL CLEANERS. 2815 S Shep! 522-5101 Sff OUA CLEANING SVCS SERVICE PLUS A Quality Cleaning s ...... tce Rnldenlial • Commerci•I e BONDED e Jett Cunningham 522-3451 ~j~j~~~ service Let 01afl c. an 1t 71 COFFEE Coffee & Tea World Gourmet Coffee • Fine Teas Accessones 3939-R Montrose Blvd. 713-524-8536 .J"UST BECAUSf A P£R50N DISPlA'IS A ~l\T DEAL OF ENTHUSIA~t'l FOR HIS WORK DOESN'T MEf\N 1llERE'S NOTHING MORE TO HIM ... CONSTRUCTION. CONTRACTING HSK CONTRACTING 52C'--9064 S££0UR ~A• - DA TING SERVICE LAMBDA"$ UNLIMITED DATING SERVICE. P 0 Box 7418. He usl 77248. 496-3371. 528-2236 fEOUROISPtAYAO DENTIST RONALD M BUTLER. 6-o·s- 427 Weooithe1mer. 524--0538 . - OUR l'USPLAY AO RONALD A PETERS. ODS 620 W Ala­bltMa 523-2211 Ronald M. Butler D.D.S. 4:::: · Westhe1mer t-buston TX 7700£. "-•k '" S. tu y (713) 524 0538 DWELLINGS. ROOMMATES. HDUSES/ APTS. FDR SALE. RENT. LEASE Re om mate wanted Montrose nice 2 bed· rwm house with pn ... ate patlO $20(). me b1·1s paid 523·3814 ~1-45 area GWM seeks roommate 10 hare 2 bedroom. 2 bath .apartmenl $250 mo b11ts included Must be employed and stable 583-1739 Roommate 10 Share kwely contemporary 2600 sq tt home Glenbrook Valley area. 9 mm lo downtown Separate bedroom and bath excellent neighbors. security s~~~gell~~,:08=s7~~~enee SJOO Anpons ble roommatl" needt'd by GWM lo Share neat older h >me 1n Montrose area $200 pfus phOne 523-76'6 1br apt small quie1 complex w th pool $265 pfus efeetne 529-6178. Montrose 2br 1 bath duplex $395. month lbr 1 b1UhapartmentS225monlh Covered parlong Jeny 529-6808 OI' 526-­J0• 8 Montrose large 1 bedroom garage apart­ment HardWOOdS. appliances 1urn1shed $250 plus bills Call 523--7646 TOWNE PLAZA APARTMENTS 4655 ~~°o~~~pt_~~~;sao GREENWAY PLACE 3333 Cummins ... >203<1 OURP'S AYAO VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS nt that hOuse or apartment through a v ee Classified can 529-8490 And er r~~u1~ ocy~r :irn:ir1canM~~~-:C~r~1~: v • EMPLOYMENT. JOBS WANTED Community re.at >'ls ,".lresenta1 l'<'i tor Houston ThefJrst btanandgaycr ,,..., cal dcperidency treatment center st=kS dt'<'1dual knowledgeable 1n chemical cs. pendency treatment and 12-step rec­'"' ,ry program Must possess good lnler­personal relationship skills Please send resume 10 John Wralen execul1ve direc:­tor. Prtdelns!llute. 14400Martm Dr. Eden Pra1r1e, Mrnn 55344 1 800-54PRIDE The Third Hand Crealr'<'e Helper w1U hrlp with almost anything Chris 521-9775 FLORIST BRANCHES-FLOWERS 1408 West­hetmer 521-08'8 fE OUA OtSPLAl AD ilt~~~r~~lJ'' 1112 645-aisg ~--'--"-----=-'---..J L _ :_j.:.._::::_ ____ ..J..._...!.~'--.L.-.:.:..;LL.:._....:.!J~L..L....:..k:ilcL:.lli"""L....J~'-.!....-.l:W 22 MONTROSE VOICE I JANUARY 9. 1987 C-.....'lor .. S...-k:• , Na...,....O...ery, 0-:1Mt•••ett. ,lfteOift"-WtdC... branchA> · ftowflfS on the. CutVI 140I Wfftht'ftMI' 521..oMS 10'll. OFF TO MOKTll'OSf: ~OtC' ,.U.OERS (MISC.I FOR SALE Se.mer alfl saxophone E:Xceuent condr­llon, $600 524-8032 evenings STEINWAY UPRIGHT Excellent cond1f1 ,., $3200 Anytime 528- 5209 FOR YARD SALES See ads Jnder Yard Sates'' at the end ot the Voice Classlf1eds FUNERAL DIRECTORS Sc:>UTt1WE) T FUNERAi 01AECTORS 12~8 W@leh 528- 851 /Ff Jf PlAW'A CREM.A.TION E:;:tVtCE INTEANATIONAl '3400 MontrOM! ~ SEE "111DISl'lArA0 FURNITURE REFINISHING urmlure re inishing and re-upholstery • Ptck-ilp wtd Dt>l•Yery • C~lofol DHtgn fi.nttMt 445-4141 •Since 1975 GIFTS TRIBES 250 ~ Shepherd. 529-1714 EEOt:R Pl.Ar AO HOME AIR CONDITIONING MIDTOWN AIR 11:2 9009 "i21..e999 SE OUR(J P AYAU HOROSCOPES DR P COOPER ASTRO-REFLECTIONS 2470 S. Dairy AsMord 1170 77077 1 800-824·7888 operator 837 LAWN CARE BETTER LAWNS & uARDENS 23-LAWN kF )\lltDISPC.ArAt> LEATHER LEATHER BY BOOTw 71 1 Fairview '26-2668 SEE 0 R DfSPtAl' A LEATliER BY BOOTS Custom Design lioom 711 fOlfVlflW I Adams Ltd-TM 611 lecrthef By Boots-the Ripcord -Houston. Texos- 1·s lecthef-Cho1n Duve - Aus!1n Tem - LIQUOR WAUGH DRIVE LIQUOR 1402 Welch 529-9964 SFE OUR ?ISptA~ AO MEDICAL CARE STEVE D MARTINEZ M 0. 1 0 ·15 Tower 4t26 SW fW'/ 11000 621 7771 FABRE Ci.JNIC 5503 Crawford 526- 2320 If ROl!"PlAYAO ROBERT CH RC,.PRACTIC 1N1(" 4,~~8::!~~;.Al52 - MOOELS. ESCORTS. MASSEURS RELAX! Massage by Bill 0 Rour MS .... 869-2298 THE CADILLAC OF MASSAGE by David D Qf E I (713) 520-8232 Houston handsome, healthy. honest and ~ascuhne (713) 988-0402 A }Oyful rub by a n ce person Ben 27~ 1828 SILVER FOX SERVICE ~ PERSONAL FOR THE PROFESSIONAL"" SELECTED Cuts of h'1ndsome hcury mascuhne, muscled rnanhOOd that dehver satisfaction Days or E~1ngs Cau Malt (713) 881'.M.500 11111 lpm Deep muscle. sensuous body rub. even· 1ngs and weekends leave mes.sage Steve &co-6690 STOP getting rubbed the wrong way Cati Carl 622-3942 Stimulatmg body rubs by handsome GWM 529-3970 Leave message on recorder 11 no answer THE RELIEVER lntuitrve body rub. HCret Otis 526-3711 THOM OF HOUSTON 523-6577 Sensuo~ massagE> 1n or out 529-3970 MASSAGE BY DAN Safe. relaxing. sa11Sly1ng. senous or sen- ~~!\·,n~ Y:a8n~sexf~;~7c~n.1 'sb~~; ~ 2 00-1 lpm weekdays. anytime w1 ~kends 523-9821 MOVERS MOYEMASTERS Boxes. too" Visa. MC Ameic Wi 19~'5 Weslhe1mer 631).6!»: PERSONALS Wanted l•tlle Boy w•th 29" wa1S1 s Let the Gen11e Stud bring the 1 isuvu!. ~~~leasure nto your tender bOdy Al leh&h uncensored adh$hngs 9, 4-+ -. •""- reamer JOCkw•ar muscles. etc lnfopak $3 00 TRIKX ">9 West 10th NYC 10011 Mascu11ne. liberal GWM profe1Stonal 39. 6"4'' 2001b SeeksmasculmeGM 35--47 tor friendship maybe more Interests ,.,elude movies. theatre. travet poht•cs spectator sports, hiking prefer non­~ moker Reply Bhnd Box 324-A ct0Vo1ce Couple wanted for ute lun and lnend· ship I'm GWM.34 flook youngerJ. brown/ brown. 5·11 .. 140 lbs Write Bo;l(hQlder PO Box 66282 Houston 77266 CORNY BUT TRUE GWM 37 S 11 175 seek 1ng rover more mer~ted 1n me than himself and more 1riterested 1n us than 1n me Attractive protesst0naly empk>yed capable ot total ~zi?m~i.;~;~~~~~:S~:~~~:u the Used Gym Gear Lone Star T-Shirts Available Must be 18 All MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED Mention the Voice for the Texas discount In Texas Call 713-526-4962 Nationally Coll 1-800-235-5625 ATTENTION J .0 .E. MEMBERS J 0 E has a Mw "ome and new hours Meet•ngs are Tuesday g Thursday radm•ssion 8-9pmJ Sunday 1adm•ss10n 6-9pml and Fnday & Saturday (adm1s­S• on 11 pm-2am) •t !he Cottage Play· house 6tt Pac1hc JOE helps you experience your gay male sexuality 1n a w.te sensible (and t"\len l~al) la.sh1on look tor the Cottage Ptayhcuse sign al 611 Pac111c and loHow path through the ~ot Entrance sat the rear of the house CONFIDENTIAL PHOTO FINISHING Whoa1 Don I take those pictures of your tlaylrtend or g1rllr1end to lhe drug store You might get back blanks and the expla nation ·we11. there mu1t have been somethmg wrong with your camera ·Bal· Oney They JUSI d•dn I want to pr1n1 your ~t;:::;=: 8~1;8 you~~~~~'~e;? i9b~~~nu~ Mchaets) tor c:onfldenllal photo devel­oping and pr1nt1ng We promJSe Big Br1ght and Bea1.1hful Pnnts as ctear and Sharp as poss1b,. RULES FOR THE PERSONALS Person­alS {and other advertr11ng) ShOUtd no1 describe or 1mp1y • deleripl•on ol sexua1 organs or acts No Personat:i should be Keeping Up Chronicle Features, 1986 Am I a team player? Are you kidding? I was in a cult. directed to minors Advert1s1ng must be positive" not ··negative (II you have certain preferences 1n other people hst the Qualities you des11e Please dOn 1 be negative by hsl1ng the kindl ot people or Quahl1es you don·1 jes1rp Thank you and happy hunting SAFE SEX? F..'.>r your mental health. have sex F'"" your phySical health make •t sale sex Sale sex 1s INhere there are no bodily llu1ds exchanged The virus which leaas to an AIDS cond1tl0f'I ts. believed usually trans· milted lrom one person to another from blooel or semen Th06e whO are "recep­tive are especially at risk Do condoms protect? They cartainJy help But con· doms MUST be used with a water~based lubncant (the new product Lubrasephc •S especially recommended) Petroleum or 11egetable-based lubncants will actually dissolve the condom and ehm1nate the protection Please '"Play Sale A CLASSIFIED AFFAIR? John Preston and Frederick Brandt can show you how to have active lun or play passive games with the personal .at In 1he1r bOok. · Class1fted Affairs they .. 11 !ell you how 10 write an ad that realty stands out what to expect when you piace or respond to an ad. and 9\len what all !hOse funny httle abbreviations mean Send $8 10 ··c1ass1f1ed Alla1rs Alyson P1.1b Dept P-5 40 Plympton SI Boston, MA ll2118 (Also 1nc:luded w•ll be a coupon for S!> oll on your next Pfl'I" nn t n your choice of 25 pubhcal 1g 11 voice• PEST CONTROL RESULTS HOME CHEMICAi & PEST CONTROL 2513· Elm,.n. 524-9415 223'-4000 >ffC'"IROISPAYA£ Results Pest Control 2513' Elmen 524-9415 New JWll F rJ ,, F P PETS ANGELS TO ZEBRAS Petworld 11725 Eastex Fre.w y 11 East Mt Houston 590-0471 PET CARE K-9 Clip Joint T.L.C. Boarding Now 1/2 Price Grooming 1828 Fairview Cal for Appt 1nlf"Pnt 528-4064 30 Years Experi ·mce PHOTO FINISHING 1 HOUR QUALITY PHOTO WE 00 IT ALLI Printing and devtrn..IP• 1g enlargements jumbo pnnts film Kodak paper 2615 Waugh Dr 520-1010. HENRY S 1 HOUR PHOTO 428' West­he1mer 529-0869 SEEOUAC PIAYA() PRINTING SPEEDY f1-i;INTING 14( 8 re Blvd 667-7417 S!f JRD .OtA Ai PSYCHOLOGISTS DR NICHOLAS EDD. 2128 Welch. 527-8680 Sff )UR DISPtAY AJ RECORDS. TAPES INf..INITE RECORDS >28 we~lh mer 521 (1187 SEC 'JR DI PLAY AD 528-­-. n 77006 521-0187 = $5.99 NEW. USED & Cou..ECT BU AECOAOS RESTAURANTS CAFE EDI. W Alabama al Shepherd 520-5221 SFE OUROISPLAYAJ• CHAPUL TEPEC. 813 Richmond 522-2365 Sff Oliff OISPl.Al' AO CHARLIE S. 1102 Weslhe1mer 522·333? 5ffOVAOSP!Al'Afl CHICAGO PIZZA. 4100 Mandell. 526-9780 FOUR ()ISptAl' A(I HUNAN VILLAGE. 1722 Cahlorrna ~28-6699. 528-4651 StEOURDtSl'<.MA(J THE HUNT ROOM. 3404 Kirby 521-9838 SCEOUR0/$1'1.Al'AO MISSOURI STREET CAFE. 1117 M1AOUn. 528- 1264 SEE OVR D SM.A 1 Afl P1zzA 1NN 3105 s- s-hepherd 522-6676 SEEQURC~Al'AO POT PtE 1525 Westh 1mer. 528-43$0 ff Oti ' ·A1Ar Pizza inn. , Delivery ~ (Hotline) .i 522-5676 31 S Sh1!pherd SELF-IMPROVEMENT CONSIDERING COSMETIC SURGERY? Amencan 11v1ng m Mexico offers c:om· ~~8up81v~~~n ~c!~~~s ~~J9~l c~~~ 367-0284 367-8847 SEWING SPECIAL LADY DESIGNS Sewing lor lhe '"lard lo ""l ty C Ian or Wanda 957·8·02 SKIN CARE LOOK YOUR BEST at easonabto pnces ustng Beaut1control Skin Cara and Cosmetics Appomtm1>n1 660-9176 SPAS. POOLS SPA TO GO, 5818 SW Fwy 772-8646 <;ff OUR D SPLAY AO SPORTSWEAR BASIC BROHtER' 1no Weslh&lmer 522-1826 SEEO!JllDJ Pl.AYA( STORES (MISC. ITEMS! THE EAGLE 1$44 We 1e1 r r 524-7383 E RD t.AIYAr K1LROY-S 1r. 3 Waugh 01 1 28-2818 E JA DISPLAY Af WHOLE EARTH PAOVISION CO 2934 :EES~t;,~~~ti!'to3883 SUPERMARKETS KROGER. Kl M1mtro e UNITED CAB CO 699-0000 SEE OUR DlSPl.Ar AD TAXI TIRES THE TIRE PLACE 1307 Fa1rvi · ~w 529-1414 SU OUR OSP Ar AD ·~· 529 1414 II TtfE 11" E t'lACE ALL BRANDS 1.107 Fa1rv1ew l'l•~swr 1M1 TRAVEL San Franc:111.;o 1987 B•d-Breaklasl Pr1 vate Homes Comfort. Friendship Details BayHosts.115SBoswor1h94131 415·337-9632 FRANKLIN GUEST HOUSE. 1620 Frankltn. Denver. Co, {303) 331-9106 SEE OVA DISPLAY AD FRANKLIN HOUSE DENVER ~m , :J:H-9J06 520-8108 in Hous ton for info A Guest House at 1620 F r a nklin De n v e r, CO 80218 Ru1.-.. 11'4-SUISinKlr FrumS~ll>ouhl• FEIFFER. fWl76HAIJ ' t f/,ICHi-WJ, HllCH6'il-, caSOIJ, W/Dl(,,, BLACK & GAY Through stories and poetry, essays and artwork, twenty-nine black gay men explore what it means t o be doubly different, in this first-of-its-kind anthology, Their voices range from poignant to erotic to angry - b ut t hey always reflect the affirming power of their visions, IN THE LIFE A •LACK •AY ANTHOLOCIY edited by Joseph kam $7,95 In bookstores, or clip this od to order, 0 Enclosed Is SS,50 (postpaid) for IN TNI Llfl. name address city state ___ zip ____ _ Alyson Publications, Dept P-5 40 Plympton St. Boston, MA 0211 B JANUARY 9. 1987 MONTROSE VOICE 23 TYPESETTING VIDEO SAME DAY" TYPESETTERS, 408- Avondale. 529-08490 Loso VIDEO. 1424-C Westhe1mer 522-5156 Sff OUR DISPLAY AD UPHOLSTERY. REFINISHING SEE OUR OISPl.AY AO WE oel1veR v1oec>s 1420 Westhe1mer. 522-4485 S(l 011R DISPLAY AD FlJRNITURE STRIPPING SHOP YARD & GARAGE SALES In the heart of Montrose Refinishing. repairs. upholstery 529-7833 VA.RO SALE Treasures from around the world' Antiques. crystal. clothes. fixtures. lurn1· lure and clothe<! Sat 8am·2pm, 719 W Gray belween Montrose and Tall ALLEN wAoswriATH co INC 9830 Sweetwater, 445--4141 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO §AMEJDAY TYJPE~ §ETTER§ A NJ.:\\' I II\ ISION (>I<' ' l'IJJ•; MONTROSE VOICE We'll typeset your Flyers, Menus Business Cards, Letterheads, ' Resumes, Brochures, Forms, Ads­and hundreds of other items­the Same Day (Sometimes You Just Want It Right Now!) Get ,1t lo us by Noon (or call for a pickup by 11am) and we fl have 1t ready by Spm (size of th6 job permitting) NO MINIMUM TIME LIMIT! If your t~pesetting really only takes 10 minutes, you fl only be charged for 10 minutes) Al 'l'YPES'l'YLES ·ro C HOOSE FROM Pick Up and Delivery Available ($5 charge) 408 AVONDALE - 529-8490 ADS BY THE INCH In addition to our regular classified rates of paymg "by the word.- you can purchase space here ''by the mch_· ·Since these are considered 'Display Ads." not ··c1ass1fled 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 Edition Rates fo r Midweek Ed1t1on are 1/2 above rates Call 529-8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose Police Chief Vows More Changes on Misconduct L'nit,•d Prt·s.o; JnternatJ ma/ Polic£• Chief Lee Brown has promsied more changes in the way the Houston Police Departmt-nt monitors police mis· conduct, hut he took more grilling from somr memhers of City Council who questiom·d why such steps had not heen takt·n alr('ady. Hrown appearc-d for a second time hefore City Council Wednesday to l"C'spond to concerns voiced by council mC'mht•rs ovt•r the department'sdiscipli· nary practices. Rrown uppearM hefore the council on('(' last month. hut had been orderd back after some council member~ com· plained he had misled them and that his answers had not been correct Rrown said thf>dc·partment's Internal Affairs Division would implement a new svst<'m this month to count everv allt•ga-tion h·vif'd against an officer and not just th(• single and most serious offc•nst· clnim(>d . Brown acknowledged he had heen aware the department had no system to efft..ctively ensure that complaints against officers were not more a result of a sergea nt's poor supervision than ~he officer's own intentional wrongdo­m g. Bet Prompted Woman to Set Colo. Bar Blaze FORT COLLINS, Colo. <U PI )-A woman charged with setting a Christ· mas tree fire that killed two men Dec. 27 in a Fort Collins gay bar told police she did it on a $5 bet. "I stood outside in shock. I couldn't believe I had caused it," Tina Marie Gellner said in a signed statement to Fort Collins police. "I meant to start just a little fl ame and put it out immedia tely. But the tree ig ni ted so fast I didn't ha ve the chance." Gellner, 21, and Ri ta Ohlmann, 3.5, both of Fort Collins, were charged Wed­nesday with two counts each of fi rst· degree murder . t wo cou n ts of first-degree assault. fourth-degree arson and conspiracy to commit arson at The Peoples Bar 24 MONT ROSE VOI•C E I JANUARY 9, 1987
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