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Montrose Voice, No. 293, June 6, 1986
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Montrose Voice, No. 293, June 6, 1986 - File 001. 1986-06-06. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. September 26, 2020. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/3427/show/3402.

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

(1986-06-06). Montrose Voice, No. 293, June 6, 1986 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/3427/show/3402

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. 293, June 6, 1986 - File 001, 1986-06-06, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed September 26, 2020, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/3427/show/3402.

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. 293, June 6, 1986
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
  • Claude, Ken
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date June 6, 1986
Language English
Subject
  • LGBTQ community
  • LGBTQ people
  • Gay liberation movement
Place
  • Houston, Texas
Genre
  • newspapers
Type
  • Text
Identifier OCLC: 22329406
Collection
  • University of Houston Libraries Special Collections
  • LGBT Research Collection
  • Montrose Voice
Rights In Copyright
Note This item was digitized from materials loaned by the Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM).
Item Description
Title File 001
Transcript montrose VOICE "The Newspaper ~f Mo~r~e~ _ Friday, .:!_u.ne 6~ 198~ ~~!._293 (713) 529-8490 Are You Addiction Prone? Take the Quiz, Inside Gay Pride Week Schedule Nearly Complete Once Again, Parade to be the Big Event News Inside 'The Juniper Tree' Composer Phillip Glass Houston Grand Opera Presents a Grim(m) Fairy Tale Interview, Inside 2 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6, 1986 Dick Sanderson, Emil Karam, Jeff Wie Berg (representing Mary's), Bruce Burr and Billy Bryan at Mr. International Leather Contest Customer of the Week CINDY EWING fiGBG DJ Lary Thompson HOME OF EAGLE LEATHER 1022 WESTHEIMER 528-8851 Where Every Pour is Always a Double ... Naturally §AME DAY TYPE~ §ETTER§ \ '\:I·:\\ Ill\ ISIO'\: OF Tl fl>: .\IO~Tf{()S I •: \'()l('J•: 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 to us by Noon (or call for a pickup by 11am) and we'll have it ready by 5pm (size of the job permitting) SAME DAY RA TE $60 per Hour OVERNIGHT RA TE $40 per Hour 3 DAY RA TE $2U per Hour NO MINIMUM TIME LIMIT' If your typesetting really only takes 10 minutes, you'll only be charged for 10 minutes) ~1 'l'YPES'l'YLES TO CHOOSE FU.OM Pick Up and Delivery Available ($5 charge) 408 AVONDALE - 529-8490 104 Avondale, Houston, TX Ultimate Accomodatlons in Montrose Enjoy Pool, Jacuzzi, Sun Deck, Hot Tub, Private Rooms & Baths, Secure Grounds, Confortable Atmosphere Reservations suggested 522-1213 or 523-9004 Those Who DO Vote Saturday Will Be Quite Influential By Connie Woods Montrose Voice Reporter There are Democratic and Republican Party run-offs Saturday and the vast majority of Harris County voters are expected not to bother going to the polls. Therefore, those who do vote will be exercising quite a bit of influence. Taking a cue on that, members of the Houston Gay Political Caucus were strongly encouraged at their regular meeting Wednesday to vote and sup pert the runoff election candidates endorsed by the group earlier. 04We want everyone to remember to vote," president Annise Parker said. "We expect a low voter turnout and every vote carries more weight," she added. Pushcards, endorsing the candidates, will be available at the polls on Satur­day as well as at the caucus office. According to board member David Fowler, volunteers are needed for the pushcard handouts at the election sites on Saturday. Members will also be involved in the phone bank tonight (Friday) at 1900 N. Loop West reminding voters of the e1ec· ti on tomorrow. 'Baile' Is One of Gay Pride Week's Big Events The Gay and Lesbian Hispanics Unido~ are now selling tickets to BAILE 86. Ticket• may be purchased from GLHU BAILE 86 committee members at $10 each. BAILE 86 is the largest cro•s-cultural gay event in Houston. In previous years it has drawn an excess of 700 persons to dance to the tune ofa live Chicano band. That live Chicano band is generally a wt>ll known name in Chicano music cir­cle•. This year the BAILE 86 committee presents Gary Hobbs and The Hot Sauce Band. Because of the growing popularity of BAILE, GLHU this year has taken the party into the Grand Ballroom of the Astro Village Hotel. BAILE is a Gay Pride Week event •cheduled for Friday, June 27, during Gay Pride Week's climax weekend. For further information call GLHY at 529-8947, or Arthur Cordoue, BAILE 86 Chair, at 861·1I12. GAY POLITICAL CAUCUS In other busmess during its meeting at the South Main Holiday Inn, plans were finalized for the GPC activities during the Houston Gay Pride Week, June 18 through June 29. The caucus will once again celebrate the closing of Gay Pride Week with the finale, "After Dark in the Park," at Spotts Park, fol­lowing the parade on Sunday. The GPC will be selling commemora­tive mugs before the event as well as at the parade and at the park. The mugs, at $.5.00 each, entitles the purchaser to "all you can drink beer and soft drinks" dur­ing the evening festivities. In Monti:ose, Neady Evei:yone Reads the Voi<e Westheimer Cafe Open 24 Hours 1525 Westheimer Houston, Texas 528-4350 Can We Talk? ... about Leasing that new car. Call LEE BORBA 973-0070 Honda BMW Accord 179/mo 325 319/mo Prelude 209/mo 52B 379/mo Mazda TO:t_2ta RX-7 229/mo MR2 209/mo 626 IB91mo Cehca 219/mo Olds Ford Calais IB9/mo Mustang Conv. 239/mo Delta BB 229/mo Taurus 199/mo Chevrolet Cadillac S-10 Blazer 169/mo Deville •289/mo Camaro 209/mo El Dorado 319/mo NO OOWN PAYMENT LOWER MONTHLY PAYMENT • CASH FOR YOUR TRADE Fowler also announced a group fun­draiser set for Saturday, June 14. A gar­age sale will be held in Mary's parking lot from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. serving hot dogs and offering a variety of goods including rugs, plants and books. He said donations could be made at Manhattan Cards and Hair where they will be stored until the sale. The store is located at 1412 Westheimer. For infor­mation concerning donations, call David at 522-2822. Proceeds from the sale will go to the GPC. Anyone interested in volunteering for Saturday's election can call the GPC office at 521-/0()() betu:een4:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. today (Friday). Clinic Begins AIDS Study The Montrose Clinic has entered into an agreement with the University ofTexas Health Science Center at Houston, Abbott Laboratories, and the Gulf States Hemophillia Center to study the virology and immunology of individu­als at high risk for AIDS (gay 1 bi sexual males, IV drug users, and sexual partners of same). The purpose of the study is to better understand the natural history of the AIDS virus (HTLV III) among high risk individuals. To accomplish this goal, the white blood cells and serum blood elements will continually be monitored to determine if: (I) whether HTLV III virus particles are present; (2) whether antibodieH to the HTLV III virus are present; and (3) to corelate these find­ings with the clinical and laboratory immune status of the study individuals. Blood will be drawn atfourmonth inter­vals. Participation in the study is purely voluntary. Individuals at high ri•k who have completed the Montrose Clinic PACE Program during 1986, or who plan to participate in PACE, would be eligible. The PACE Program of the Montrose Clinic is a basic evaluation of the immune system offered to individuals seeking current information on AIDS, a personal immunological system evalua­tion, and follow up counseling of test results. Patient confidentia1ity is insured on both the PACE Program and the research study. There will be no expense incurred by participants in the research study other than the initial PACE fee of $40. Partici­pants will be contributing to the grow­ing fund of knowledge concerning the diHea'° AIDS. The Montrose Clinic is a non-profit clinic located at 803 Hawthorne. The phone number is 528-5.535. .......... m.-.-. ~Pl~y ~Safe! JUNE 6. 1986 /MONTROSE VOICE 3 ROCK "N" HORSE Newest Women's Bar Men Welcome Also Dancing Nightly DAILY SPECIALS Party, Party, Party C&WBAND Sat. Nite DRAFT BEER 75¢ Happy Hour, $1 Regular Well Drinks $1 .50 Happy Hour HAPPY HOl'R 4-7pm Open Tues-Thull!. 4pm-2am, Fri -Sun. Jpm-2am CLOSED MONDAYS Nare.ne K~e--ou:Mr 5731 KIRBY 520-9910 Southwest Funeral Directors 528-3851 1218 Welch Houston, Texas STEVE D. MARTINEZ, M.D. lNfERNAL MEDICINE INFEC110US DISEASES SEXUALLY TRANSMlTTED DISEASES AIDS.tKS DIAGNOSIS OPEN MON. TUES . WED , FRI 81W-5.30PM OPEN THURS , SAT &30AM 12/llOON Twelve Oaks Tower 4126 Southwest Frwy lllOOl Houston. TX 77C'0.7 62I-m1 4 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6. 1986 montrose VOICE ... ,..r: T< CAS•STAR MONTROSE. TEXAS Papu.1•wr. !est 19951 32.00I.. Census tracts 40101 .-01 02 40201 A.Q2 02 <&05.02 '03 •nd '°' 01 Z•P codes (rougf'llyJ 77006 77019 (POrboft) 17099 Bouncled (rougf'lry) Sflel:ll'letd Or '""'"') Allen P•,.,.way {north) Ma•n SI (ffst/ US S9 (so..1ttl) .llihlde ,J.Controse 81Yd 11 Westl'leomer Rd 1 29•44 13'"N r,.Of\g1tude9S•22·ww. Altitude'° ELECTED OFFICIAi..$ FOFI MONTROSE ~Gt_.,,,., Houslon C•IV Coune. tdtt CJ llOI ~Or 1113)221-5933 [! F'8"CO L• ~" .. County Comtn!UIOMr 1pet IJ 100' Preston 113)'221-6111 W•1191' Rer>~m C-1~ {pct 1t JOI SMJacottlO 1frJ1n1-S100 o.bt1~T .. .sHol.!Md~-(Odtl I "'" $ w '* ... 1113} 510-«lGI Cra.g W•sfl1119'on Tei:u Sen.lie IOI.st 13) T.U3 c.~ 113} 115f.•Jofl J,11 k~ Lel;and US HouMot ~.,._ dr11 Ill 19111Snrln~ "3Jl:J'i>.119 Ttie Newsoaper of Montrose Estabhshed 1980 01.JA 293rd ISSUE. JUNE 6. 1986 Published every Friday Community Publishing Company 408 Avondale Houston. TX 77006-3028 Phone (713) 529-8490 Contents copyright 1986 Office hours 10am-5 30pm Henry McClurg pubi.sher Ken Claude «Nor David Aoumlort prod~t•Oll Connie Woods11tttw1 Scott Cutsinger Bill o·Rourke '""''""'' Steve Warren ""IOll•I N1,.IJP(Jndfwlt ADVERTISING SALES DEPARTMENT Houston 1713• 529-8490 Elsewhe-re T e•as (800) 222-1537 EllT 995220 EISew,,ere US 1800) 225-0227 OT 995220 Jerry MulhOJland «Nem."'9 rlwKtol' Jon Arnold .a .. ert smg 'eplW•nf•''" Monty H1ll!~,.,,,._,,,.,,,,,., FOf,/ndU!g M .. mM,., GtNt•r M'lfttJOM S....11neu Gu .d Cay alld L..r>o&n PTeu Anoc..tion ,,_., S.,..tel Pactl1c No!ws Sefv•ce llOSlMASTl:R Slf'd ad<StHa ~IOl'll 10 408 A'#Ol'ldale Housr?n T x 17006-3028 Sut>acr Jt1 ,.,,., US '" auled .,,,,.fepe $49 P9f yur 1~ .....,..l Snp.trtufl'IOl'lthtt21oUUftJ or$t2Sp.t•w'*'k IHI neo M 1.sunJ Blick IHVfl $2 each Net Olla/ .cvert1S1n1J ,,.,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,., Joe 01Sab1W R1vende!I M11r1tet1ng 666 &in A..,........ N~w York 10011 !212) 24l·688J A<ftlertrsmg dUr!llf'l9 Wednesday S "tOpm tor uue weleased FridayeYenitlg Nc'Jtrc:eto~~ -ocalad¥9n:ill1"19t11teSC"-'U1eE191\fA ...... ef'lec:Dve Apr 1 I 1986 RnPOM1b1"1y Tiie J.l<>nll'OM 'loice dOes "°I .UUIM re&pOft­llblhty lor •dve~Sll'IQ cilltms Readers a,. asked IO adv•s• 'he .n.e.v.r.w..a.p.e..r of any SUSPIC on of lrld"'4!tn or decePflv. H'CYffl-.. 1\\E HIGI.\ 1'1.1'1~ ~LL ~I.I. '&CM~ 1lE 'M\ESr ro'.X>-GllO+ll~ ~IN 1\\f. ~'flt'(- .. JUSf l'U. GCWl<E l:'CW' LEI ~ fJf ~ cr-\T-· Ben Sargent THE BEST LJ'I1'LE GUEST HOUSE IN TOWN REASONABLE NIGHTLY & WEEKLY RATES PRIVATE BATHS FREE PARKING FOR RESERVATIONS CALL (504) 566-1177 11 i8 URSULINES STRt.ET, NEW ORLEANS, IA 70116 ••• •••••••••••• •• •• •• •• .• ...... • . . ............ . .• . . ~- . . !· ~·~:-~i : 'O I :\': • • e America's Favorite Musical • e Starring MARILYN MAYE e • Ally 5-August !!3: • • Tuesday, Th..-sday, Satll"day • •• •• •• •• •• •• •• •• • • • See Texas' Heroic • e Fight for Freedom! e e Alne 7-Ally 4: Tuesday-Sunday e • Ally 6-August 22: • • Wednesday, Friday, Sunday • .*** * ~INGWATtRS ** * •• • The lnternationolly fomous spectacle • • ~=·=~~1~~~ • • Chuck Wagon Aataurant • • ~~~~ns....- • • ShowtitM: 8:30 Nightly • • Closed Monday • • CAU. OUR BOX OFFICE • ee Galveston (409) 737-3440 e Houston (713) 486-8052 e e @TlOIEmDN" e •• ~~~:~~::~=I~ : • ~~:=~~mlSSIOO ' .~~ • • CMdrt:nGf:nual>.dm1ss10rt SJ • • UJ.lfOll5'ECIALGllOU .. AT£5c/ • ee THE e cJ(mv .:,fft.w'v o 1,,,//Ju1 e e AMPHITHEATRE e • GALYUTOH STATt PAJllO - FM 3005 • • west from Suwall Blvd to 13 Mike Ro«t • ••••••••••••• lH JUNE 6. 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 5 Come On Back To Where It's At I ~ 1;\ome of •of',"' (S~ THE Country&. 'Ji ldq ~ Western Bar ~t,; ~ for EVERYONE!! ~ Sunday- 2-6 Private Party 7pm Variety Show, Benefit for AIDS Foundation Monday- Open Pool Tournament 8:00- Winner Takes All-2nd Place $15.00 Bar Tab Happy Hour All Day I All Night Tuesday- $3 Beer Bust 6:00 to close­Serving Miller Ute on Draft­Dance Lessons 8:30 Wednesday- Happy Hour 4pm to close USA Billiards Bpm Thurs/Fri Casino lfi.ght Bpm to close Friday- • Bring A Buddy Night ... Specials!!! Sunday- Summer Sundays (beginning June 15th) Marys and Screws $1.00 2.pm to close Darts, Video Games, Pin ball. Dancing MSA Pool Tournament 3pm Happy Hour 4-8 Daily Wheel of Fortune 6:30 Every Weeknight Special thanks to all those whc helped for a very successful fundrais<r June 13and14th: Re-Grand Opening!!! Country Express Band Door Prizes I Drink Specials and More Sesquincentennial Surprises! Beginning June 19: Thursday 7-9 Square Dancing. For info call the Ranch er Jayson 524-9"38 Get ready for the All Texas Country & Western DJ Spincff coming June 21 9150 So. Main 666-3464 lfATHER AND LONGNECKS, NO PlACE UKE mcAS AND THE VENTURE-N Remember! Wednesday is Bore Chest Night Optional Shaving! 50¢ Draft Beer Always Free Lighted Parking Moin St. ot Tuom 522-0000 75¢ Juice Drinks Noon-4pm SIR Leo1hers NOW OPEN AT NOON 7 DAYS A WEEK 2923 Main 'O VENTURE-N-HOUSTON TJ 6 MONTROSE VOICE / JUNE 6. 1986 Details of Gay Pride Week Events Just About Complete By Connie Woods M()ntrotW \loice reporter "We have some great activities planned for the 1986 Gay Pride Week," said com­mittiee member Ray Hill. "There have been some changes but we anticipate a really good week of community and organization participation-" It all begins on Wednesday, June 18, with the special showing of the movie "Parting Glances" at the Greenway 3 cinema at 8:00 p.m. Sponsored by the Gay and Lesbian switchboard, the movie and reception following will kick off the week's festivities. Admission to the movie is $5. On the following evening, Thursday, June 19, the traditional "kick off' event will be held as the "Pacific Street Salute To Gay Pride 1986," sponsored by the clubs along Pacific Street. The clubs, including J.R's, Heaven, The Montrose Mining Company, The Barn, and The 611, will offer special evening events to get the week under· way Some of the clubs may ask for a cover charge, while others may simply ask for donations in support of the week's activ· ities. acconling to Hill. On Friday, June 20, Mary's will pres· ent it's "Rocky's Raid," featuring a spe­cial showing of the movie "The Rocky Horror Picture Show." The event com­memoratei; the time when Mary's was raided by local police. The movie begrns at 10:00 p.m. In a more somber commemeration, the "AIDS Rememberance Event," a candlelight vigil, will be held on Satur­day, June 21, at Cherryhurst Park beginning at 8:00 p.m. 'It's Okay' Is By Ken Claude Montrose Voice Editor 0 We're not going to bed to die," stated Frank Skinner, co-founder of the "It's Okay Group" (JOG) of Houston, a sup­port group for persons with AIDS! ARC. A fully participating member of the Houston AIDS Coalition, the JOG was formed in January with a small but enthusiastic membership of two, grow­ing to a present membership of 30. The Memorial Day "Celebration of Life Can· dlelight Vigil" was the group's latest endeavor, taking complete charge of the event, from organization to participa­tion. "Anyone is welcome to attend our meetings and not neccessarily be identi­fied 88 a PWA (Person With AIDS)," said Mike Miesch, a member of the group. He also added that volunteers are needed to help with their organiza­tion. Meetings are held in offices that pres· ently serve as a temporary meeting place donated by attorney Bill Scott but future plans include establishing a meeting p)ace1 community center of its own enabling PWAs to get away and socialize with one another. "At times. PW As can give more infor­mation and support to each other than physicians," said Miesch, who noted that psychological aspects, namely depression and frustration, play a major part in the syndrome. "The education of both PW As as well 88 others is absolutely a vital issue," oaid Skinner, who says he gets angry "when people automatically sentence us to death upon learning of our<liagno­eis." Attendees are asked to bring photo­graphs of friends who have died of AIDS or those who have AIDS. From those photographs a collage photo­graph will be produced, according to Jack Valinski, one of the committee members planning the weeks events. Hill pointed out that the photographs will be returned to the owners if properly identified on the backs of the photo­gTaphs. "We want this event to express that AIDS is not just a statistic but people we love," he explained. Following the candlelight vigil, the planners are hoping to have an after­hours event until dawn. A loction is still being sought. The American Gay Atheist group will sponsor a guest speaker, Domingue Sloiio of New York, who is a pioneer in gay radio. His presentation, "The New Rights, Censorship, the Gay Rights Movement," will be held at 4:00 p.m. Sunday, June 22. at 4 Chelsea Place. Kindred Spirits on Richmond and the 610 Loop will be the location host for the Disco DJ Spinoff from 5:00 p.m. until 9:00 p.m. Sunday evening. Several par­ticipating disc jockeys will spin their talents for charity with the winner to select the charity of his or her choice for the proceeds. According to Valinski, the committee iR also hoping to hold a country/ west· em DJ Spinoff with the location to be announced at a later date. Monday will neither be blue nor dark as the Montrose Art Alliance will pres-ent a new exhibit at 1006 Missouri Street from 7:30 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. The event will feature wine and cheese. Culture for the week continues on Tuesday evening at 8:00 p.m. with the live production of ''The Group" at Kindred Spirits. Admission is $5.00 per person. Wednesday festivities, sponsored by The Texas Gay Rodeo Association, will feature a combination of"Steak Night" at the Barn and "Casino Night" at The Brazos River. The charge for Steak Night is $5.00 and admission to the BRB featuring a live band will be $2.00. A more somber event will follow on Thursday night, June 26, at the Metro­politan Community Church of the Res­surection, beginning at 7:30 p.m., with the Houston Interfaith Alliance holding a "Day of Rememberance." Opening the final weekend's festivi­ties will be one of the biggest events traditionally during Gay Pride Week. Once again, the Gay and Lesbian His­panics unidos will sponsor its great cele­bration. "The Baile Hou 1986" will be held Fri· day, June 27, at theAstro Village Hotel Grand Ballroom at Kirby and the South Loop featuring a live band from 9:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. The cost per person is $10. Saturday's festivities begin with breakfast at the Bering Memorial Meth­odist Church with what else but pan· cakes? The breakfast will be held from 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. For the business-oriented members of Frank Skmner and Mike Miesch of "It's O~y" o 'It's Okay' Statement of Purpose l. To become aware of, and improve, our own self-image. 2. To fight back against the negative aspects of this disease. 3. To educate ourselves as to our own individual worth as human beings. 4. To show ourselves that we are human beings, and that we are worth more than we realize, and to share these ideas with others. 5. To instill in ourselves that we as individuals own our bodies, and not that our bodies own us. 6. To pursue a feeling offulfillmentso that we will be able to say "I have lived life to the fullest without harming others," not "I could have." the community, the Greater Montrose Business Guild wiB sponsor a day of activity. From 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. the Giuld will offer a seminar and trade fair at the Allen Park Inn on Allen Park­way. The trade fair offers free ad mis· sion, but the seminars cost $5. Rounding out Saturday's events will be a concert presented by the 70-piece Montrose Symnphonic Band at 7:30 p.m. The location will be announced as soon as final arrangments are made, they said. Of course, the highlight of the week's events will be the 1986 Gay Pride Week Parade beginning at 5:30 p.m. The parade this year will begin at Woodhead going east on Westheimer to Bagby on Sunday. June 29. Following the parade, the Houston Gay Political Caucus will sposnor its Spotts Park Rally at Spotts Park on Waugh and Memorial. Highlighting the festivity will be the annual fireworks display. Featuring speeches, music and community celebration, the event will accept donations for the GPC's annual endeavors. "This year's events should be just as exciting or more than the past years as we have many more people participat­ing and willing to get invovled in every­thing," Hill added. The Montrose Voice Ifs The Place to Advertise The center's other facilities would include, but not be limited to, a proposed resale shop to raise money for the organ~ ization's budget and a 24 hour hotline in place, hopefully to be staffed by PW As to answer questions and give emotional supporl In addition to this hotline, the group is also actively supporting a 1-800 hotline, a very costly venture, and remain optimistic alx>ut its formation. Obtaining tax free status as a non-profit organization is also high on the group's list. JOG actively endorses emplowment for PWAs, noting that many desper· ately desire to regain their independ­ence by getting off disability and welfare rolls. Also endorsed is the"Hug a Pet" project involving stuffed animals that give unbeatable theraputic value to the PWA to help relieve the emotional trauma resulting from the loss of fam· iJy, friends and financial security, as well as the physical limitations of the syndrome. Financial support is urgently needed for the group, said Skinner-noting an immediate need for funds to guarantee the production of the group's newsletter published monthly. Circulation of the newsletter has grown to approximately 1000. A $250 donation would insure pro-­duction of the newsletter. The gTOUP can be contacted by phone from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon at529-2416 And remember, whatever happens, "It'• okay." Donations to the "It 's Okay Group" can be maikd to: It's Okay, P.O. &x 66873, Suite 1127, Houston, TX 77006. TAFT Al "l'OMOTIVE l ·f.11 TAFT ri22- 2190 Drive as Safe as You Play. GENERAL REPAIR AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION ELECTRONIC lUNEUP AIR CONDmONING J&M Lawn Care Mow&Trim Special 9.95 +tax 526-2471 Montrose owned and operated 1609 We lch Houston, Texas "A User Friendly Company" r es t au r a nt & cabaret 2702 KIRBY 524-6272 June 6 & 7 / 10-14 ----~~ ALEXANDful_ BURTONL~ CA.BUBO Monday Showcase DONNA and CHARLENE Rascals' new Summer Menu DINNER SERVED MONDAY-THURSDAY 7-10pm FRIDAY & SATURDAY 7-11pm HAPPY HOUR MONDAY- FRIDAY 4-9pm HORS D'OEUVRES & DRINK SPECIALS MONDAY-THURSDAY 1230am-2am Sunday Chatnf"51gne Brunch:_ !_I =:'_)(_J-_3_=(_)(_) ____ _ 2016 Montrose 529-5544 Wilt' 'l-ttxih· 1011 Bel 659 · 04~ ,3 TEXAS OLDEST GAY llAR Friday, 10 pm till? Little Bobby's Birthday Show with Laura Lee Love, Miss MGM, Lana Kane, Yvonne Supreme, Burgundy Woods &Rainbow Sunday, 6-9pm Ms. Zack and h er Boozin' Buddies Mi8• Alabama, Frankie & Sp ecial Guest open 12-2 dolly Beer Busl Wed with fret· Hot Dogs & open pool table Beer Bust Sal & Sun Happy Hour 12-9 Daily & Dady Dnnk Spec1als JUNE 6. 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 7 IMMUNO­THERAPY CLINIC •Boost your Immune Response System with our advanced Immune Therapy Program • Elivate energy level • Doctor supervised and administered • Complete confidentiality • Initial Evaluation Free 704 Medical Towers Houston, TX 77030 (713) 795-0098 NOW LEASING .. ~~---· Luxurious Apartment Living in the Galleria Prices starting at 399 to 599! THE ST. LAUREN-a small adult apartment community in the heart of the Galleria offering One Bedroom Apartments with: e UTILITIES PAID e Swimming Pool • Basic Cable PAID • All Size Pets Accepted • Weekly Maid Service • Senior Citizens Discount • Microwave Oven Please call or come by Monday thru Friday Bam-Spm Saturday 10am to Spm (713) 960-1103 2323 McCue, Houston, TX nos& 8 MONTROSE VOICE JUNE 6. 1986 The Far Side by Gary Larson "Second floor, please." Early appliances ACCOGlf'l'l~b 1 CITY UERI< ORUf. 3 I REMA• Pol~ 2 ICOfiU.OL · !PuBllC 1wo0~s . "Bummer of a birthmark. Hal:' 0 0 0 Amoeba porn flicks. By Mark Orion For Friday. June 6. Fortunes through Thursday. June 12. 1rNJ6 ARIES -The love is there and strong as ever between you and your special per­son. but there are misunderstandings and conflicts that need to be taken care of. Break down those obstacles by talking to one another: then your relationship can start to grow again TAURUS A trick could turn into the best of treats. so get ready. Something you've been fantas121ng and dreaming about could become incredible reality You may even learning something about creating your own reality Unreal' GEMINI -A Gemini asleep? Things are somewhat topsy-turvy, and you're up for long nights, days. weeks of staying warm and safe inside. Saving your energy for late June? Simple pleasures like reading a good book, cooking a good meal, are very important. CANCER ·All of a sudden your heart (and soul and all the rest of you) sings Or dances. Or moves 1n perfect rhythm with the partner of your choice. Someone out of the blue may come looking for you; wtth all your energy you'll be easy to find LEO-Quick decisions and the ability to organize with a sense of authority is one of your unique talents. This is a good time to begin or expand on an amb1t1ous venture. Nothing seems to be too much for you VIRGO -The tried and true can be iust that. but don't take advantage of what you have just because you have it. Maybe you need to take a fresh look at things. Get out of town and take the tried and true with you LIBRA Quick and clever. sharp and witty- -characteristics that you know wel­l but ones that are especially you right now Would you rather spend the night at a piano bar than cruise the local meat rack? A good time to write an overdue letter to an old friend SCORPIO -You've got some explain­ing to do You've got to be up to the task of saying what has to be said. Remember what the past has taught you. don't 1ust talk off the top of your head. Let it come from your gut, and tell 1t like 1t really is SAGITTARIUS High energy infuses you with enthusiasm. There's so much to do, to see. to expenencet Even your usual routines seem charged with a sense of importance. And your free time 1s free, oh so free' Hallelujah. and let's go' CAPRICORN -Mingle. Bew1th people. Walk through crowds Talk to strangers with good eyes. Be capable of deepest compassion Drop your cynicism. If you can manage this, you're becoming a real Capricorn and you'll love the results AQUARIUS- Any ideas about yourself that are based on ideas from the past need to be gotten rid of. Old habits and compulsions are getting m the way of growth Pull the weeds and appreciate a clearer path That's how you find the way to fall m love PISCES Improve yourself in any way you want. but don't start proselytizing Remember that everyone doesn't have the same needs and desires you do. Then go from there. Speak when spoken to Walk softly and carry a big one • t9M Tttf MON.ROSE VOi £ 11830 AIRLINE 2 blocks South of Aldine-Bender 445-5849 HOURS: NOON-2AM HAPPY HOUR DAILY 12-7pm, Double Drinks, 75¢ Beer FRIDAY: T.G.l.F. SATURDAY: Pr~alveston Party. Show your bus ticket for FREE cocktail SUNDAY: KJ.'s goes to Galveston to Hut Club. Tickets $10, includes FREE beer on bus, BYOB, Free BBQ at KJ.'s otter trip. 10pm: Lip Sync Finals MONDAY: Crazy Hour 8-9pm with $1 well, beer and schnapps TUESDAY: Pool Tournament ($4 entry, winner takes all) Be Free Pizza WEDNESDAY: Happy Hour all day/ all night, rioon- 2am. Double drinks, free Black Jack all night THURSDAY: Dart Tournament, $4 Entry, Free Pizza K.J.'s would like to thank Ronnie and staff at Michael's tor making the benefit tor KS/AIDS/McAdory House a big success JUNE 6, 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 9 Lillian Halegua The Pearl Bastard "A mesmeric novel full of poetry.• -Judith Neville, Sunday Times A haunting novel of a girl's journey from childhood into sudden adulthood, from the suffocation of city and family to the brutal indif-ference of the sea , ... This short, forceful novel, written over two decades ago, is now becoming a word-of-mouth classic. Carol Seajay, in Feminist Bookstore News, writes: •1 picked up this book to glance through it for a few minutes one day, The Pearl Bastard and ZAP, I was gone. The quick con- lii:iilllillllllJ••·~ cise sentence structure? The compell-ing story line? , .. I read this as the story of a young dyke-to-be setting off into the world to make her for­tune. And encountering incredible - but all too common - obstacles." ·~c"r"'~~ ___ .... _____ _ A--""'·~ The Pearl Bastard by Lillian Halegua $3.95 in bookstores, or use this coupon to order by mail. Enclosed is $4.50 (includes postage and handling) for one copy of The Pearl Bastard. name, __________ address _________ _ city---------- state----- zip ____ _ Alyson Publications, Dept. P-5, 40 Plympton St .. Boston, MA 02118 A Jewish lesbian in search of her heritage The Law of Return by Alice Bloch "'This 1s a beautiful and healing work, filled with the voices of women straining to know each other . " -Felice Newman in off our backs "Bloch's prose is strong if highly personal , speaking to some powerful emotions and creating evocative images." - Publishers Weekly "Alice Bloch has much to say to any woman who has ever wondered who she really is and where she belongs. ' - Letty Cottin Pogrebin editor. Ms. magazine 'lite LAW RETURN In 1969 American-born Ellen Ragin departs for a summer vacation in Israel. Drawn by the land, the language. and the religion, she adopts her Hebrew name Elisheva and settles in Jerusalem , where she explores Or­thodoxy and her own haunting questions: about love, relationships, and sexuality. When she learns that Daniel - the one man she felt she could marry - is gay, Elisheva's quest for resolution threatens to explode, ex­posing her own love for women. $7.95 in bookstores, or use this coupon to order by mail .... .. .. .......................... TO ORDER ............. ................... .. Please send me_ copies. of The Law of Return at $8.50 each . postpaid . Enclosed i~ $ __ _ name addr~--------- city §tate ___ zip ____ _ ALYSON Publications, PO Box 2783, Boston, MA 02208 P-s 10 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6. 1986 Sports Voice Calendar & Standings Regular Weekly Events SUNDAY: Frontrunners 9am Memonar Park Tennis Center Houston Tennis Club 10am-1pm. Homer Ford Tennis Center Hou-Tex Tennis Club 10:30am-130pm. Homer Ford Tennis Center Montrose Softball League regular season play. through July 13 lexcept June 29 & July 6), Lawrence Field, off N Shepherd at W 10th Bowfomen·s Bowling League Spm. Stadium WW B Bowling League 7:30pm. Post Oak Lanes ~~!DAY: MSA Men·s Bowling 9pm, Stadium TUESDAY: Frontrunners. 6 30pm Memorial Park Tennis Center MSA ·fun Volleyball League. 7pm WEDNESDAY: MSA Pool League plays Bpm various rocat10ns Hou-Tex Tennis Club doubles 7 30pm Homer Ford Tennis Center THURSDAY· Frontrunners. 6·3Qpm Memorial Park Tennis Center Houston Tenms Club doubles 7 30pm Homer Ford Tennis Center 'Whatever Happened to Baby Jane· MSA Mixed Bowling League 8 45pm, Stadium Bowl Special Events June 8 Womens Softball League regular season play resumes. Sundays through June 22. Heights Lyons Field, 13th Street riear Shepherd June 21 Gay Pnde Week Sports Day June 25 Texas Gay Rodeo Assoc1at1on Gay Pride Week event Jury 19-27 Montrose Softball League playoffs Jufy 25-Aug 3 U S Olympic Festival, Hous­ton Aug 24-30- Gay World Senes X. New York City Labor Day Weekend Women's Softball '86 World Series. New Haven. Conn MSA Pool League Team Standings,_ Winter Leag1ie. F1na1 WP.ek. TEAM Aeceri1 Week Total Matches. To1a1 games DIV1SION • 1 BacehuS ,,_, 13-3 154-086 2 Four811 4-11 12-4 141-099 'l Marys Naturally 8-7 11-5 1'5--095 ' Ranch Hands 7-8 11-5 137-103 5 MarJOn & L.ynn·s 1()-5 9-7 127-113 6Too611 5-10 8-8 127-113 7 Bacchus 11 ,,_, 7-9 14.10-120 8 Ouuaws 15-0 6-10 137-103 9 Street Cats 4-11 6-10 121-119 10 BAB ShOotet'S ()-15 6-10 075--165 DIV S ION B 1 The Barn 1()-5 14-2 150-090 2 611111 "" 11-5 138-102 3 Lipsteck 5-10 HHl 140-100 4 The Galleon 7-8 HHI 134-106 5 Kindred Sp1nts II 9-6 ... 134-106 6 Kindred Sp1rit1 6-9 8-8 124-116 7The611 8-7 7-9 110-130 8JA"s 7-8 6-10 111-129 9Hoot9fsll 15-0 4-11 088-1.:YJ 10 Lone Stars ()-15 3-13 081-158 11 Hooters I ... 2-13 OS0-145 NATRAJ Finest Indian Restaurant 2047 Marshall Shepherd & W. Alabama Top 20 Romantic Restaurants (Houston C1ry Magazine) Special Lunch Platters-under $4 Intimate Spicy Dinners prepared by expert chefs Lunch 11-2:30 Mon.-Fri. 11:3(}-3 00 Sat -Sun Sun. Brunch also Dinner 6-10:30 Sun. - Tues t;-11.00 Fn.-Sat 15% off Dinners with Coupon Cash Only-Sun. thru Thurs 526-4113 Montrose Softball League >CHEDt.i1.E .JU • 8 Possible makeup games played early then Ranch vs Sally s. 1 30pm Patch vs V°'ce. 2 40pm Sally's vs Ranch. 3 50pm Voice vs Patch, 5pm Galleon vs A1ch"s 6 10pm The 611 vs Brazos. 7 20pm Voice 12 Galleon 11 Ranch 7 Brazos O A1nch t1 Galleon 0 The 611 ,, Voice 2 Ranch 12 Galleon 4 The 611 12 Voice 2 A1c:h'1' Patch 3 Sally 1 '7 Brazos O RESULTS June 1 $TANDINGS FOllowmg June r Game:s -"''' GULF COAST DIVISION AtehS 1 000 Briar Patch Ranc!I Galleon 10 0 5 5 500 ' 6 6 400 6 333 6 ' BAYOU C1TY DIVISION The611 8 1 889 Mon!rose Voice 5 5 500 '3' Dirty Sally s 6 400 4 · Brazos AB 10 ()(I() 8 ' Houston Women's Softball SCHEDU.E •une 8 Schedule not available AESUL-r$ June I Nr) games scheduled STANDINGS Followmg S Weeks W<)ll lOSI 08 A DIVISION M&l Rebell 10 0 1 000 Coffee Beans • 2 800 2 Hefneanes 5 5 500 5 Hollywood Bears 5 5 500 5 New Impressions 2:. 7• 250 7 ~ Bacchus Faster Women 2 .... 1• 250 7 Ducks 2 8 200 • B DIVISION MCCA Angels • 2 800 Undercover 7 3 700 1 Rock N Horse 4' 5' 450 3 ' Spon 5' 450 3 Express 1 9 1()0 7 MSA Monday Bowling ,, STANDINGS 1w1 1g June 2 compet1tmn w~. DIV1S10NA Boys A Us 24 Twisted S11t9f'I 21 11 Briar Patch 20 12 DIVISION B Patti Labowlers 25 S Easy Pieces 25 Bed Rcokers 21 11 DIVISION C Fre·to-Lay 21 11 Bed Rcoken 20 12 611 Cocktailers 20 12 MSA Thursday Bowling STANDINGS following May 29 competit1~7 Thurs N1te T(IJI: Dynasty Puss N Boots Forplay 10 9 9 9 Hou-Tex Tennis Club Challenge Ladder al< lhri lh I'll 1 rOF TEN .ADDER 1 • .umK1!Ch 2 Randall Otrkerson 3 Eugene B 4 Donny Ketfey 5 Da111dGarza 1 Joel 2 Randy Miller '3 Sabe Velez 4 Bill A !S .Ri ck Massey 1 Arm1 Alabanza 2 Oa111d Heiland 3 Riek Knapp 4 Gabe Herp1n 5 Jason F 6 Eddie Ch.wez 7 Pat Power s Tims 9 Steve Bearden 10 Thomas Cortez BLADDER 6 lou G 7 Aon Rod 8 8111 Santa1t1 9 lltry Jarvis 10 Mark Deardorff C LADDER 6 Henry Eckhardt 7 Rick Martinez 8 Da1w1d Hendrickson 9 Rudy Garcia 10 David Moskowitz 0 LADDER 1 Randy .. ierscheck 2 Steve Chesney DOUBLES LADDER 1 lhvl 8~ de & 8111 Sant, ·t1 2 Edd• Ct 111 1 & HPnry Eckhard! Houston Tennis Ch.tb Challenge Ladder match 1,1rr igh June 5 TO TEN LADDER 1 Andrew Morris 6 Ron Bell 2 Robert HOimes 7 Bee Hopper l J C Barrera 8 Ed Farley 4 Rick Hadnot 9 Oa111d He1land ) Arm1 Alab.,za 10 A1eh Corder 1 Ron MdAuley 2 811ty Green 3 Steve Bryant 4 Roy Mendiola S Randy I unslord t J v Khnger 2 B1Jly Dee 3 Joe D B 1-ADOEA 6 Travis W1lhs 7 Shawn Paulk 8 DaJw1d Hendrn.:kson 9 Oscar Ysass1 10 Rudy Garcia C LADDER 4 Howard Brown 5 Jerry Barker 6 F Reyes 7 M1ch&eJ J DOUBLES LADDER t Andrew Moms & Billy Dee 2 Jerry Bark9t' & Rich Corder 3 Shawn Paulk & Randy Lunsford 4 Travis W1lhS & Rich Cordel" 5 Billy Green & Paul Brown Warming Up for the Texas Cup Just a reminder to those of you that have deCJded to play in the Hou-Texas Tennis Club's Pre-Texas Cup Tourna­ment this week-end: Matches start at 9:00 a.m. Saturday at Homer Ford Ten­nis Center. We encourage spectators to come by and watch some good tennis this week-end. In ladt week's play, Pat Power's superior ground strokes were the differ­ence in his match over Tim S. 6-0,6-3. Steve Bearden, after a slow start in the first set, came from one set down to defeat Thomas Cortez 4-S, 6-1, 6-1. Joe L., with one service break the difference in the first set, had an easier second set over Randy Miller6-4,6-l. Bill A., with a steady close to the ground back court game, defeated Rick Massey 6-3, 6-4. ~RESULTS-I PEST CONTROL & SANITATION 223-4000 Lorena Mclaughlin-owner/operator TPCL #6155 MEMBER HOUSTON PEST CONTROL ASSOC TEXAS PEST CONTROL ASSOC. "Professional-Knowledgeable Service Technicians" Sports Voice Houston Tennis Club winners (l to r) Andreu· Morris, Rick Hadnot, Shawn Paulk, and Jerry Barker Houston Tennis Sweet 16 From Rich Corder l..a•t weekend the Hou•ton Tenni• Club held a "Sweet Sixteen" tournament, a ~inKlt>i; tournament with a "double con· solation bracket" feature so winners could be crowned for 4 different levels of play, beginning on Saturday and with Semis and Finals played on Sunday. Level I was won by HTC's number one player Andrew Morris as he had to come from behind after losing the first set to Rick Hadnot 4-6. Andrew finished him off6-0, 6-1 for the first place trophy. Level Ill was also finished on time as Shawn Paulk defeated Jerry Barker6-2, 6-1 for the trophy. Levels II and IV had to be continued as the players broke for the nearest TV for the Rockets1 Celtics game party. Randy Lunsford and Rich Corder will be playing a deciding third set for Level II, while Billy Dee and F. Reyes will likewise play a third set for the Level IV championship. o HTC to Play on Tuesdays The club has switched its nighttime play from Thursday to Tuesdays, start­ing June 10. Still playing at MacGregor Park 7:30 PM to 9:00 PM, the club will continue playing on Sundays at Mac­Gregor Park from 10:00 AM to 1 :00 PM starting June 15. (This Sunday they will try out Southwest Tennis Center.) For information, please call Rich Corder fi24-2151. GENERAL AUTO REPAIR TUNE-UPS OIL CHANGES BRAKES JUNE 6. 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 11 WEARE OPEN and we want your FILM! Q*U*A*L*l*T*Y 1 HOUR PROCESSING IN MONTROSE ... and at fair prices OPEN DAILY * OPEN SATURDAY * OPEN SUNDAY ,' -*- C-O-U-P-O-N- -*- C-O-U-P-O--N-* -C-O-U-P-O-N-*- -: : 1001 OFF YOUR FIRST I : /0 !2~N~~s!>ISC : --------------------------~ OUR PROMISE ... * We'll give you the best quality possible * Chemicals always fre * 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) • • ........ - HENRY'S sh 1 PHOTO •• ..... --. --. . - We'll Process Your Film in 1 Hour 4281/2 WESTHEIMER ON Vv'HITNEY 529-0869 • • • • Your Prints will be Bright and Beautiful! And Ready in an Hour! One hour (machine time) service available on all C-41 type film (most of the color film used today). COMING SOON: 2 Hour Black and White Processing OPEN DAILY * OPEN SATURDAY * OPEN SUNDAY 9am-6pm Weekdays, 10am-6pm Saturday, Noon-Spm Sunday 12 MONTROSE VOICE JUNE 6. 1986 An Embarrasment of Riches, Indeed! By Bill O'Rourke This is my first column in June. So due to my flub earlier this quarter, it needs to include the highlights calendar for the month. Believe me next month I go back to every three months. Secondly. some of you may be expect· ing my Best of the Year column. Well, I'll start it today and get to the real goo­dies next week. What awards show doesn't run over? But first of all, I simply cannot resist telling you about The Foreigner (Alley). It is eacdly the funniest show this season and one of the funniest in the last five years'. It's a good thing this is live theater. The actors can adroitly hear the next line over the laughter I don't think I've laughed so hard since Greater Tuna. A painfully shy man, Charley, must be left at a tiny rural Georgia fishing lodge for a long weekend. His friend Foggy (Jack Stubblefeild Johnson) has to 110 on a military base Charley wouldn't be allowed to go on. Since Charley is terrified of talking to anyone Foggy convincet; the hostess and all the guetits that he is a foreigner and would be embarrased to try to speak English. According to the cover story. the only two ~·ord" Charley knows are "Thank You. Ellard, the local half·wtt, endeavors to teach him English. When Charley can't seem to rem em her one of his new words, Elliot prompts him. "It ends in ump." "Lay·ump-" Of course. And fork naturally has two syllables too. Betty, the proprit>tress, shouts into his ear Wht>never he says anything to her in gibberish, she heart; exactly what she wanted him to say Little Red Riding Hood becomes a story about a tractor She 1s so understanding about his for· eign ways that it becomes a form of minor tyranny. To watch his hand creep up the side of his head to remove a faux pas at break· fast is to witness a miracle of comic tim· ing. That last sentence will make perfect sense after you see the play. An evil minister, his innocent, though pregnant, fiance and his stupid hench man (Jim McQue..n, Cynthia Gorman and Brandon Smith~ are so oblivious to Charlie's quiet presense that he becomes privy to a horrible plot' Will he be able to save the homestead without giving himself completely away? Playwright Larry Shue packed the first act with what seems like a joke a second. Director James Martin keeptt this comic stew boiling so furiously that we only gasp for breath between guf faws. The second act slows down a little to allow for Rome pathos and sheer ter· ror The whole cast is halarious. but I must single out Jeff Bennett (Ellard) and Bob Lewis !Betty). And of course, Richard C. Brown as the title character. His wryly expressive face and streak of inspired lunacy are classic. This is a beautifully sweet tempered comedy. The only near mean bits of humor are aimed at bigotry and racism. Anyone with enough savior faire to read my column regularly need only fear two things. First. buy your tickets now, so it won"t Rel lout on you. Second either don't sit on the aisle or do get a seat belt. Wouldn't want to be rolling down that steep incline when you laugh yourself out of your seat. o Best of the Year First, why should you hsten to me? What are my qualifications? Some!tme last fall, (I'm not sure when myselO was the twentieth anniversary of my opening night. Since then I have been to about seventy.five plays. My longest run was 155 performancett. In James Ream a11d Stephen Dwyer compare wemers and sex lives, much to the consternation of Charles Sanders in the Alley's ''Losing It" 1975 I received a Master of Fine Arts in Acting degree. Over the last two years as your reveiwer, I have probably attended an average of one and a half plays a week. That's about 160 in a period in which I hope each of you have seen about 25. In all that time. I have only received five letter~ of complaint about my reveiws. The best credentials, of course. could not guarantee that you and I would agree artistically at all. The real test to i:;ee if we do is to read my reveiws, seethe shows, and compare notes. I apologize to no one for my opinions but I'm cer­tainly willing to discuss them. Second. what was the major trend in local theater this year? Several new theater buildings Optned. The Heinen is gorgeous. Choco· late Bayou's St. Regis is nice. The Ensemble went to church. Twenty local churches took second collections for them so they could afford to finish the remodeling enough to reopen their Main St. location. But that's an on-going trend. It'll probably climRx when the Wortham opens. There wai; a very interesting topic trend this year. It's hard to define it Ruc­cinctly Strong women charactertt examined their live:; and redefined their • roles. Many of them had to fight for space or power to do so. Theater Subur­bia's The Ladies al the Alamo. Mam Street's Tu·..Jfrh Night and Member of the Wedding, the Alley's Kiss Me Kate and the Tower's Couple White Chicks were only about half of this pervasive phenomenon. But it peters out about early January. I never did come up with a good name for it. No, I'm afraid that for me this was The Year of the No-Shows. From Ali Magraw to ~n entire ballet company. many previously announced per­formers and attractions had many reasons-most of them good-for not coming to Houston. Cleo Laine nearly won a Tony for not coming Since she didn't, Theater Under the Stars ''postponed" Pal Joey. She wa~ only the second one to stand up that company, though. Big River-One of our No-Shows I'd hate to try to count the number of singers that got extremely sore throattt or exhaustion (or even an earthquake­that was, really, a true tragedy) and had to cancel their plans with Houston Grand Opera. Big River didn't flow our way. (My dit;tinguished competition reviewed it anyway.) But we'regetting Pippin(with Ben Vereen) instead. In fact, many of the substitutions were excellent-better than the originals might have been. But they weren't the same. The Alley had a contest to honor the Sesquicentennial. They "discovered"' a playwright who'd been fairly successful for 20 years, whose movie won an Qt;car this year, and whose prize-winning play was unavailable to honor the Sesqui· centennial. The Alley should be produc­ing Horton Foote, but this was not the way. Many of th~e no-shows were general. People ranrelled entire tours. But some of them felt awfully personal. Why? Houston ha1-; nationally respected Equity theoter. ballet. opera and sym· phony companies, don't we'? So what don't th .. e people respt'<'t? Could it have ~omething to do with empty seats? You have been going at least once every two months, haven't you? Don't give me an "too expensive" excuse! There are very damn few shows you have to pay full ticket price for. Many of the theaters have their own discount or half-price plans. If they don't, there's always Showtix down in Tranquility Park Don't tell me there's nothing worth going to' I'll tell you when a show's a turkey. But there are eight of more Htages in town where the actof8 are bring paid at any one time. Odds are thPre'R something you'd like. Even as often as I go, I miss a lot of good plays. NYC and LA are each half a conti­nent away. Louisville is a coupla states away. Dallas is Dallas. Houston could be the cultural center for a four-state area. All we need is the pride. Then, if somebody treats us like hea· thens, if somebody doesn't honor our contracts, let's kick some ass! Next weC'k, I'll announce the names of local actors and productions we can do more than take pride in. We can enjoy them! o Notes The Watercolor Art Society's 11th annual show continues at Transco Energy through June 20 .... Sundays and Thursdays all this month, University of Houston· University Park is presenting their Lyric Art Festival. Each program will be different offering several varied (but mainly instrumental) musical attrac· tions. For info, call 749-3796 . .. . Playwrighting Contest Gay plays: one act, full length, even musicals: Deadline-10/1/86: info-SASE to Meridian Theater Playwrights and Directors group, P.O. Box 294, Village Station, NY, NY 10014 .... This Sunday, June 8, is closing day for the F'antasticks. Having run since May 3, 1960 (10.864 performances) at the off Broadway Sullivan Street Play­house, it is the world's longest running American Musical. This, the original production, has spawned over 9000 other productions. including one at Stage8 earliC'r this season .... B'days: 6-Violet Trefusus, Harvey FiC'rst<-'in. 7-Paul Gaugin, Prince, Jes­sica Tandy. 8-Malcom Boyd, Robert Preston, Jain Rivers. 9-Cole Porter, Michael J. Fox. 10-Judy Garland, Ter­rence Rattigan. ! !-Gerald Manly Hop­kins, George Baxt, Gene Wilder. 12-Uta Hagen, Scott Tuke (an English athlete and painter specializing in naked boys ). "A doctor can bury his mistakes but an architect can only advise his client to planl vines."-Frank Lloyd Wright (born 618). o Openings Ni!(htinga/e (Stages, 6, !0:30 AM)­Japancse style musical based on thC' Emp(•ror's Nightingale. Alone To!(ether (Theater Suburbia, 6)-A couple can't enjoy the empty nest Jean Proctor in "Talley and Son" Stage•-throu!(h June 22 Don't forget the new sculpture garden at the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston. Shown 1s "The Watkin!( Man," Au!(uste Rodin syndrome. Their sons keep moving back home! T.H. Cornell. poet(firehouse, 6)-open reading following. Freebies. ONO! (One Night Only!) Of Earth and Sky (Burke Baker Planetaruim, Museum of Natural Science, 6). Robert Palmer (Southern Bang a Gong! ONO! Robert Palmer, Southern Star June 6 The Lone Star(Mary Moody Northen, Galveston, 7)-the fight for Texan inde­pen~ enre with real horses, cannon, etc. _Linda Moakes (Treebeard's, 7)­Dmner and show sponsored by Hazel· witch. ONO! The Emperor's New Clothes (UH·UP, 9, 10:30 AM)-749-3459. ~'ort Worth Chamber Orchestra (Millrr, 9)-salutes the US Olympic Fes­tival. Freebies. ONO! The Near S1!(hted Knight and the Far Sighted Dragon (Spellbinder's, 10 AM). Kerrville Folk Festival (Miller, 12- 14)-special Sesquicentennia l tour Freebies. Let's Go to the Opera! (1517 Bracher Dr., IO and 17)-classes, benefitting HGO, to help you get ready for Anna Bolena. Info: Ann Thompson, 465--0755. Sweet Adalines (Cherryhurst Park, 10)-Women's barbershop harmonies. Freebies. ONO! Kevin Pollack (Spellbinder's, 11)-ro· star of Hollywood Heights. Fighting International Fat (Stages, 12)-0utrageous spoof of the diet indus­try. Albert Collins Juneteenth Blues Festival (Miller. 12· 14)-!0th annual. Freebies. Al Marks Orchestra (Stude Park 12)-Big Band sounds for dancing: Freebies. ONO' o June Highlights One-Acts (Theater SW. 13). The Lion, The Witch and The War­drobe (Chocolate Bayou. 14, 10:30 AM). JUNE 6, 1986 MONTROSE VOICE 13 Montrose Live Cimarron Wind Quintet (Heinen, 14, 11 AM>-for children. ONO'. Frank•nthaller: Works on !'aper (MFA.14). Juneteenth GosP<'I F""tival 1Miller. 15 and 16). Memoriei;: A tribute to Brenda Sers (Stanze Peterson, 15). ONO' Willie Tyler and Lester(LaffStop. 17). Juneteenth Freedom Festival Miller 18-21). • Anna Bolena (Jones, 19)-HGO pres· en ts Dame Joan Sutherland. HGO's 30th birthday party (Jones, d20J-ON0.11 Franny, the Queen of Proi·incetown (Kindred Spirits. 24)-pre8ented by The Group. ONO! o Juneteenth Blues Festival is Next Weekend The tenth annua!JuneU>enth Blues Fes­tival is coming to Miller Outdoor Thea­tre. June 12. 13 and 14. This year's "Blues Artist of the Year·• will be Allx-rt Collins, with his band, the Ice Breakers. All porformances are free to the public with tickets available at the Miller Out· door Theater box office and the down­town Showtix location in Tranquility Park. SHOW YOUR PRIDE by flying flags for the summer, h olidays and festivals U.S., Texas, Houston Sesquicentennial, Rainbow Strips, Statue of Liberty Flags, to name a few Come in and visit our showroom M-F Sat 8:30-5 10-3 International Flag Company 2700 Stanford - Houston, TX 77006 529-FLAG 14 MONTROSE VOICE JUNE 6. 1986 An Interview with 'Juniper Tree' Composer Philip Glass Houston Grand Opera Presents a Grim(m) Fairy Tale By La rry Len t Special to the Montrose Voice The Juniper Tree, a one-act opera jointly composed by Philip Glass and Robert Moran, is currently being pres­ented as the first of a summer long ser­ies of free performances at Miller Outdoor Theatre. Produced by the Hous­ton Grand Opera, TheJuniperTree runs nightly at 9:00 p.m. through thisSatur· day, Jun• 7. Adapted from the Grimms brothers fairy tale, The Juniper Tree combines dark. primordial.grisley accounts of horrible deods with mystical, psycho­logically uplifting emotions: love redemption and innocence. Synopsis: In the Juniper Tree a long­wished for son is born to a wealthy lan­downer and his beloved wife, who dies m childbirth. The bereaved man buries her under a juniper tree (magical in mythology and folklore) which houses her beni5rn spirit. Years pass; the father takes a new wife. who bears him a beau· tiful daughter. Believing the son is the first wife incarnate. the stepmother kills tht> boy and ~erves him to his father in a stew. The grief.stricken sister buries her brothers remains under the juniper tree. A. the story unfolds, the boy's soul reappears in the form of a wondrous bird who sings so beautifully the villag­ers give it three gifts, a gold chain for the father, red shoe; for the sister, and a millstone which the bird lets fall. crush­ing tht stepmother. The boy is roborn, Joyfully rejoins his father and half. sister, and they all happily sit down to a deliciou8 supper This far-fetched fable is delightfully presented using the stage designs of the original director / designer team Andrei Serban and Michael Yeargan. The Juniper Tree was first presented in Cambridge. Mass. , in December 198.5. The production briBiantly mixes large scale projections with an innovative, multi-dimensional set. Incidentally, original director Andrei Serban will return to Houston to direct Norma. the sixth opera ofthe 1986-1987 ~eason. A week ago. co-composer Philip Glass came to Miller Theatre to present a ques­tion and answer lecture to Houston teachers and briefly met with four members of the press to discuss his recent works. In our interview Glass dis­cussed his collaborations writing tech­niq_ ues and obscure Dial-A-Poem album sen es. Philip Glass has composed music for opera. film , theatre, and dance and his own group, The Philip Glass Ensemble. The Juniper Tree is his third HGO pres­entation. The first. m 1981 ,co-presented by Stage• Repertory Theatre, was the short lived "Panther", which was fol­lowed in 1984 by the controversial " Akhnaten." He will return in 1987 and his choice of collaborator for that pro­Ject reflects his goals for all joint efforts. "I try to find the most interesting peo­ple around me. For example, I'm work­ing on a new opera to be done here in 1987 with Miss Doris Lessing, called "The Making of the Representative for Planet 8." With Miss Lessing, I didn't know her, but I read her books, so I con· tscted her publisher person to work with. Sometimes they contact me. Jerry Robbins wanted tousemusicofminefor his Glass Piece•. Twyla Tharpe just asked me to do a dance piece with her·• His new CBS LP. Songs From Liquid Days. features the lyrics of Laurie And· Phillip Glass, Composer erson, who returns to Houston in con­cert June 21; David Byrne, of Talking Heads; Paul Simon; and Suzanne Vega. He continues to explain those diverse collaborations. "It's important to say that the words did come first. Suzi (Vega), I had just become familiar with, but the others I had known for years. I had worked with David and Paul before on record and Laurie I had played with in concert but not on record. Suzanne had not yet made her first record when we did this, but she's a very talented songwriter and I wish all the best for her." "Paul worked very hard on his song. As a matter of fact he was still rework­ing the lyrics even after I had written the music. He was extremely meticulous in choosing just the right words." .. David, on the other hand, gave me two or three pages of selections of work in couplets, quatrains and groups of three lines all without order, and together we worked to make an order out of it." "Laurie just gave me a stack of stuff. She likes these little kinds of stories, beautiful stories. The difficulty with Laurie's pieces is that everytime I could hear Laurie telling the story, so I had lo find one where I didn't immediately hear her telling the story. So, I found one that listed words like charity, kind· ness, compassion, dignity .. .. all these great symbolic virtues. "Suzanne Vega gave me two or three songs that she had just written the words for. She wntes the words first and hadn't yet been able to complete them. Since she's a younger writer, I was relunctant to use something that she would need for herself, because all these other writers have so much work. But. she SSJd that she had tried a number of ways to work these songs out and she wanted me to try.Sol did and! used two of her songs on the album." For Philip Glass, the most interesting thing wasn't the reaction of the public or press, but for the lyricists. "None of these people had ever had their words with other people's music. I knew it would be a very big surprise for them. They knew my music very well, but as well as they knew it, they didn't know how their work would sound with my music. They were very gracious about it. Paul k•pt saying, "Boy, is this unus­ual," all throughout the album. David called me up and left a message on my answering machine. It said,"l've been listening to the album again, and again, and again, and again." That's a good David Byrne meAsage . Laurie just said, "Wow" (breath­lessly). Suzann• was a little less speech­l•• s. She didn't say much at the time, but when I did the song on Saturday Night Live (with Linda Ronstadt who sings on the LP), she came to the studio. When a friend asked her what she thought. she said, "Pure Philip Glass." I don't know really what that means, but we are doing a video tape and she may participatate in that." Pure Philip Glass music is laden with arpeggios and repeated themes with minute variations, and his unique style has composed for all mediums. I asked him how his work on the film Koyaanis· qatsi with his operas or music for his own ensemble. "For Koyaanisqatsi, I knew I was writing basically for my own ensemble and other studio musicians where I had control over the performance. To do an opera like Akhnaten or The Juniper Tree was a whole different deal. Akh­naten is a very difficult work to do, but well within the means of the Houston orchestra, which is a very good orches­tra and gave a very good performance here. Actually, the work I write for my own ensemble is more difficult because I write for people who have been with me for years. I write for specific players, whose abilities I know. When you write for a repretory opera company, you have to think a little more conserva­tively in terms of what the orchestra ideally can do, and you have to think of different interpretations. John Demain (HGO's resident conductor) does it in one way and another conductor does it differently. But with my own pieces, I can dictate the style of playing and how 1t has to happen." One obHcure and somewhat uncon· trolled use of Glass's music and image was in the "Dial-A·Poem" album series cordinated by New York poet John Giorno. A two minute selection, "A Secret Solo," appeared in a now out of print LP Big Ego and later on a 15th anniversary a lbum, You,re the Hook. Glass explained the series. "John Giorno is a poet who is a per­former. The hardest thing for a poet is to get your work done. It started as a tele­phone call-in. You could call up an get a poem, just as you could call and get advice or Dial-A-Joke.This went on for quite a longtime.Then he started to tum these into Dial-A-Poem records. The record ("You're the Hook") featured Frank Zappa, Laurie Anderson, Pattie Smith, Allen Ginsberg, William S. Bur· roughs, myself and others. Some are writersand some are musicians. It was a simple promotional idea . .. anything a paet can do to make his work more accessible. I like his titles." And what doeR he think of the nude shot of himself on the beach on the album sl•eve. That's just like John (laughing). That's a family photo with my friend Rudy Wurlitzer, another wri· ter. We've been friends since the late 50's. He and John went to Columbia together . ... Anything to sell a record. I think I looked pretty good back then (1971), don't you? He did, and he still does. For new and old fans of Philip Glass, be sure to check out "Songs from Liquid Days" and don't miss Juniper Tree, 9:00 p.mn. nightly through thlB Saturday at Miller Outdoor Theatre. It's Free. Montrose Voice Ifs The Place to Advertise 13£.TTER LAWilS & QARDEilS Total lawn maintenance inc ~ •. nq mc.._. nq cdqmq tnmminq pruninq 1c rlLhimq sp rt1 4mq Commcrc1ul - · Rcs1dc nhdl B< J ffiukhmq ~ Atd lCd Fccdmq f'r:. Ocbri.' Rcmovul _,;.%, c,,n,pll'l1... Tree Sr r 1;- -c ·~~~ 51 1m[>:\ Rcmc 11cd T· !di r c nc 1n ~ Scr 1;- ~ tCc Jdr 04 tchc P k t T r tc<i c l( C - 1r, 5· · ·1k 51 11 rr FREE ESTIMATES! BEST PRICES! 523-LAWN Dr. Didato's Personality Quiz ARE YOU ADDICTION PRONE? By Salvatore V. Didato, Ph.D. Janet is an average housewife with one exception: She gorges herself on chocolate whenever she gets the chance. Harry, an office manager, drinks three martinis for lunch and another two at dinner. These people are called substance abusers, and there are many others like them. In the U.S., 13 million persons drink too much alcohol and more than a million abuse prescription drugs such as Valium. Millions more overeat, oversmoke and are addicted to coffee and cola drinks. These are the substance abusers among us. Though Janet and Harry may not be called addicts strictly speaking, they do share some personality traits with those who are hooked on more serious products like drugs. If you're a craver of something (though it may only be nuts or candy bars) and you wonder if your desire might erupt into a full-blown ad­diction, the following quiz might help. It is based on the work of experts and it indicates whether you have a tendency toward substance dependence. Answer yes or no to each item. I. I perspire easily. 2. I enjoy reading newspaper crime stories. 3. I take more risks than most of my friends do. More often than not, substance abusers are risk-takers LET US CRUISE YOU on our 4 7-foot luxury motor yacht, the Carol K. Available for day. overnight. weekend and full week charters 1n the Clear Lake and Galveston Bay areas Fully insured. Available for a party or JUSt the 2 of you for a lasting. treasured memory. FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CALL (713) 522-6419 JUNE 6, 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 15 4. I often satisfy my craving tor excitement by doing something impulsive. 5. I was a discipline problem in school. 6. I suffer from bouts of depression. 7. When under stress I tend to get headaches, diarrhea or stomach cramps. 8. I get restless and easily bored. SCORE: Give yourself I point for each "yes" answer. Most readers should score between 4 and 6. The closer your score is to 8, the more similar you are to the addictive personahty type. EXPLANATION: The search for personality traits, which predict who will become the substance abuser, has been a long one and research ha<i shown that such types tend to have these traits in common; They have a high !evej of inner­tens1on t1te111 i ). They enjoy the excitement of doing and hearing about daring exploits (items 2 and 4). More often than not they are risk takers (item 3) who oppose those in authority (item 5). 1 hey experience more extreme mood swings than the average man or woman (item 6) and they tend to become physically upset when under prolonged distress (item 7). Finally, they seek variety in life and become easily bored in situations which don't change quickly (item 8). The test you just took is based on the work of Dr. John Graham of Kent State University in Ohio and Gloria Leon of the University of Minnesota. They studied substance­dependent personalities and learned that they could identify about 79 percent of such types from a group of several thousand subjects. One study by Leon of a large group of freshmen, al the University of Minnesota, identified certain individuals as future alcoholics. Thineen years later, her predictions were 85 percent accurate. **VOTE** Mamy Heafner FOR Judge 309th Family District Court ALL family judges in Harris County are male Democratic Candidate, June 7, 1986 Paid fOf by May Heafner tor Judge Campaign * Member of G.P.C. * 16 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6. 1986 film "Parting Glances" at Greenway 3 Cinema, 8pm, June !8 7 Day Montrose Events Calendar •IN l WEEK: National ANOC, Lesbian & Gay Alcoholism Prof..-ionala meet 7pm June 14, Monlro&e Counseling Center, 900 Lovett, suite 201 • IN 1 WEEK; Gay Pride Week event; Pacific Street Salute, 600-800 Pacific • JN 2 WEEKS: (Gay Pride Week) commemoration of the police raid of Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Mary'•, lOpm, June 20 MAY Sat MAY SI'HURSDAY· Greater Montrose Business Guild board meeting June12 • IN I WEEK: Houston North Profeeaionals meet& 7:30pm, June 14 mtN AIOllT 1 WEEK:()<*: Lown Tennis Assoc. hosts Texas Cup Challenge, Oollm, competing wtth Houston Tennis Club, June 6 7 • IN 2 WEEKS: (Gay Pride Week) Sports Day June 21 JUNE JUNE JUNE JUNE JUNE SI'HURSDAY: Houston Tennis Club doubles play, 7:30pm, Homer Ford Tennis Center Wl'HURSDAY: "Wilde 'n Su.in" gay radio show 7:30-9pm on KPFT Radio, FM-90 Wl'HURSDAY: Avondale Association meets 7:30pm •IN 1 WEEK: Mother•' Group meeU June 17 at Dignity Center •IN 1 WEEK: Mothers Group meet& 7:30pm June 17, Dignity Center •IN 1 WEEK: Hou•ton Outdoor Group and Colt 45• •kale night, June 17, Caroueel Rink • IN 2 WEEKS: Gay Softball All-Star Game (tentative), Oallu, June 21 • IN I WEEK'. Parent.a FLAG meet.a 2pm, June 15, Presbyterian Center, 41 Oakdale 8 9 10 11 12 lo• y >n 7-DayCa "'ldar&Morolros.Resources I Eventorgroupmustapoec1t1C11lty • IN 2 WEEKS: (Gay Pride Week) OJ Spinoffe June 21, with dance music at the Copa & C& W music at The Ranch • IN 2 WEEKS: (Gay Pride Week) Gay Political CaucuR Community Award.I Dinner, June 21 pwrta•' 4:10fhood Of Montrose or Houston·s gay community unles.a m1iort1ly_ 1t1le0fnll10011 holllcily o• maJOr rial•Ol'lal gay..,.,,, 2 Stnctty comrnefc••' ..,ents no1 onclud«I 3 Bus•ness. C•v1c & 10C1•l QfO\.lpS & me11 .... ""t11re~ne<1flyqu111l1ed 4 Polit•c11eventtw~•eOl'1lyOt'le¥iewol1subteet. c.nchdal9 OJI ~rty • domln•"' ,..01 qua11Jted June 12, Christian Women's Center, 310 Pacific Wl'HURSDAY: Mixed Bowling League, 8:45pm, Stadium Bowl, 8200 Braesmain • IN 1 WEEK: HOBO (Houston Organization of Bar Owners) meet.a June 18. "Just" Marion&. Lynn'• • IN 1 WEEK: Houston Gay Pride Week June 18-29 For adO " ' ""'<"''"'' _,,,, or phone numbers. IOQll 10< the $9(ll'ltortnig org101Ht•on uflde' "-" Typestyles indicate events' locations In Houston, Of Local Interest Outside • IN 2 WEEKS: (Gay Pride Week) American Gay Atheiet lecture 4pm, June 22, rear 4 Chelsea Place, with Dominic Jo1orio Houston_ Of Area lnt«est SELECTED EVENTS THROUGH 7 DAYS • FRIDAY: ''Breakthrough" lesbian-feminist program. KPFT, FM 90, g,15-llam • FRIDAY: Montrose Country Cloggeri> meet 7pm, MCCR. 1919 Decatur 9SATUROAY Texas Democratic Party primary election runoff, 7am-7pm • SATURDAY· Digmty maaa & social. 7:30pm, 3217 Fannin llSATURDAY' Houston Gay Health Advocates meet 7:30pm June7 -SUNDAY: Frontrunners run from 9am Memorial Park Tennis Center -SlJNDAY: HouMton Women's Scftball League season play Heifi{ht.a Lyons Field, 8am-8pm, 13th Street near Shepherd -SUNDAY Houston Tennis Club play• lOam-lpm, Homer Ford Tennis Center ~UNDAY: Hou-Tex Tennis Club play.. IO:JOam-1 :30pm. Homer Ford Tennis Center llSUNDAY· Montrose Softball League season play LJ0-8:30pm, Lawrence Field. W. 10th offN. Shepherd • SUNDAY· Women's bowling league playM, ~ipm, Stadium Bowl llSUNDAY WW B. Bowling LeaKue, 7·30pm, P08t Oak l...an~ -SUNDAY: Overeaters Anonymous meet l1pm Montrose Counselinfi{ Cent.er. 9(X) Lovett • ~ONDA Y: Lesbian Couples meet.a 6pm, MontrOJoie Coun:;eling Ctr • MONDAY Gay & Leobian HuapaniC8 Unidos meet 7;30pm Dignity Center '3217 Fannin, 2nd • MONDAY lntegnty meets 7;.10pm June9. Autry House, 626.5 Main •MONDAY, MSA Bowling, 9pm at Stadium Bowl. 8200 Braesmain mTUESDAY; Frontrunners run 6:30pm from Memorial Park Tennis Center Wl'UESDAY; MSA "Fun Volleyball League" plays, 7pm Wl'UESDAY: Lutherans Concerned meets June 10, Grace Lutheran Church, 2.515 Waugh Wl'UESDAY: Montrose Symphonic Band meet. Dignity Center. 3217 Fannin, 7:30pm -nJESDAY: Citizens for Human Equality meeta 7:30pm June 10, 2414 Gramercy -nJESDAY: Houston Data Profepionals meets 7·30pm June 10 • WEDNESDAY: It's Okay meets afternoon, Bering Church, 1440 Harold • WEDNESDAY: Life Issues meets 5:30pm, Montroee Counseling Ctr. • WEDNESDAY Neartown Buaineu Alliance meeta 7pm June II, Liberty Bank, 1001 Weathelmer llWEDNESDAY: Hou-Tex TennU. Club doubl .. play, 7;J()pm, Homer Ford Tennis Ctr • WEDNESDAY· MSA Pool League competition •WEDNESDAY: Overea!A!rs Anonymous meet Spm Bering Church, 1440 Harold 9THURSDAY; FTontrunnen run 6:30pm from Memorial Park Tennis Center Wednesday, June 18 SELECTED EVENTS IN FUTURE WEEKS • 1N 1 WEEK Baytown Lambda meets 7 :x>pm June 13 Gay and Lesbian Switchboard sponsors •·parting Glances" at Greenway 3 Cinema Thursday, June 19 Pacific Street Salute to Gay Pnde Friday, June 20 Commemoration of Police Raid on Mary's, "Rocky's Raid on Mary's" Release of Montrose Voice ··1st Edition" for Gay Pride Week Saturday, June 21 Sports Day DJ Spinnoffs at the Copa and The Ranch Gay Pollt1cal Caucus Community Awards Dinner Sunday, June 22 American Gay Atheist lecture "On the New Right. Censorship and Gay Right Movement" Candlelight V1g1I to AIDS Victims, Cherryhursl Park Monday, June 23 Montrose Art Alliance exh1b1t 7 1 lpm Tuesd•y, June 24 ·:rhe Group' live theater pre~entation. Kindred Spirits. Franny, The Queen of Provincetown" • IN I WEEK: Gay Political Caucus meet.a Holiday Inn, S. Main at Blodgett, 7:30pm June 18 • IN 1 WEEK: Gay Pride Wet>k evenl Gay&. Lesbian Switchboard •ponaors • JN 2 WEEKS: (Gay Pride Week) Candlelight vigil honoring AJDS vicbme, 8pm June 22, Cherryhurst Park (event tentative) Houston Gay Pride Week June 18-29, 1986 Wednesday, June 25 Texas Gay Rodeo Association events at the Barn and the Brazos River Bottom Thursday, June 26 National Day of Rememberance, with service atMCCR Friday, June 27 Gay and Lesbian Hispanics Umdos "Baile Hou 1986." Astro Village Hotel Release of Montrose Voice '2nd Edition" for Gay Pride Week Saturday, June 28 Bering Church pancaKe breakfast 11am-3pm & Couples-sponsored Pet Show 4pm Greater Montrose Business Guild business building workshop and trade fair 9:30am-3 30pm, Allen Park Inn Montrose Symphonic Band Concert, location to be announced Sunday, June 29 Gay Pnde Parade. 5 30pm Gay Political Caucus Spolls Park Rally Thursday, July 3 Release of Montrose Voice •'Photo Souvenir Edition" of Gay Pride Week (also 4lh of July weekend edition) Othnr events may be added and specifics ol these events can change The Montrose Voice will report any changes GAY PRIDE WEEK EDITIONS OF THE MONTROSE VOICE Friday Friday Thursday June 20 June 27 July 3 111 Edition 2nd EdlUon Photo Souvenir Edition ADVERTISING DEADLINES June 18 June 25 June 30 Many of our readers will save these special editions~ which means your advertisement will get exposure long after Gay Pride Week has passed Add1t1onally .. the Montrose Voice will circulate 13,000 copies (and reach well over 30.000 readers) each of these three issues of Houston Gay Pride (That's ab~ut twice as many copies as 1s normally circulated in Houston weekly for each of the other two gay publications ) Don't miss out on bemg a part of Gay Pnde Week 1986 m Houston-and don't miss the best gay advertising opportunity all year­the Gay Pnde Week ed1t1ons of Houston's largest gay community publication. Call today to reserve space: 529-8490 Or visit our office at 408 Avondale 'Because We're Sissies' Guest Editorial by Ray O'Lough lin neu·s Editor, Bay Area RPporter, San Francisco There are some things that television can convey in a split second far better than any amount of print in a news­paper. A brief image flashed on the screen can say more than all the para­graphs and charts in the world. A pic­ture is worth a thousand words, but a TV shot can be worth millions. Such was the case when ABC News presented an extensive report on 20-'20 concerning the rise in assaults agai nst gay people. In one dramatic moment, the camera zoomed in on the face of a child at a demonstration heckling a gay vigil. The young girl's face suddenly contorted with hate as she screamed out "bull dyke!" She was probably nine years old. The National Gay & Lesbian Task Force has documented over 200 anti-gay and anti lesbian attacks throughout the U.S. last year, including at least 20 murders. San Francisco ranked second in the nation in the number of assau lts in 1985. Francisco) assault of John O'Connell and other gay-bashings in 1984. Barr was acquitted of the murder bu tis in jail for other assaults. "Why did you attack them," asked Stossel. "Because they' re sissies," replied Barr. When pressed for further explana­tion, Barr just repeated his indictment of gay men as "sissies". That was enough for h im. Why is it OK to beat up sissies? Even if gay men were all sissies, don't sissies have the right to basic safety and secur· ity? The answer is: no, because in many­too many-men's eyes, there is nothing lower than a woman. And the low status of women translates into violence. Gay men figure into this skewered view of the world because we are seen as less than "real men," as betrayers to the male cause. We too are perceived as likely victims, fit only for the contempt of those who style themselves as the "real men." We're talking about the pe')­ple whose ideal human b~ing is Rambo. At the root of anti-gay violence lies the s ick notions of sex roles that we are movements are allie:; in the same cause. Getting rid ofrigid sex roles is both our interests. The National Organization for Women realized that when they joined the initial efforts to get a state­wide gay rights bill passed in New Jer­sey. That bill currently stands a good chance of passage. Because we're "sissies," our problems are intertwined with society's abuse of women. Though the gay and lesbian movement has its own agenda to pursue, we share some mutual concerns. Until women are treated justly, neither will the gay community. *YOUR* HANDYMAN Do it Yourself Counseling All Phases of Construct/On Architect & Design Available Financing Available 529-9755 JUNE 6 , 1986 f MONTROSE VOICE 17 ~s10001 : off ! I CLIP THIS AD and attach it to 1 I }'t>Ur next order for S1 0.00 off 1 • al'"o/ of the following items: I • Letterheads • Postcards • Brochures • Multipart Forms • 2-Color Printing• Flyers • Contracts • Menus • Resumes • Envelopes •Announcements • Invitations • Business Cards • Door Hangers • Report or Booklet Copying• Invoices I I I I I I I I I I SPEEDY I I -=- PAINTING SERVICC I Of" T"e'X A.S . I Exe~~ R~~.~tost ! The 20i 20 report by John Stossel throughly analyzed the nature and the causes of such violence. Stossel went into the number of assaults and con­nected them to fear of AIDS. But he reported, fear of AIDS is not the root cause. That is only the latest excuse used to justify further attacks against one group in U.S. society that it is still alright to hate and abuse. a ll saturated with from day one. We, as gay and lesbian people, challenge those • roles. We challenge them in a number of ways. But the simple minded Rambo types reduce it to two: sissies and dykes. JOnROB CONSTRUCTION I 5400 BELLAIRE I I BLVD. 1 I I bUt ~;~~-~Lo cabon I I CAU 667-7417 I I PICK UP AND DELIVERY I I M~:r~~~~~:~~~· f 1 :~~~~~:~:.~== 1 Homophobia, he said, is what is behind the violence. But why is there homophobia? Reporter Stossel interviewed Doug Barr, one of the four Vallejo, Calif., men involved in the fata l Polk Street (San Gay men pose a threat to Rambo because they show other ways for men to relate. Lesbians and heterosexual women pose a threat because they show that women don't need men for support. The gay and the women's liberation We have acquired O.nother FLAWLESS deejay collection especially for this sale. Come early for these one-of-a­kind treasures. EXTRA BONUS: $1.00 off all current and oldies 12 Inch, LPS and cassettes. Plus many, many discs at 3 for $5.00. Also special prices on all rare 12 lnchers and Rare lPs, Hot Tracks and Dlsconets. Come by for a glass of wine, a piece of cake, and free beer while you're shopping. 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Camille Duhe Grooming Editor G~ntleman's Qt.tartcr/y I ia ..,dwr r«... ~ "- i n Cart• Luiflt• l·or \l t•n r -;;zm - - ----------------~-~•lilii~ Prentice-Hall, Inc. Route 59 at Brookh1ll Dr West Nyack. NY 10995 Hardcover (535120) $19.95 Paperback (535112) $9 95 Payment Enclosed 81 Bill my MasterCard Exp __ Sc~;~~ ~~~s~~~!~~~: t!df'L~~ 'k! Account* ~-~-- - ------ a FREE 15·day examination_ After 15 Signature----------- days. I will either honor your invoice or return the book and pay nothuig. owe nothing SAVE. No postage and handllng cnarges 1f you send payment, plus Name Mr Ms.---------- Address ____ _ sales lax. now Same retum pnv1lege, City State Zip L~:~~~~~~~------"!:_~----------~~~~ 18 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6. 1986 VlLLIYOP TBBFARSIDE Out of the wild comes VALLEY OF THE FAR SIDE, Gary Larson's newest best-selling cartoon collection. Featuring the usual assortment of insects and animals, cowboys and cavemen - all engaged in a variety of warped s,ituation comedies - VALLEY OF THE FAR SIDE will bring new peaks of lll!::::lli;:::~;Jl·•- pleasure to every fan ... of THE FAR SIDE. Order a copy for your favorite fan of The Far Side today! Please send me Please include $1 for postage and handling per book or- _ copies of VALLEY OF THE FAR SIDE at $5.95 each _copies of BRIDE OF THE FAR SIDE at $5.95 each _copies of IN SEARCH OF THE FAR SIDE at $5.95 each - copies of BEYOND THE FAR SIDE at $5.95 each - copies of THE FAR SIDE at $5.95 each Send to· Valley of the Far Side c/o Montrose Voice 4400 Johnson Drive Fairway, KS 66205 dered. Total amount enclosed ___ _ O Check 0 Money Order 0 Visa 0 MasterCard Name _________________ _ Address----------------- City--------State ____ Zip---- Credit Card#--------------- Signature as on credit card Expir. Date (If check, make payable to Andrews, McMeel & Parker.) Please allow 4-6 weeks for delivery. Good reading for you ======from====== A·L·Y·S·O·N PUBLICATIONS COWBOY BLUES, by Stephen Lewis, $7 .00. Jake Lieberman is a gay detective in the typical California tradition. When a 45-year-old cowboy comes into his of­fice to report that his younger partner is missing, Jake's first impulse is to gently explain to the guy that he's been dumped. But soon is investigation shows that Andy Jones's disappearance is only part of a much wider scheme. The only question is: Will Jake live to uncover it a111 SAFE STUD The s•fescx chronicles of Max EX1ndcr SAFESTUD: The safesex chronicles ol Max Exander1 by Max Exander, $7 .00. Max Exander's first reaction to the idea of safe sex is disappointment. But with time, he finds that the change from his old habits can be 10vigorating in unex­pected ways. THE TWO OF US, by Larry J, Uhrig, $7 .00. A practical handbook about how to make a gay or lesbian relationship work, with special emphasis on the reli­gious aspects of gay unions. DANCER DAWKINS AND THE CALIFORNIA KID, by Willyce Kim, $6.00. In Bangor, Maine, Little Willie Gutherie renames herself The California Kid, stocks up on Rubbles Dubble bubble gum and her father's best Havana cigars and heads west. "Willyce Kim has created a wonderful, rip-roaring Western lesbian adventure that left me warm, tickled and hoping she writes a dozen more. I loved it/' writes Judy Grahn. MURDER IS MURDER IS MURDER, by Samuel M. Steward, $7.00. This unusual mystery sends Gertrude Stein and Alice B Toklas sleuthing through the French countryside, attempting to solve the mysterious disappearance of a man who is their neighbor and the father of their handsome deaf-mute gardener. A new and very different treat from the author of the Phil Andros stories. STOLEN MOMENTS, by John Preston, $5.00. Who says heroes can't be gay? In the fourth of the uMission of Alex Kane" series, Kane and his partner Danny Fortetli head for Houston. There, they take on a media baron who is intent on using homophobia to build his tabloid's circulation Also available: Sweet Dreams, Golden Years and Deadly Lies; each star­ring Alex and Danny; $5.00 each. 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. THE MOVIE LOVER, by Richard Friedel, $6.95 Burton Raider's problems begm in high school when he realizes he's in love with his friend Roman. As he gets older, the problems ~crease - _and s~ does the humor of his s1tuauon1 10 what Christopher Sueet calls "the funniest gay novel of the year." MURDER IS MURDER IS MURDER, by Samuel M. Steward, $7.00. This unusual mystery sends Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas sleuthing through the French countryside, attempting to solve the mysterious disappearance of a man who is their neighbor and the father of their handsome deaf-mute gardener. A new and very different treat from the author of the Phil Andros stories. THE LIONS' DEN, by Larry Howard, $8.00 As a closeted college professor, Daniel has resigned himself to a life of loneliness. He even fights off the ad­vances of a gay student, Matthew Reid - for a time. Finally, however, he decides to risk all in order to be faithful to himself. HOT UVJNG: Erotic stories about safe se:s:, edited by John Preston, $8.00. The AIDS crisis bas closed off some forms of sexual activity for health-conscious gay men, but it has also encouraged many men to look for new forms of sexual ex­pression. Here, over a dozen of today's most popular gay writers erotically describe those new possibilities. STUD, by Phil Andros, with an mtroduc­tion by John Preston, $6.95. Phil Andros is a hustler with a conscience, pursuing every form of sex - including affection - without apology. l1lhan Halegua The Pearl Bastard THE PEARL BASTARD, by Lillian Halegua, $4.00. Frankie is fifteen when she leav.es her large, suffocating Catholic family m the mner city for Montauk, work, and the sea. This story of her sud­den entry into a harsh maturity is told with a St.lllplicity of style reminiscent of The Color Purple. JUNE 6, 1986 I MONTROSE VOICE 19 MEDITERRANEO, by Tony Pacrioli, $12.50. Through some 46 photos, Italian photographer Tony Patrioli explores the homo-efotic territory in which, since the beginnmg of time, adolescent boys have discovered sex !Oversize paperbackl ONE TEENAGER IN TEN: Writings by gay and lesbian youth, edited by Ann Heron, $4.00. Twenty-eight young peo­ple from all over the US and Canada, mostly in high school, share their coming-out experiences. IN THE TENT, by David Rees, $6.00. Seventeen-year-old Tim realizes that.he is attracted to his classmate Aaron, but, still caught up in the guilt of a Catholic upbringing, be has no idea what to do about it. Then in the middle of a camp­ing trip, a storm traps the two of them in a tent with two other boys, and the issues can no longer be avoided . ············TO ORDER············ Enclosed is S ~ • Please send the books I've listed below !Add $1.00 postilge when ordering just one book; if you order more than one we'JJ pay postilge.} Please send me these books: I. __ _ 2. 3. __________ _ 4. __________ _ s. ___________ _ Visa and mastercard accepted; please send acct. number, exp. date, and SJgnature name address City ----------- state ___ Zlp ______ _ ALYSON PUBLICATIONS Dept. P-5 40 Plympton St Boston, MA 021!8 20 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6. 1986 ANNOUNCEMENTS COCK TAILS M<..r1te •S bartend1ng at theGa11eon. Come seeme.OK? - POOL TOURNAMENTS at Cousins with cash prizes on Thursdays-9PM Fr1days-7PM. Saturdays· tO PM SAFESEX J.0 CLUB Healthy. active. lu1h1t1ng sex. one-to-one groups, phone. Texas and nationally Wrile CKC. POB 330484. Coconut Grove Fta 13233. SOCIETY OF J .0.E. Safe sex erotic encounter group meets 1n Houston Memberships l1m1ted Attractive appearance reQulred Read our ad under Personals '" this issue LEGAL NOTICES The Monlroae Voice, a general circu1at10n n~spaper having pubhshed cont1nu­ouSly tor over 5 yeats_ is quahl1ed to n• - ' -"">11r;es aflttct1ng the news· lal•ur .trea ll Montr".>Se CARS, BIKES :\.~!. ~Y ~a~mL ~~~~~~~r ~= ObO 528-'3666 76 GRAN TORINO Stat1onwagon. -Bftt '":r -v · S5MOr B1" O'Rnurke 869- COMMERCIAL OFFERINGS CLUB LARADfilf N.irtl -4' 92tl-65t: DWELLINGS, ROOMMATES, HOUSES/APTS. FOR SALE, RENT, LEASE HELP IMPROVE NEIGHBORHOOD .;mall onto--bedroom apartment 225 CM per month 12500deoos1t 2blockssouth of R1'ler Oaks shopping center, corner of Morse and VerJTIOnt 520-8900. Responsible non-smoking roomate f0r beautiful 2·2 condo on Wild Indigo and Newcastle 622·4619 Qpen house Sunday June 8th. 1214 West 31st 12 Ill 230. 2-1-1 plus cent H1A patio, hardwoods and more $50's eao- 5174 Open house Saturday Juf'le 7- 114-2 Sto­necrest 11 t1•2JO 3-1-1 plus den. fire­place and more 60's 8""5174 CONVENIENT TO MONTROSE Galleria At the Summit Spacious 1 bed­room condo Gaytypopulatedcomplex A bsgarn at $325_ bills paid 961-0306 after • Montrose B1Jts paid 28R-2 1 -2 bath Tcwr'lh0u98 Skylights. !rack lighting Musi see to appreoate 522--0899 ~xuc':',:n~S:e~~~~~~d He~:~~ ~ B: carpets trackhghtmg ce1l1ng fans. pri­vate deck $275 piles bills 861-7367 Montrosl. $225. 1 bedroom 10 windows. sundeck. cetling laris laundry. nice 523- 3066 NICE VICTORlAN 3-2 3 bedroom 2 bath. w·o. dishwasher. new carpels, fresh paint. fenced yard. excel­lent ccnd1t1on Heights 869-4496 112 BR APARTMENTS Nostalgic atmosphere next to River Oaks 295 and 360- Specials eo-'ery day Call NPVa 96(>.0923 !Hylton Realty) I 111\'k SOME BAD N£WS W('R£ M ~THE PARSL~ CASSEROLE FOR SALE Greenway! Gallena Exceptionally spa· c1ous. elegant condo 2·2·(2) den or bed· room 3 Custom designed. all amenities Wt.11ty Room w·o. Pool. Patio. Pnvacy Prime location Must see to appreciate $67.90000 Telephone 840-0194 - GIANT PATIO & POOL Montrose area 2 bdrm apt 1n small quiet. aH-adull complex All GE appliances central A/C. free heat. mm•-bhnds plus a patio. probably larger than your current !~ni;~;~s~~;;~ f~~~~t: ti:~"~ Stratford (CV Tait 523-6109 Montrose dupl;x 1 BR. central A'H 118.000 or lease 300 •bills 721-7207 - MONTROSE TOWNHOUSE 2412 Whitney. modern 2 BR 2 'i bath. security. balcony Garage fireplace sky· l!ghts. w.-D $650 728-9274 VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Rent tnat house or apartment through a Montrose Voice C1ass1l1ed Call 529-8490 And charge •I on your Ameflcan Express Diner's Club Carl Bl n-:he. MasterCard or V1!Sa EMPLOYMENT & JOBS WANTED MODELS NEEDED a l~:~s:~;ncy ROCKEFELLERS, THE NIGHTCLUB Need intellegent. arttcutate, experienced telemarketing agents. Great perks. great boss. great fOb Tom Ham111on 861·1011 aher1pmM-F The Ranch needs a b001-blac.k Fnday and Saturday nights Call 666-3464 HAIRDRESSER WANTED To lease station m small ... nusual salon across the street from Hea"en. J R ·s. and ~~~ip~;'n~~~~700 a week Call RETAIL SALES HELP 52%299 ~~::a~~~!n88:i1=~~~r l~~e;~~~~ cal, some housekeeping du11es. some evening and night work Neat appear· ance Apply in persoo Sunday. Monday & Tuesday only at 104 Avondale Houseboy1Yardwork for weetlendS llex1· ble arrangements.' terms 579-0202 - PERFORMING ARTS Ticket office personnel sought lull/part time Excellent "erbal skills reqwred Base plus commission Cat~ Mr Schwartz after 1 lam 526-5323 (MISC.) FOR SALE 30's MAHOGANY DESK for sale G<..•Jd Cl."~111 .. · 1arg1,; SJ-.Oor bes! ofter 652-7652 M·Th Bam-12 )Opm Eves 667~7794 FOR YARD SALES SeP 11ds under Yu!" c:: s· at the end ot the Montrote Cl 11 MODELS, ESCORTS, MASSEURS RELAX AND ENJO't'I !~;o~nfen'f.o:!i~ ~i~s5:2-~~~0 back For BODIES BY GOO Hunks_ Swimmers. Athletes (also hiring) 1·800-521-2521 MAJIC FOREARM MASSAGE! Bill o·Rourke- ·In calls or Amateur les­sons (at the Fitness Exchange\ 524-9932 Outcalls 124 hrs 86~2298 Montrose Classified H0t Oil Massage. -In Only. 461~8-49o Full body rub-t)V hot young man J.oe522- 3553 The -Cadillac of Massage D8v1d-ET 622-4530 PERSONALS Gay wrestltng• Uncensored lnf0p1xpik $3 00 NYWC. 59 West 10th, NYC 10011 GwM. 21.6' t~bs.seekssugardaddyto help me get baek on my feet No lats drug1es. or freaks Send letter. photo and phone no to P 0 Box 53102. Houston 77052 G1W,M physician. 33,5·10 15olbs. seeks relat1onsh1p-onented friends for dating Prefer 20-30. cleanshaven. shm. non· smoker who knows what he wants out ot 1!e I'm 'lery romanhc. have a lot to ofter the nght person En1oy va"ea movies IF YOU ARE HISPANIC And would like to meet SOMEONE NEW TO TEXAS. I am GWM, BlondtBr. 5'11' !:~e~.arll~o:~g 'ror001~~kr~~iio~~hat~- Good times. beach. quiet dinners. lazy nights at home movies. lnendsh1p. possi­ble rera11onsh1p (etc.) Reply ad 28~P. clo Voice CLASSIPHONE Houston's new telephone class1f1ed ad service Place your personal ad FREE al 526-4423 Let everyone hear your own Class1Phone ad next week at 526-4669 PhOne 526-4423 for details & to place ~~~-ad toda_! _ Big Daddy seeks Bad Little Boy for d0m1- natt0n & light d1sc1pl1ne. Write Box 701041. Houston. TX 77270 ST. AGNES ALUMNI Am w1sh1ng to contact lesbians who attended St Agnes Academy 1n Houston lor informal get together and possible on· going group Box 2~M. clo Voice raquetbaU, golf. restaurants. quiet even- J.0 .E. 1ngs Send phOto rw1ll return). phone to weretheorgantZat1oneveryone1stalking Box 5316. Kingwood. TX 77325 about and well over a hundred have 50 AND NIFTY 1omed Yes. we know you really want to GWM looking tor n1hy guy 30 to 45 I am 1om us but you're nervou,. -kind ol hke 50. 5·11." 155 lbs lull beard. hairy. and the first time you went nto a gay bar younger looking than my age Looking for Right? sexually versatile guy. stable. who has Yes. we've had people admit they had to graduated from the nightly bar acene. 511 1n their car for 30 minutes before gee ~~;ni~~:l~~l.a~~~~~~- ~~~~s~=n::d ::i~1~h~~~~feo~h~n. :~d ~e·~~ c;; flex1b1hty are more important than rnter- plastered somewhere else before getting ests and pastimes 784-3134 the nerve to JOin us Bui once they got - here there were no complaints ~~~!esG~~ ~~Ft;e:~10 ~n~~Ynd:an~~~~-- br~~~ }~~11:o~~:if1 -~~:~7o J~~t 1~r:! sports_ outdoor actrv1t1es and gormet gomg to JO'" J o E cooking If interested. reply to Box 293-W The Society of J.0 E rsa privateorgan- '111 Voice tZa!lon which hosts a sale sex erotic GWM_ 23. 160. Br Br. prolesst0nal look· encounter group three nights a wefMI; ing for professmal man 25-35 1nter91ts Admission ts limited to members To include bowling. movies. d1n1ng. and become a member. you must be remona quiet evenings at home Must be carmg bly attractive (not excessively overweight sincere and attractive No fems photo and not elderly). You musl be a com­hetpful but not nessesary for friend!lh1p pretely out-ol-th&-closet adult gay male­and or relatmsh1p Reply !(1 B(•X 293-Y Clo , sell-conhdent at>:<>ut your sexuality voice At J 0 E _ you II hnd an erotic atm~ phere. attractive gay JTien. and strictly Sale Sex- m only one form. which you should be able to guess from our 1n1t1als We make Sale Sex erotic lun. sattsfying RELATIONSHIP ORIENTED GWM. 37. Brn,Brn. 6' _ 175, proles51ona1. attractive veteran ol 10yearmonagamous re1at1onsh1p Prefer bemg a l1lemate to bemg "1us1' another number Prefer sta­ble proless1ona1 35 to 45 No drugs or heavy drinking· ust a nice ordinary guy Ad 293-B clo VO• :e WOMANLY RELATIONSHIP rm 28. attract1'le. student Reply to EC H PO Box 53746. Houston. TX 77052 GwM coupl8-looking lor friendship with other couples P 0 Box 219219-203. Houston 77218-9219 INTERESTED IN DATING1RELATIONSHIP? Wear a 1ocks1rap. erotic leather. underwear-or (as most members do) nothing at all MEETINGS Fnday Night. beginning 10pm (no admission alter 1am) Sunday N1~ht, beginning 8pm (no admission alter 9pm) Monday Night. begmmng 8pm (no admission alter 9pm\ For the address and more 1nlormat1on call 5~0206 Membership fee 1s S 1 Dues per v1!11t are $5 PHONE SEX Our service connects guys 24 hrs a day No models or scripts Hot hve actt0n Catt now (415) 346-8747 CONFIDENTIAL PHOTO FINISHING Don't take those pictures of your boy· ~:r~·~01!~~u~'~i~1'g.'~J'X!:~~~~ lor conl1dent1al photo developing 4nd ~~~~~Pu1 ~~nt~rom~~8ct:~~·.~J1~~!,;~~ possible _ OuR pQucv on Sexually-Expllc1t Adver· tismg The Montrose Voice does not believe that humans engaging tn consent· mg sexual acts with one another is immoral Our readers are encouraged to advertise here to seek relat1onsh1ps encounters. adventures. etc All actvertis· 1ng should, howe11er. not contain lan­guagethet would offend an unsuspecting reader A CLASSIFIED AFFAIR? John Preston and Frederick Brandt can show you how to have active fun or play r:!~1 :J:.ni~:~:ri:~ri:Jrr~.~~~:.~1~ t~~ you how 10 wnte an ad that really stands out. what to expect when you place or respond to an ad. and even what alt those funny little abbrev1a11ons mean Send $8 to ··c1ass1hed Affairs." Alyson Pub, Dept P--5 40 Plympton. St . Boston. MA 02118 (Also mcludedw1ll bea coupon !or $5 oil on your next Personals m your choice ol 25 gay publications. including lhe Montrose Voice) PLAY SAFE Safe sex 15 fun_ erotic. Play sale. lor your sake. !or your partner's sake TRAVEL S.AN FRANCISCO Bed-Breakfast Private Residences Details BayH• t: 11S5Bosworth.94131 415- 1')4-7262 YARD & GARAGE SALES Garage Sale Fn-Sun 9 to 6 2407 Rich ton off Kirby Richmond HAVING A YARD SALE? Announce 11 here then stand back tor the crowd Call 529-8490orvisit the Voice at 408 Avondale to place your yard sale announcement GWM 34 5·9· professional Interests include the arts. C/W dancing_ movies quiet times. Seeking mature. stable man ~~b7~th1r~:~:~~~e~:!~1~~~ni~~~ Box •292-P ~~M go~~~e,:~e;~",?1~~h~pb1~g6 ~"; 219~03. Houston 772H~9219 The Montrose Voice GwM 22. 6·o·· 1-65. Brl'\/ Bl 100k1ng for GBM for fun & poss re1a11onSh1p or lnendsh1p Must be slim, clean & straight acting Also sincere & responsible All answered Blmd Ad 292-S LADY WANTED Professional GWM. age 33. wants a good looking lady for hOusemate and social conlorm1ty Beautiful home l1'11ng al NO COST Excellent opportumly tor protea­sional career lady Send photo. info to P 0 Box 5353. Katy. TX 77491 GHM_-21. 5'5" 100 lt>s OK BRtBR en1oys music. hims. outdoors. quiet evenings and romance Looking tor20-25yr old !or possible relat1onsh1p Bhnd Ad 292-H SUE '100? yC)U THINK Jl!ST B£rnUSE \'M fl LA\J'IER \'D SU£ YOU? HOW \11~CT\Cf\l' It's The Place to Advertise Call 529-8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose QUICK REFERENCE (Tear Out & Poat by Phone) Alf F 1a11 ~2•-l•3l A1oc Ho'tt ~ AMBULANCE, 111 .1yt1 a;:.13011 o ad1or "J9. 11 FIRE, 911 G•v P M al t;.aucu1 521-1000 Gily & L..Oiar: ~Wt!c:hboatd f.29-3211 Lawyer tee adS llJf 529-J211 M<lfll<ONChn 8·'5J1 M•ll1\rOSlll l;(Wtlse6 "lg Ctr !..nl-0037 MQNTR05l VOICE !29-8'90 POLICE , 111 L1,.,..e1Wes!,,etmerPohcaComrnun ly(lr.S 3100) r ... UN!Kl~Ol'Y• w23&- Ill Time l~P *Hlher 8'•-7171 Voter •991strat,.... 22•-1919. ••1310 Montrose Voice Clas.~ified Advertising ::,:;: ~·1:-0:,"Sly ::.; ~'d:::i::~~"!.'i::ho.;:':'.:,' ~~n;:::•P9f Fat f9f1Ul11r d1·.pl11y «Mrf1••nfl THE HEADLINES: Headline words in bold type, centered, are $1 each word (minimum $3 per line). (Centered bold headlines can also appear within the text or at the end of the ad, and arealso$1 per word, with aminimumof $3per line.) THE TEXT: Each word in regular type is 40¢. (Additional regular words in "ALL CAPS" or Bold Words not in all caps are 55¢ each. Additional BOLO WORDS in all caps are 70¢ each.) EXAMPLES: THIS HEADLINE $3.00 Then each additional word like !his 40C THESE TWO LINES HERE TOTAL $6.00 Then each add1t1onal word hke this 40C: THESE THREE LINES ALL CAPITAL LETTERS CENTERED, BOLO, $1.00 Then each add1t1onal word like this is~ ADDITIONAL CAPITAL WOADS LIKE THIS IN TEXT ARE 55C EACH Addition• ! bold wordt like this in text • r• 554 Heh. ADD ITIONAL BOLD, All CA PS, WORDS LIKE THIS IN THE TEXT ARE 70C: EACH. LONG TERM ADVERTISING: Run the same ad 4 weeks or longer, make no copy changes during the run, pay for the full run in advance, and deduct 15% Aun the same ad 13 weeks or loriger under the same conditions and deduct 25% BLIND AO NUMBERS: Want secrecy? Ask for a Blind Ad Number We'll ~e"~~~n!~a~~r'g,~S,:~~1::fssfgr~(!atcit7~~=~~~ :g~ubts~~i~~~~~~csa~i?ii~ forwarded indefinitely, however, for as long as they come in.) ORDERING YOUR AO: You may mail your ad in or phone it in. You can pay by check. money order. Mastercard, Visa, American Express, Diner's Club or Carte Blanche Or we'll bill you DEADLINE: Classified ads received by 3pm Wednesday will be placed m that week"s newspaper Ads received later will be placed in the following week''"" newspaper ANSWERING A BLIND AO: Address your envelope to the Blind Ad number, cJo Montrose Voice. 408 Avondale. Houston. TX 7700&-3028 It will be for­warded, unopened. to the advertiser. Enclose no money ADDITIONAL NOTES: A ··word"" 1s considered anything separated by ··spa­ces." except hyphenated words are considered 2 words when each segment is a recognized word if it stood on its own. A complete phone number. including area code, 1s 1 word. City. state and zip is 3 words bold line bold line text words bold line i~~~gcg~~gg' ~a~~n~un:g:~!6:fs D Accomodat1ons (lod~ing for Houston visitors) o Cars & Bikes 'Ei ~~~~~~~' £~6~~ ~;:;~~ngs1~~~~;"s.!f: 0 Models. Escorts, Masseurs D Personals D Pets o Aides O Travel D Yard & Garage Sales PLACE MY SERVICE-ORIENTED AO UNDER _ _ __ __ JN THE "GREATER MONTAosg~~~~I~~ tA~~OPPING DIRECTORY," bold headline words at $1 each (minimum $3 per line) regular words in text at 40¢ each _ ALL CAPS regular words m text at 55¢ each Bold word• In lext at 55¢ each BOLD All CAPS in text at 70¢ each· Blmd ad number assigned for $3? Complete issue of newspaper with my ad in it mailed to me, $1.25? TOTAL FOR 1 WEEK: Times weeks: Less 15'ilii discount for 4 to 12 weeks or 25% discount for 13 weeks or more equals COST OF AD(S) D Also, I wish to receive The Voice home dehvered each week. I have enclosed (or will be billed or charged. as indicated below) an additional D $29 for 6 months or O $49 for 1 year TOTAL ENCLOSED or to be billed or charged METHOD OF PAYMENT: D Check enclosed 0 Money order enclosed D Cash O VISA charge D MasterCard charge O Diners Club charge D Carte Blanche charge D Amerc1an Express charge o Bill me If charging, card expiration date Crecht card number Signature Name Address Phone(s) for ver1hcat1on of ad, +f necessary MAIL OR BRING TO· Montrose Voice. 408 Avondale, Houston, TX 7700&-3028 OR PHONE (713) 5~8490 weekdays 1Qam-5 30pm JUNE 6, 1986 I MONTROSE VOICE 21 MONTROSE RESOURCES .......... . SEl£CTED STATE. NAT oR0ANIZATl0N~ 1&.r OwnenAunofh f90AT). 720Bruoe ll802.At4t1 fS121 •72-3333 CAJOS Actoon Councit'Fed9flioon ol AIDS Rel•ted Or~n1llll0n$. 111S''I I~ Av SE. Wahongton, DC 20003. (2121547-3101 t1G9y & L•blan Pr- Asln. POB A.. Old Che!- Sia. New Yort. NY 10011. (212) a.-6622 OG1y Righll Nil Lobby. P08 1992. W11t11ngton. DC 20013. (2021546- 1801 DH'-"'*1 Roghts C1~1gn Fund. POB 1399 W1stl1ngtort. OC 20013. (202) 546-2025 o Intl Gey ..-...,,. RFSL Box 350. S-10125 Stockl'lolm. Sweden phone•~848050Cllarnbdal~IOefeiiM.132W Od. NewYorti. NY 10039. (212) IM4-94&80lefb1an­tGaly Roghts Advoeal•, PQ8 422. AUlhn 78767 D Ntt Aun ol 91..111..- Counolt. Box 15145. S.n f'ren­CIKO. CA IM115. (415) 885-6363DNllANnolGay& Lesbian C>etno Clut. 1742 MaM Av SE. WHh1ngton DC 20003. (202) 547-3104 ONat Gay Health EdvC f'oundlllOn. P08 784. New Yoril. NY 10036. (212) 563-6313 or Dr G.._betg (7131 523-5204 c Nal Gaiy Rightl ~- 540 Castro, San f'r..-icta00. CA 94114. (4151983-3824 ONatGay T-.k f'orce(NGTf'I. 80 5th Av. New York. NY 1-0011. (212) 741-5800 ONGTf'"1 er-..n.. 19001 221-7044 IOUIMM N­' l'Ofk State) o RoralC<i-l•hon. c1owa•-Zangh1. Box 611. Blum. TX 79121 oTx O.y1L..ooan Tllall Fore. POB Alf.. Denton 7'S201. 18171 387-8218 ouS T.__1.1.-Tr11 ..... ,,i.IContact S...c.1017-9 E P•• SMtti.. 18127. (208) 824-8288 A;diO,.;.·,os. P086&114. 7726tC5~7 AIDS Foundlt-;or.~17 MOrllrOMi Box -11°SS. 11006. 524-2437 An A c.P.,i". Cilo.-Us~ MoMrou Churiti-ol Ctmst. POB 68734. 11296. 528-1852 A Place 1n the~n. 522-76i5- ~~W~y. S24-5925-- - - AIDS Hothne. 53-3211 (Gil Sw;1Cfi-t)O';rc1) :~Gay Alh ... tl. P6B6ffi11~268-:-ili- Astro Ratnbow Society !Or lh9 Deal. 520-(l732 /TTY/ Avondale -.-..St'I. POB 68054, 772158 mMl1 730pm 2nd Thurs. women·a Ch111han Ctr. 310 Pac1l1c ~~~omyn·s Magu1ne. 6130 SW Fwy a335. S.yau 81u Smgers. Aober1 -MOQn."'d~~St;°at• lord. 86&-3084 Bering Mem0na""'i"Un1ted MiihOd;1IChWctl°1440 ~~~k~::.!~fa~~1~:'-.l~J~l8PG~ Pnde Week pet show 4pm Jun 21!1 Chooces Un1im.1ed. 529-3211(G"&i 5-;,iCil""bMrd) Chnat•an ~rch 01the Good Sheph9rd-:1707 ~;.rose svc 1pm Sun. Bible study 7 30prn Church ot chO.t1an Faith.. 1840 wuthe1mer. 529-«>05 1va 10 •Sam Sun. B•bl• st<iOy 7 l(lpm Wed. Rev Crv11 A Aoee. pal!OI'" ChufChOf~AOc~~-1vciSun 10 30am C1t1Zens for Human EQuahly (CHE).POe""3o45. 77253. 680-3346. 937·3516 meet 2nd Tues. 2414 Gramercy C1~ri-~ -- - - - C0-11 '•fi"D•-rr91i Butler pru. meet. at Bfazos R1Yer Bonom. 2400 Brazos. 528-9192 rOller skat 1ng C.rouMI Ronk off 1·10 3rd Tua Committee for Public Hea1th- Awlir8rM.1. POe 3045. 77253. 528-6333. 522-5084 "Shanng Group for the Won•ed Welt"' meet Fn. 7-8pm. Montrose Counseling Cir ~~1~g ~'.~C:Q.~nl.tlM IC- ~,';1'$~~1~i:§:4".~1~~~~;1rose. 521 COOgregahM'" A"Ytz .Ct.--.Y1rTL 728~5181. 688-3997 ~2nd I 4th Fn. Hohday lno DaH• Room Main&BlodQl!tt ~::.,~~ ~"~~~~C~~~nc1ewee11. Cnsis Hou;ne.22&:--1505 --- - Demo eomm-;nee ot GPc. 52M634- Oharma Study Group. ·a Avon<t"""l'ie."52...:9554 o;;;;:;foond.J;On, 2100 M..an. 524~S791-­DignrtyC1f. 3211F1nn1n.528--0111 hO"mfiioDog­My! Hou. Coul)kts Hou. Gey I Lesbian H11pan­K: 1 Ur11dos. Gay Fath«'a. Gay MolherW. Hou Gay PncJe Week Comm11tee. MontrOM ACIJvtly Cir Hou Worneri"• Soltblill LMQoe g,~~1~~~9&!!;!t~!Jl~!n:~-T2~ fSOPSPmii19Prol...-ooN1sec..aauti: 861· 9876 Federation ol Cn.nt..--unit.id 1~­ces (FOCUSS). Joint lundra~1ng arm ol GIL Swtlchboard. AIDS Found1toon. Montrose Chmc. Montrose Counseling Ctr ii"t un;t;n;.;-c;h;ich,5210 Fannon.526:1571'ivc 111Sam Sun Froo1ronnerw~S2i»0·1sor-sa1Vador- 5-29. 1288 runs lam Sun. 6 30pm Tues & Thur1. trom ~ .. 1 Pant Tennis Cir. Gay PncJe Week aporta day Jun 21 Gay ·a.·Al"""".ve-st\ionng ~!GASE!. 528· 1311. 52&-0881 ~ArCiuv.NOiT. al11hi.le01~ Gay & Lesb1aro Mo"ttn<m.. 11i3 W•the1mer ~- 11098. 581-1413 Gay &L ."." bo.insl~t Aun a1 U01H""B0.314 4800 Calhoun. 529-3211 (G&l Sw•tc:hbMrd) Gav & L. .b ian-Sw•tctibO.rd. P088 6581~77266 ~3211 inlormal•Of\. couotehng. referr1ls. TTY. AIDS Hothne sporo- Par1mg Glanc .. ·· Gr...,,way 3 n-ter Jun 111 Gay ·.-..--;;-na a·-Fnends. 7~ or G&L Sw•tchbMrd ,G.a,v. .F.,a,tt iefi: 3211Fann1n. Sill-Om. 211-11e·1. G&L Hlspan1csu,..dQs. POBtl00921. 77260:521. =.1 1;~Ja~.ct!~:"8¥~~~~1~nc~7.·!':,~~ Village Hole! Gay Mol'*s meetl _0to.n1ty Ctr G.Y N~rMI Att.anc;-e&O=iM86 Gay -~In Christ••;,-SCMe.-Bo• 613. Bel· lllirit 77401. 855-2642 G..,.-pQ.,.JCaiCaucus (GPC1.POB8666A. 77296 521-1000 olh<:• 900Lo...ett #101. rneets Hofiday Inn. Soult\ Main at Blo091t. Isl & 3rd Wed. Demo· crate Party primary eleehon runoff Juo 7; Gay Pride Week community awards d•noer Jun 21. g;iy Pnde Week Parade & Spotts Pant Rally Jun (Hou)Q.y J:incJe Week eocftm-:i1ee. POij 66821 77266. s11n Ford 523-7644 Of C.thy LeNhari 1!16&-6256 ~ride commottM fnlNllnQ Jun 26 Dignity Ctr. G1y Prlde Week Jun 18-29. G&l SW!IChboard sponsors ··Partong G•anc .. Grel"lway 3 Cmema Jun 111. ··pac11tc Streel Salute· Jun 19. commemor11oen of ra•d on Mary"1 Jun 20. Sp;>rts D1y Jun 21. GPC Com· rnumly Awards Dinner Jun 21. OJ Spmofl Jun 21 Amencan Gay Atheist lecture 4pm Jun 22. rur 4 ChelaM J>tace;, C.ndleltght Vigo! to AIOS viebms Spm Jun 22. Cherryhunt Par1l Montrose Ar1 Alliance exhobtt 7-11pmJun23. ··The Group- bve :-.::r (.~= = .;!~~1;4~K~":;-~~'~; The Barn. 930pm at BAB. Day ol Remember­ance 7 30pm Jun 26. MCCR. Gay & lesbian His­PfinOCS Unidos ··e.ole Hou 1986"" Altro V+llage Hotel 9pm·2am Jun 27: Benng Church panc1ke breakfast 11am-3pm & pet show 4pm Jun 28. Gruter Monlrose Business Guild bus1nna ~:·~1~~~~n1 :~d.:!:~o~~~~~ Band COflcert 1 30pm Jun 28. Lower W•thet· m«-Waugh Dr ~rade 5 30pm Jun 29. GPC Spotts Partt Rally Jun 29 Gr .. i&r--MontroSe&"1~-GU;ld.Ptiyth1 Frye r= ~~- :.c~i~:i1 b.~~~ ~:: O~n;boa~='t ~~:;~~~:,~~ Allen Pal1t Ion Jun 28 Tt.e"Group"'1helli9r woti°Shop J09Watt1522- 2204 meets 7pm Thul$. Dignity Ctr. 3217 F1n­non. Gay Pnde Week presentalion Jun 24 Hazelwotch ProdUClions. POB 86242. 77268 .... blaon concerts. flV'el'ttS. tree maobng l11t ,H.o.m. oph••• 101erta1th A•ltance. 729 Maoor. 523- =t~o:.1~~7~ ~t;~~u:'B Hau e.r OwnersAssn (HOBO). c1oe;a.,.Q;R;;... Botlom, 2400 Brazos. 528-9192 rneell 2pm 3rd Wed HOUCommu~e62-8J"14_ __ Hou Council ol Clubs. 526-8054 HOU Data Profeu.onall. 523~22. 664-6459 meets 7:30pm 2nd Toet Hou Gay Health Advocat•. Steve Burton. 7~ 94-48 meets 7 .30pm 1st Sat Hou Gay Students Assn. 747-3098 Hou Inter-Faith Athance conlaci'"ihrOUQh lotegnty/Hou=---- Hc;;;"MOlorcycle Club. cloMary·a~wftihe';: mer. 528-8851 Hou North Pr0t9Ui0nai;"P0e 3840~ 77347. B1ff at 1!121·7126. meet 7 30pm 2nd Sal HOO Outdoor Group (H0GJ. 521-3641 or Jtm MI0-3144 rollef" skat,ng w•th Cott 451. carouse1 A111k off 1-10. 3rd Tue HOua1on Tenn•sClub. R1ch524-2151s;iay 10.m­lpm Sun & 7 :»-9prn Thul'll. Horoer Ford Tenms C• HOO..T.11Tenn11 Club. oa~oe1 926-1171 Play 1030am-1 30pm Sun, 7 30-9pm W9d. Homer Ford Tenn• Cu lt~Hli\Z"P08 UICM1. 77222. 8'M-1ri2S29-1014 alm1ated groupa are IM!facl. B"u1mo·1 A Plaoe 1n the Sun. Montro.e Ar1 Alliance. G&L Arch1vu ol T•. G&L Switchboard. Montroae S)"mphon1c Blind. board meet 7 30pm 1st Thurs (varoed10ca­t1ons). educatoonal !Of\Jm 7 30pm 3rd Thurs ~rsoiiSPffkM::e;..reau. ·roe 391:Be1111re n401. 669-4064 in"teilr1ty;HO~- iEPiiCoP8t1an). POB efioOi 77286. 524-1489 rnee11 7 30pm 2nd I 4tn Mon A.utry House. 6265 Mam 1(;19fact ~ .i)gfoiipJ. POB 18041. 77222."'ii:M- 1732 1'i·lok1y.FrarokSk,;-~OfAIOsfOIA'­dll1ton 524-AIOS meets Wed lftemoor"IS. Bering Church KS/AIDS Found.a110ft !Of'l'nef name o1 AIDS Foundll11on Jen:; Kautlman cancer Fund. 778-4108 Krewti ol Hydra. 811 Graceland. B•ll -M-;rc,.,.7-i&- ~bda-Cl~,G -..,-.,.---.-.1 A1anon. 121• JO A.note. 521-9772 La.guti of Worrien Voters. 3400 Mon1rose 1229. ~3171 L•tMan Couples MontrOM Coun.eionQ° Ctr ~;:an1=G-..,=.~--,,.,-.,.-.~un;e,.;1y ol Hou. 4800 C.lhoun. bo• 309. 77004 749-1253 meets 2 30pm a1t•n1te Tues.. Spondlelop Room. 2nd lloor. Un1vers1tyClr Let u.--En-19rttion You Weekend. pro,eCi ot Hou Council ol Ctubs. 526-8054 Life 1Uu. Montrose Counsetor\g Cir group The Loltie Church. 212 Fargo. 522-71185 fvci 230pm Sun c;.,,;gwat. Churc:h.27l-6412(S.i0Pm) ~ flpm Sun, Holoday Inn Maon & BIOdgen, ReY Jeanne lfl099rl LoN.s1a;N~P087..0S12 mi4- ~"'""''"* Police Sub-Stabon '°2 Westheomer.~31CJO Luthenins Concerned. mMtS a~utt'MWan Church 2515 Waugh.. 931-(1848 meet 3rd Tues .....,,ngs McMQrY H<k.e.-c.rOA1DS-Fournilt.cWI 3311 MorllrOM Bo• 1155. 524-2437 ~~7~~;:~~~1 ~&~-lw~c':ib~f tneellbo-Weellly ~~:~·&~~~~t':.'rch ~r~ .. :~~ luck d•nner 7 30pm 111 Sal monthly: lvCS 1045am I 71Spm Sun & 715pmWed. membe,_ ::.:~::': .::u-:.~,~~:ay:~;::~ PWA's Sep 6-7 M9t~eiit.C0.1a1 "ChU;ch,-eei=0280 IVCS 2pm Sun. Benng Ad•~•l!M Bldg. MulMorTy •I Hawthome (HOuT M9!~.,·ri W:-nd EiiSetnb.e. 52t-961!f MM-ti St Slephens EpolCOPlll Church. 1 30 Wed MQrltrose Act;.;;1y Ctr-C,O"OtQn1ty Ctr -­MontroaeArt Alhlnoa. 694-1732 168-t314.·eu: 5332" affihat• LIH Inc. meets 2nd MCW\. GayPncJe Week e•hlbol 7 »11pm Jun 23 Moni";&us;nMSGuold - GrMter M.;;uo;; BusGOlld Montro.e Church ol Chnsl:. 3207 MOnlrOM' 52,. 9281 aves 2 30pm Sun l.lon!role-c;;,Cc:;h,ib - f11Mr10WTI Assn MOtiiTou~fl03~.528-S531 open ,..on. Tue. Thul$~ ~::~~~~~<j.~·= mM(1- Montroae eounset•ng Cir. 900 Lovett •203. 529- 0037 AIDS v.ct1m aupport group 6 30pm Mon Women·a Support Group 7pm Tues. Life Issues 5 30pm Wed Leab•an Couples 6pm Mon Montroae Singe!$, 99y men's chOf\Js. M·k• 526- 3810 M...~. •- N-,-~,----••~ ,~=~G•,-,,-.~,,._= Mc:introse s0hbii11 League. POB 22272. 77227 524-3144 ... son play every Sun thru Jul 13 (except Jun 29. Jul 61 L1wrence Field W 10th 011 N Shepherd Gay Pnde Week sports day Jun 21. All-Stai Games Dalla. Jun 21 11entll•vt1) playoffs Jul 19-27. Gay Sottblill World Senes X New YoA; City Aug 24-30 MafilrOM 59ons AISn I MSA) see spec:1lie sub­group. G1y PnOe weei.: ,.....,rts oay Jun 21 Montn>M $ympl'IOl'liC°""8anc1. POB 66613. 772fill S27.fM54 meet 730pm Tues. Dogn ty Cir 3217 Fannin a1hl a1e llH Inc: Gay Pride Weell concert J~21 .~,t,,.;,o,:.;.;. -Wrrters Group. POB 27084 77227 MOAE~MORE. 53-0037 a1eot101i1m outs); ,,...., treatment pg:m pro,ect Montrose CounM4- 1ng Cir ~hers· GrQUP.- i&fl-5502. 583--8926 ·meei; 7 30pm lit & 3rd Tue. Dignity Cir MSA.Mon Night Bowtong play S1ad1um Lines e.200 Br-ma•n SI- 982-4597· Gay PnOfl Week sp;>rts day J,.::"".:.:':o'--~--- ~~~h~~Q~?~~1x:,;~~ue~t~:~i::r:.• 8200 BrHSmaon, Gay Pride Week sports day Jun 21 ,..SA Pool ~,BJiircts) League. Oebb• Scott 973- 1358 or DeM11 Lord ~752. Gay Pride Week sports day Jun 21 MSA/VOi~u. -Ma11t 522-1489 games 7pm Toes. Gregory-Ln:oln school 1101 Tait Gay PncJe Waelo; spotll day Jun 21 MOi11ro..Wltc.h 1Ubgroup Neanown Assn ~b..n&Ga-;AieohOi.~Qn. Ill (NM.GAP). Te .. s chapter Ron Covey 921- 3132 meet9 7ptn 2"d Sal Mootrose Counsehng Con•• .N.",a.n. onai G.Y--.:te"aith Educat;;;-FOOO'diilon~523= =~:h~=~t;:.'.~~~J;~~'.J·· Ne:ar1own A.an -(Montroae Co~~1413 W•lht>imer ~ 7pm 41h Tuel NMrtownfk.suWP- ,Y,;t;<e 529-7010: ,._rs 7pm 2nd Wed Liberty Blink. l001 W..thetmer Nf.w Fr..oom Chi1si•an Cho""fch. 829 Yaie. 813· 8377 •~ca 10am Sun o;. ... 1~ Anor>vmous.-c:: 0 -MonirO.. cou-..el­fl'lg Ctr 900 lovrtt. Peg;gy at 52&-4015 meen; 8pmSun "4ontroseCounaehngCtr &8pmWed Bering Churdl 1440 Hvold ParenlS"& Fnendl ol Lelb1 .. ns & Gays (P.retitS FlAGl. 464-fl663 meets 2pm 3rd Sun Presby· ten1n Ctr 41 Qakdale Pi"' P9o?te do· NealtowiiCommumiY f.r&: house, 741-2524 Paz y L~ POB-eCiCi063. 77260 862-1476 Presiderots C1ub-,pes1 Pfeslderits GPCi PCB 116644 77266.~<I ,A,e,c_; .,. 1 .oMI Lano Fund cOfn!Tl!f!M. R~ R~mMtl.il-hBarfl110Pacr1.c 52&­a. t21 c1Ut1 noghl Thurs R.c9Ui1.vGay Leable"S~Group 53-3211 (G&i.. Sw•lehboerdJ ROtt>ko Ch.Pe•. 14-09 Sul Ac.a. 524-91!139 $NriU Off. couMeling f0f 0 ~terung illnMMS. 522-6064 SOC~t(Ti"i:"E~eoUt Tr11t1svest11e Chapter. P0B 90335. 17090 SOC.eiY-tor t~~maiCWi Sado­,.. uoch.lsm 1SPASM1 POB 70996. 77270. GIL Sw•tcttboerd 529-3211 Sundance catfie CQ soc:7.1 club. c.'O The S.rn 710Pacfftc,52&-"427 h Ga)"-~Assn (TGRA! Hou chapl.W Drawer 119' POB 88973. 77006. 526-5001 Gay ,;,.:. .~..u. :~~: ::nc1a"'"'-,-,,.-.~900~lo-~-tt-•206 f.-R,o.rs. c.ro A.j;c0rCi71iFa;iV1,.;521-2192 WWBaowliftQ. Myr1 723-1455 bc'wts 7 30pm Sun. Post Oak &wl1ng lanff. Gay Pn(le Weell aportsdlly Jun21 WelktOf unoty. GeyPnoti WMkCOm~ Pnde w• walk. Jun 22 We.iaY;;F"eiiOw"iti~ - W9it:iWfmer Colony Artl Aurl. 1001 Weatheomer '1113. 521-0133 Wt;t-e;;;-Happened to Baby Ja;eM,xed ::11'7~~tiur'!.~~ta~:= WMl 1portsdlly.Jun21 V:omen1 ~-gue Debb.e 973-1358 5pm Sun~~. 8200 Braes!Tl&ln Gay ~:;.:-tz~;:"':O"'Jun=c.,'-"~0c'...._~-.,~,.~. ~., .~ Women·• Soflt>aill Leegue. 6431 Plrieshaoe. 77008 C.lhy or Carolyn IM~ 99mea Sur< :_~~er!2Ga~C ~=k• s~:· ~3:~us~ 21. All Star Games. o. .. s. Jun 21 tlef'lat•ve1. Womerfs Wotld S-1es Labor Day weeltend. New Haven. Ct Wom_y_n Sp;Ce".:...~~ rt'oi11. ~510 8AYf6wN-Baytown Lambda Group, 427·1378 ~'' 7~~~Fn CONROE=-- coruoe A;l.;;w.G.y AA. 409> 344~10 ~;; ArM Let:b.a.;9-K.lthY at (408~ 75H0ii ~8Pm2"d&41n F_n_ GALVESTON-Lambda A~ICI A.nonymcK.11. 763-1401 =~11~n=:.';.''r&£~ ot GllYNIOll 22 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6. 1986 Greater Montrose Service and Shopping Directory O o his page, coll 52Q.84Q( dur"'lg W. P':"' tv"iurs ADVERTISING PROVIDING A SERVICE? Keep 11 h.sted here 111 the Montrose Voice wl'lere literally thousands turn each week - VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Advertise your protess1ona1 service through a Vo1ceClassihed Call 529-8490 Pay by Check or charge 1t on your Amencan Express. Diner's Club MasterCard Visa or Carte Blanche AUTO SALES. LEASING Also see (..ars & 81 es on Montrn~ cia,s1f1ecr page ANTIQUES BARBER SHOPS. HAIR SALONS Dine ·s Barber Styung. haircuts S6 & up 302 w 11th at Yale Appl 863-1520 Tommy·s Barber Shop Hair cuts S 10 00 Hank Wierzba 1s now here aiso For into 528-8216 Ben GonzaJea Pt ,,,. Owiwr 628-8898 A Man's Clean, Short Cuts Ben's Barber Shop 3825 Dunlavy (next to Safeway Buol• """""" Sh1110 P• -. ,o.;t)lluvt. Ruor Ciit•, A ,,,..., • .,, (;,. • i-~~;.;.;-~;.v;;;c-; ,, r -;:;; ·=· -;;,;:--.::.. , I R~~:I~ Sh~~- I Tommy's Barber Shop I I 20% of[ u ith this Ad! I I FREES~~!~~~~~~';, Ory I Ame• Mi"' Jrsa CJ'lltekS rniwavs I h H I 415 Heights Blvd. . I w~28.:~;~ut I • -"tiJ6-da1_yl 8- ' ••P- rtc4-' •n1- '"u:n J l See Hank or Tommy J - - -.!::~~"~ - - ART REPRODUCTION QUALITY ART REPRODUCTION Cooks PhotoPnnt r,29. 7521 ATTORNEYS WERNER R. VOIGT, JR. J212 Smrth ·~02. 527-8033 AUTO REPAIR TAFT AUTOMOTIVE 14 1 Tait, 522·2190 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE AUTO REPAIR & BODY SHOP 2001 Harold 52& 1940 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE NEARTOWN KARZ t90 Taft 1}24-8601 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE AUTO REPAIR & BODY SHOP 2001 Harora ">22·5255 !S2fr1940 MONTROSE AUTO REPAIR Free Estimates All Work Guaranteed 2516 Genesee (101 Poclftc) 526-3723 Corouretor Spec1arist Electnca1 Repairs All Brake Work River Oaks Auto Repair 2307 Morgan 527-8810 • Stale Inspection • Foreign & Domestic •Brakes• Tune-Up • A C • Electric •FrontEnd Alignments FREE TOWING ON ALL REPAIRS Accld1•nt Repair Spf•ctalist Framt Machmf' Ltad Work Frt•t Esttmale:J BRITISH AUTO BODY REPAIR 2001 Harold 526-1940 BDDKSHDPS Taking a b<Jok to bed -can be longer lasting. safer and somettm9' more thrilhng WIT & WISDOM ol Oscar Wilde & Friends. 1103 Cal1lorn1a 11-7 daily 522-98()8 CONSTRUCTION/ CONTRACTING HSK CONTRACTING 52tHl064 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE DENTISTS Ronald M. Butler D.D.S. 427 Westhe1mer Hot..~1on, TX 17fX)6 Monday thru Saturday Hours by Appointment (713) 524--0538 FUNERAL DIRECTORS SOUTHWEST FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1218 Welch. 528-3851 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE HOME AIR CONDITIONING A/C Centr•I .,d window unit._ S•I• •nd Service. MIDTOWN AIR. 521-9999 LAWN CARE BETTER LAWNS & GARDENS 523--LAWN SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE MEDICAL CARE STEVE 0. MARTINEZ, M.0 2801 Ella Blvd suite G 868-4535 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE IMMUNO-THERAPY CLINIC 704 Medical Towers 795-0098 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE MDVI NG MOVING? T.S.T. & CO. M• .ers (713J 981-5377 df :]!~~;ati 0 • 0 WES~:ll1MER 0 Pkg. Service & Supplies, Too PEST CONTROL RES UL TS PEST CONTROL & SANITATION 223-4000 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PHOTO FINISHING 1 HOUR QUALITY PHOTO WE 00 IT ALL' Printmg and developmg. enlargements. 1umbo prints. film. Kodak paper 2615 Waugh Dr 520-1010. - HENRY'S- .,- HOUR PHOTO 428' wes1heimer. 529-0869 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PIANO TUNING PIANO TUNING And related repairs $5 off with th15 ad• Oav•d Fawcett. 529-9554 PLANTS PLANTS & ACCESSORIES 1759 Richmond. 528-30. SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PRINTING SPEEDY PRINTING 5400 Bellaire Blvd, 667-7417 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE SPAS. PDDLS SPA-TO-GO ..,,,.16 SW Frt:. '"Way. 772-8646 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PSYCHICS r--------, I MRS. TEMPLE I I Amaican Ps~·h1c C.uJ t~ I Palm R,-.1dm~s I I Tells Past. Present, Future I Helps solve problems or I Love. Business. Fmance I I 113-932-7754 I 1661 Gessner Rd. = I I~ Houston. TX 77080~.· \~ 1 mile N of 1-10 \JP: I ' Readings $10 Off "! , L _ -=,:_:r~ :_u~"_ _: J TIRES • •• o 9~ 529-1414 ~ TME11tU rLACI ALL BRANDS 1307 Fairview 3 Blks West ol Montrose TRAVEL WORLD TRAVEL INTERNATIONAL 191!> S. Shepherd. 526-5151 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE TYPES CT TING SAME DAY TYPESETTERS 408 Avondale. 529-8490 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE VIDEO MAD VIDEO 3939 Montrose. 521-0706 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE VIDEOSCOPE 2016 Montrose. 529-f>544 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE VIDEOTREND 1401 Cal1forn1a. 527-0656 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE 479-0771 Singers • Dancers Mu-11c1an:-; • Actors • Etc Personalized Tapes of Talenrs YACHTS THE CAROL K 5:t2~6419 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE By the staff of the Montrose Voice Many items appear 1n Soap out of commercial consideration Mona makes a buck at the Ranch's Sunday Sholl' benefittinjf MSL for the Gay World Series in New York 0 Becky and Besty at the Ranch had cracked faces after seeing their bartenders m drag last Sunday1 Also. the Tuesday C&W dance lessons have been extended to 1-1/2 hours due to good response l Would the real Chippendale. please stand up dept Patsy Cline, for your info, the Ch1p­pendales you're supposed to sit on have two legs, not four' a Gay Pnde Week Trophies may now be seen at ACF Trophies at 2200 Main or at Union Jack after July 13th We've noticed that Gregory of the Galleon has been gaming weight lately, Good food in Tennessee, Greg? - c Montrose Soap The Mr, Exile contest will be held on Satur­day, June 21, with cash prizes to the winners , Watch for more details soon -a The TGRA June Meeting is this Sunday, June 8th at the Barn. a- Birthday·s dept. We hear Billy Love of Ven­ture N hit the big 31 last Monday. Bnan of B Adams will celebrate his?? birthday season beg1nn1ng Monday Get out the Grecian Formula. guys -a- Maria, we know you'll figure out a way to make that splmt on your finger a fashion accessory Why not leather and studs m honor of the Prince that did 1t!' -'J-Congrats to the Ranch• Their benefit show raised over $1000 to send MSL to the Gay World Series in New York. A job well done. -a- The Apple is all new at 209 Westheimer will°' new paint and f1xm· up. And a well-stockec bar and a rock and roll juke box Special nights mctude Beer Bust on Thursdays. Liquor Bust on Tuesdays and Male Stnp on Mondays And guess who now owns the place? Don Darragh and Henry McClurg You should be surprised ('cause they cer-tainly are) - a Be sure not to miss ·strutt .. live at Bacchus on Sunday These girts are g-o-o-d. Come see them strum and strut their hearts out .J We got clobbered last Sunday by The 611 softball team. They beat our Montrose Voice team 14 to 2 and 12 to 2 in two games Oh well. Maybe by cooking (and eating) all those hamburgers on Saturdays at The 611 they'll all get fat and we can beat them when we play them in the playoffs. Play J.O.E. ••• ANO GROWING! Sa~e! Now OVER 100 MEMBERS FRIDAYS FROM 10PM SUNDAYS FROM 8PM MONDAYS FROM 8PM MEMBERS ONLY FOR MCRE INFC.RMA1 ON. SEE OUR ADVERT SH¥1E"4 .JNDER 'PERSONALS 1N TH­CLA$$ 1F•EO SEC ,..ION OF THE MONlROSE V~C F 24 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 6. 1986 The We're a Whole New Bar! MONDAY AMA TEUR MC'ACJLl lE STRIP CONTEST SS0.00 1ST PLACE PRIZES for 2nd & 3rd TUESDAY WC. Fields Memorial LIQUOR BUST Five Dollars 8pm-1om WEDNESDAYS 50¢ Draft Beer, 50¢ Hot Dogs 50/50 NIGHT 75A DRAFT BEER ~ & SCHNAPPS A-L-W-A-Y.S HAPPY HOUR I 10am-8om MONDA V.SAl~RDAY Noon-4om 1 SUN DAY~ DAILY BAR SPECIALS l\1:-f,·,/ .,, //,,· \.Ii.JS; 1\,_,rJ! THURSDAY Ifs Almost the Weekend BEER BUST One Dollar 8pm-1om EARLY BIRD SPECIAL to 1pm daily SCREWS, CAPE CODS, BLOODY MARYS 75¢ BEER BUST One Dollar 4pm-9pm FREE PARKING across the street exclusively for The Apple 209 WESTHEIMER - 520.8832 (On the Hard Sdge of .Cower Westheimer-ofut'll Work!) GO ROCKETS-YOU CAN DO IT!
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