Keyword
in
Collection
Date
to
Montrose Voice, No. 256, September 20, 1985
File 001
File size: 9.95 MB
Citation
MLA
APA
Chicago/Turabian
Montrose Voice, No. 256, September 20, 1985 - File 001. 1985-09-20. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. November 24, 2020. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/5207/show/5186.

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.

(1985-09-20). Montrose Voice, No. 256, September 20, 1985 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/5207/show/5186

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. 256, September 20, 1985 - File 001, 1985-09-20, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed November 24, 2020, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/5207/show/5186.

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

URL
Embed Image
Compound Item Description
Title Montrose Voice, No. 256, September 20, 1985
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
  • Wyche, Linda
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date September 20, 1985
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 The Unholy Alliance Between U.S. & the Apartheid Economy Anne Seidman, inside What's Your 'Dream IQ' Dr. Didato's Quiz, inside Drive-In Theaters­A Vanishing xper­ience Scott Cutsinger, inside Herricanes Unbeaten in Women's Softball SportsVoice, inside Sex, Sex and More Sex Bill O'Rourke, Montrose Live, inside KKK to Protest at City Hall News, p.3 Montrose 2!1e Newspaper of Montrose" September 20, 1985 Issue 256 Pub!1shed Every Friday (713) 529-8490 Welch Pitches 'Moral Values' as Polls Show Whitmire Taking the Lead News One Nrw• Service A:n alleged decline m moral values is part of the reason for the economic woes of Houston, arcording to mayoral candidaU? Louie Welch. A:nd, Welch says the problem will continue r.ntil the city returns to the moral b&Re it has had in the past. Welch told the West Houston Chamber of Commerce that while president of the Houston Chamber of Commerce he was continually told by representatives of the major corporations that Houston was no longer a good place to raise a family. "The one point of resistance we got (when trying to recruit corporations to rel· ocate here) was that 'Houston is not a good place in which to live and raise children.'" He says that the city's reputation as a place where vice bu flourished is what is tarnishing the city's image with corporaw executives, and he adds that when a city's moral appeal is lost that city will eventu· ally lose ita economic vitality "There has never been a community that has given up totally its standard of morality that has not declined," he says, " • . . not since history began." Welch says San Francisco has lost 70,000 people from 1960 to 1980 and are continuing to lose population "because it's a city without a moral code, a city without a moral standard." Art Festival Proceeds will be Donated to Police Station A major portion of the proceeds from the Spring Westheimer Colony Art Festival will be donated to the Lower Westheimer Police Community Center, announc·ed John Daniel, member-at-large of the Wes· theimer Colony Associ::!i.;n and Project Coordinator for the police cenwr from all area organizations. "A long time dream of mine will come true with the completion and October opening of this Community Police Cen· ter," said Daniel, who is the security direc· tor for Liberty Bank. The police project has had 90% of the mawrials and labor donated from area business establish· ments and community organizations. "The merchant. are elated over the opening of the center, as they and resi· dents were in 1980 when the Westheimer Association provided thousands of dollars for the first off-duty policc:nnn who walked the lower Westheimer area .. " "Now with current community uprising over the 'crusin' youth into the wee hours of the weekend nights, maybe a closer community effort can be focused through the police center," continued Daniel. With the visible presence of the police .cenwr, it is hoped there will be more of a constant contact with the "street people" and the undesirable element by the cen· wr's police staff, said a press release pro­duced by the group. "Working as project coordinator, I have had an opportunity to atwnd many of the local clubs and organizations meetings. We plan to not only suport the center 'Aith funds, but form a bond between commun­ity groups who will have volunteers work· ing within the center and with the police personnel there. This working bond will hopefully, provide a true community atmosphere needed to make the Westhei· continued page 3 Welch says that the lack of morality in the city was the motivating factor in his desire to seek another term as mayor. "What really set me off was a drive up Taft Street from Allen Parkway to Lovett at high noon," he says. "When I .Passed Westheimer at Taft and saw young boys with their eyl'.shadow and their lipstick being paraded on sidewalks of Houston without anyone doing anything, the ques· t1on came to me, 'If I don't do anything about it who is.'" • Welch says as mayo. be will insure that when children go dow e street they 'Aili not see "commcrcij ice glorified and that they themselvr' 1 not subject to the seduction of a so "'ith zero stand· ards." Tickets on Sale for Oct. 5 ' ~nefit Tickets are still available for the October benefit performance of Execution of JU$· tice. The entire housefortheAlleyTheater Large Stage production has been bought out by the Gay Political Caucus, the KS/ AIDS Foundation, the Gay and Les­bian Switchboard and Hazelwitch Pro­ductions. Ticket. are $20 for the front half and $13.50 for the back half of the theater. Seating ia not reserved for the two sec­tions. Emily Mann's acclaimed play focue8e8 on the trial of Dan White, recently paroled murderer of gay San Francisco City Supervisor Harvey Milk and Mayor George Moscone. Tickets are available at GPC meetings, though board membe1'11 or by calling the office, 521-1000. By calling the GPCoffice, ticket. may be charged on MaeWrCard or Visa and will be mailed to the purchaser. Ticekta are alao available at Wilde 'n Stein Books, 1103 California; Diva Hair, 3603 Montrose; and the Houston Area Women'• Center, 4 Chel11ea Place. Annual Montrose Folleyball Contest 01•er the past few years, the Montrose Folle~ball event, staged this year m a l'acant lot on Mason Street. has groun in size Hundreds "camped" d up­including many from the Miss Camp America organization-as dollars uere raised for Montrose community organizations. Photos bj' Roger Lackey. 2 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 DYNASTY SEASON PREMIERE WEdNESdAy, SEpT. 2~, 8pM FREE CHAMPAGNE UNTIL 9PM INTERMissioN BETWEEN DyNASJY ANd 10¢ DRiNk NiGltT * FREE DRAFT SuNdAy 4pM To 2AM * NO COVER MONDAY-SATURDAY BEFORE 9PM AhER HOURS WEd.+ Fni.~SAT.+SuN Hous10N's VidE~DANCE Club Fon 1ltE MEN of TEXAS PAcific AT GRANT ~21-912J .------ Montrose Voice ANO TEXAS•STAA MONTROSE. TEXAS f'o?ulauon f .. t 1985) 32.000 Cen1ut 1ract1 401 01. '°1 02. -'02 01. •02 02 • .or. 02. "°3 and ~ 01 Zip codft (roughlyl 70000. 77019 (Ponlont. 77098 Bounded (roughly) 61lepherd Ot (wesl). Allen P•rltway (north). MaJn St (eest), US 69 (IOuth) Latitude (MontrOM Blvd at W91t11e1mer Rd) 29•44·13 N. Long11ud• es•:n-w w Attitude 40' ELECTED OFFICIALS FDA MONTROSE George OrMniU Hous1on City Counci· 'd~st Cl CJOJ Bagby, 1713} na.'933 E franco LH. Hatrlt County Comm ulorwr lpct 1) 1001 PrNton. (113) 2'1·~1 fJ 'w\1111., Aanll•n. Constable (pcf 1) 30r San J.c nto. (713) 121"'200 Oebfa Oanburg hxH HouN of Repf•entat•v9t (dltl 137) rvrr s w '"'Y (7'3J 520-8068 Cra.g WutUngton. Texas Senate fd111 13) 1313 C.rohne (113) MQ--4343 M ck-r L•land. US HouH of Representttiv• (d1•t 18) f$JJQ Smlrh •820. ' 113} 730-7339 The Newspaper of Montrose Eatabhshed 1980 OUR 256lh ISSUE SEPT 20. 1965 Published every Friday Montrose Voice Publishing Company 408 Avondale Houston, TX 77006-3028 Phone (713) 529-8490 C I RCULATION 8.000 COP'• weekly through 150 maror d11tnbut1on points Jn MontroM. the Village and ttle Hetghta Nt1mar9d pus·on rtt• /actor 2 B Hl1m1tfld tHderah•P 25.200 WHldy plus 1.000 copies wMllly through 45 other Texas d11tnbution po1nt1 e.sr1m1r9d pat·on ,.,. l1ctor 2 S t.sruntr9d 1eld911hlp 2.500 wffk/y TOT Al CIRCULATION !GUARANTEED> 10.000 copiCl!I w .. 1c.1y total est1mtted rHtHr1t11p 27.700 WHkfy Contents copyright e1ges Office hours: 10am-5:30pm Henry McClurg p.1b/Jah0< Linda Wyche ed•to< Roger Lackey oll1ce m•MO•' Merk Blazek1.Au1rin conNPond.,,t Scott Cutsinger 8111 o ·Aourke local cOt1tr1t>urora Michael Helquist, Steve Warren..nahon11contr1but0t1 Jerry Mulholland account exKutrv• Joel Cunningham ·eccount ex.cur1v• Rick H1ll 1tccovn1 Hecuriv• Founding M•m,,_,. GrHter Monlron Busmen Guild, Gay and LMb•1n P1MI A11oc1111on N•w• s.,..,1c•1 New•One. P1c1hc News Service Syndicated FHtur• S1rv1cH & Wrher• Brian McN1ught, Un1- verul Pr ... SyndtCltl. Sen Sargent. Special FHturW Sync:hcatk>n S.1• POS1~~STER s.nct addrHI correcUons to .toe AvondaMI. Houston. TX 77()06..3028 Sublcr1pt/Oll ,.,. 111 US In H-1ed envM1"9 $49 per yNr ($2 losun). $29po<ll• mon1!11 l26io1UM), 0<S1 25po<w_(_ than 26 IHUN) Back (llUff S2 00 Mch N1tion11 ~•tflllng ,..,,,.,,.,..,,,"". Joe 01Slbeto. Rrvendell Man.et1ng, eM eth Avenue Nflw York 10011, (212) 242-1163 AdYettillng dHdllM Tuesday 5~. for mutt , .... MCI Fr ... clay -"'"11 Not~• to edvemsert L.Qcal advert a1no rate tchedufe Seven-A was effective Oct 12 19&4 Aesponslbl/1ty The Montrose vmce does not assume respon .. 11bihty tor aoven111ng ctannt ANdef'I shOuld •lert ttie newt· paper IO any decept;ve .a<fvertJ.11ng SEPTEMBER 20. 1985 /MONTROSE VOICE 3 KKK to March at City Hall Nt>ws One Nt>WB Service The Ku Klux Klan plans to demonstrate in support of South African apartheid and against the re-election of Mayor Kathy Whitmire in front of city hall on Sept. 28 at noon. Charles Lee, grand dragon of White Cnmelia Kmghts of the Ku Klux Klan, says the klan will not endorse anybody in the upcoming election. The purpose of the rally is "to bring out the points about Kathy Whitmire, and the support she has from the homosexual community. The fact that she is supposed to be a city leader and that the homoeexual community is known for drug8, prostitution and everything else, and yet she goes bar hopping down there, and that's the kind of people she likes to support," the klan spokesman said. "When she backed the homosexuals and the gay referendum, everybody saw her true colors, and I think her time is up," he added. Lee also said the rally will also "be pro­apartheid. We feel the white government of South Africa has the right to rule their government. That's all there is to it. We shouldn't play politics with other people's governments. We tried that in Viet Nam, and we see how that turned out." Lee also said the American government should create a system of apartheid when the non·whites in this nation outnumber the whites. The klan will also conduct a demonstra· Festival Funds to be Donated to Police Station from page I mer/ Montrose area much safer and a bet­ter place to live and work," concluded Daniel. The Fa ll Westheimer Colony Art Festi· val will be held Oct. 19 and 20 on the front and back parking lot.a of Liberty Bank, a co-sponsor of the fall art event. The bank is bounded by Westheimer, Montrose, Lovett a nd Yoakum. The fe8tival oommit­tee recently voted to ask a one dollar dona· tion from all adults for coming into the juried art festival. The funds from this popular fall art show will also go to the support th!': police center, thr.y 11aid. lion in front of the Pasadena City Hall, and down South more at 3:00 p.m., also on Sept. 28. Lee say& that demonstration is aimed at forcing the Pasadena mayor to do something about the number of illegal aliens in that city. Afterwards the klnn will show the film The Birth of a Nation at 6:00 p.m. at the Pasadena Strawberry Cen· ter. Lee says the film depicts how the klan saved the south. Housum undercover police were on hand for the kl an press conference in front of the reflection pool at City Hall in which the planned demonstrations were announced. Lee says no parade permit is needed in Houston since no parade is planned as part of the demonstration. Jal{enrorials '- OUR POLICY: The Montrose Voice will com· memorate the passing of Montrose residents and Houston gay commurnty members with a one or two paragraph announcement Friends or relatives of the deceased may provide us with facts about the per· aon·s life. names of the closest survrvors. and burial arrangements Prose or verse can be included Pie .. lures are appreciated and will be returned Name of the deceased should be attached 10 the photo Infor­mation should be provided to 1he Montrose Voice at the earliest possible date and will be published In the next available edition There ts no charge tor thts service STEVE D. MARTINEZ, M.D. INTERNAL MEDICINE INFECTIOUS DISEASES SEXUALLY TRANSMITTED DISEASES AJDS,KS DIAGNOSIS OPEN MON.-FRI. 9-5 PM MON., WED., FRI. EVENINGS AND SATURDAY MORNINGS BY APPOINTMENT 2801 ELIA BL VD., SUITE G HOUSTON, TX noos (713) 868-4535 ~~= Have a heart to heart with your doctor ... &•a American Heart V Association 'M"RE FQIT·NS frn lOURJFE: Southwest Funeral Directors 528-3851 1218 Welch Houston, Texas Servicing the Community 24 Hours Daily 4 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 Montrose Mouth All Spiffed Up for Fall Photo~ by Roger Lackey By L'Angelo Mieterioeo, Esq., M.B.E. Now that summer's heat 1s finally sibs1ding, and nice cool fall is approaching. we can get on with some serious renovations. All over town there 's work going on. There's a new roof going on 414 Stratford. Work 1s well underway on the new police station on Wes­the1mer, with windows being cut into the brick side walls. 0 Just Marlon & Lynn's will be moving to a new location at 903 Richmond. As of yet. no date set for the move. -o- And the hammering goes on at the 611 Club, where they're putting in a new patio bar That should be open sometime tn the coming week or so It will be needed to accomodate the every-growing crowd over there -o- The Houston Guest House is also plan­ning a facelift. Preparations are undwerway for a new deck as well as a third house -o- The International Gay Travel Agency will be 1n town this week staying at the Guest House A warm welcome to the IGT A Hope you enjoy your stay o- KKBO's Blake. the Wonderful is joining the ranks of the Kathy Wh1tmlfe storm troopers -o- Skipper fixes the lock Miss Folleyball 1985 The Ripcord will hold its •·end of summer sweat" party on the last Monday of Sep­tember Special drink prices will prevail. We'll keep you updated on all the details - o- "Come to the Cabaret" is the theme for this fall's Montrose Symphonic Band con­cert. The event will be held Sept. 28 at 8pm at the Allen Park Inn tn the main ballroom Ad miss.on 1s $5.00. Tickets can be obtained from band members, Wilde ·n Stem Books, Half-Pnce Books. Union Jack, Eagle Leath­ers, and at the door For more Information. call either 527-9454 or 523-9321. Come out and support and en1oy the wonderful tal­ents of our own Montrose Symphonic Band - o- The MSB will also be playing this wee­kend in the Texas Freedom Parade In Dallas -o The TexH Riders will be serving shish kabobs for $1 25 from 6 to 10pm on Sept. 22 at the Ripcord and T Rs back bar. Yummie! -o- Marty Wh1takens back at JR.'s. He most recently was a staff member at Beaches. Great to see you back at JR.'s Marty and the Mouth worked togeter at JR.'s three years ago. - o- JR 's Best Chest Contest with emcee Gay Chuch of Fitness Exchange gets underway Roller Derby Queens after Dynasty on Wednesdays at 10:30 p.m - o- Randolf.· The idea is to stay at a hotel out of town. So much for San Antonro. o- Don't forget the Brazos River Bottom's Country Fair sponsored by the Coll 45's. There will be games. booths and all the rest. One dollar gets you in and all proceeds go to charity. - o- The Galleon's Third Annual Happy Hour Daddy's Revue will be on Sunday October 6 at Spm. This is a reserved seating event with a $50 advance donation for KS/AIDS Pledge cards are available at the Galleon. -o- Rtk "Batty" to you from all at the Ivy Compound-good riddance Can't wait 't· I you come back (if ever) to settle your accounts. Yours truly, the Ivy - o- The Krewe of Hydra wi. present "Farry Land." a Halloween party on October 25 from a-midnight. The party will take place at the Holiday Inn-Medical Center. There's a $10 entrance fee Pnzes will be awarded. Grand prize will be a complete VHS video system including camera and extras. For further information, call 699-3333, or 667· 8073 -o- 11 you're planning to go to New Orleans soon. yo may want to check out the TRI­Council Run on October 4-6 The event 1s sponsored by the Lancers M C., de Sade & Men, and the Knights d'Orleans. Informa­tion can be obtained by writing P.O. Box 71386. New Orleans. LA 70172. Don't miss 1t - o - The Venture-N's Mad-donna party was a smashing success. All the weirdos from the fantastic folleyball game were there reeking havoc on the unsuspecting patrons. What a looney bin' - o - Mary's classic movie this week will be Hush, Hush Sweet Charlotte with Bette Davis. The screening begins at 10pm Mary's Full Moon Madness party will bo Monday, Sept 30 Happy Hour prices pre­vail on tho patio. The theme for this one will be a slumber party 'Wear what you wear to bed," says top management' (Oh. yea?) Don't forget Mary's Leather N1tes and crazy dayz too It's time to get 11 all on! -o - Dynasty's premiere showing will be on all six screens at Heaven on Sept 25 Free champagne will flow until 9pm. A short Intermission will precede $10e drink night Follow the four searchlights to find Heaven - o- Wc've seen the Mining Co.'1 deck blue­prints and things should be ready very soon. -o The Voice's restaurant reviewer sampled hot dog night last Tuesday at Mary's and gave Ken's red shorts a five-star rating. (The hot dogs were pretty good too ) - o- Stella'• Collectables has a wonderful array of antiques. exotic jewelry dresses and capes. Go see Rick before that bew1tch- 1ng night 2208 Waugh Drive 529-5582. 'West Hollywood Conference' Set for November The West Hollywood Conference has been set for the weekend of November 2.1and24 m West Hollywood, Calif., and will bring together openly lesbian and gay elected and appointed officials and potential can­didates from around the country. This is the first time for such a meeting in the history of the U.S. Sponsored by the National Association of Gay and Lesbian Democratic Clubs, the Municipal Elections Committee of Los Angeles and the City of West Hollywood, the conference will pr ovide an opportunity for those currently in elected positions and those considering running for office to meet together to learn campaign skills and to discuss issues. The conference is also aimed at develop· ing an agenda for openly gay and lesbian elected officials and to provide support for ongoing efforts. It will update elected and appointed officials on issues of concern to the lesbian and gay community as well. More information on the conference is available by writing to West Hollywood Conference, 1742 Massachusetts Ave SE, Washington. DC 20003. GPC Republican Committee to Meet Monday The Republican Committee of the Hous­ton Gay Political Caucus will meet on Monday, Sept. 23, at 601 Harold (corner of Harold and Audobon), at 7;30 p.m. The committee will discuss work begun on the May 1986 Primary Project. The purpose of the party committees of the GPC is to encourage par ticipation in party politics by the lesbian and gay com· munity, and to serve as a focus for that activity. Member ship in the Republican Committee, as in the Democrat Commit· tee, is open to both members and non· members of the GPC. More inforamtion on either of the party :ommittees is available from the GPC >ffice by calling 521-1000. Announcing: LEE BORBA IS NOW AT MERIDIEN LEASING INC. DMsK>nof~~ We Make Your Automotive Needs A Pleasant Experience *MERCEDES BENZ 190 E 349/mo 380 SL 649/mo 500 SH 725/mo CADILLAC Sedan Deville 375/mo Fleetwood 460/mo Eldorado 435/mo TOYOTA Corolla Celica Cressida Supra 154/mo 180t'mo 259/mo 265/mo BMW 318i 294/mo 325e 345/mo 735 i 596/mo BUICK Sky Hawk 145/mo Somerset 189/mo Electra 235/mo 944 911 PORSCHE 425/mo 485/mo 975-1985 CALL LEE BORBA for any type of vehicle leasing Cash for Your Present Automobile • Business Lease Quotes, Personal Rates May Vary SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 I MONTROSE VOICE 5 dii=i.OFF'PA~r°llilrl'.lll'm!To'o;.~i!'n>JYI\ ......1 11!11. .......~ . ..... I ~ e A/C.REPAIR ~ ,,; S ,... • vw SPECIALISTS ~ ~~ rJo .('\ I: ALSO &FOREIGN CARS~ J~-~ <:>'i1' ~, v a ~ OPEN e OVER 10 YEARS 21 (0 ~ ~<,;_'<· lcn SAT EXPERIENCE :! <>.~';>- _,y..<,;,. .... > . • ENGINE .JI or ~ ' lz CARS OVERHAULS 0 .;).<( ~<,;,~ l~RUCKS • ~'J~iJ"RICAL' ~ .,_ c,'ii- .G'O ~ -<;O l:iCYCLES tM .,_ti.0 .("\ p ~Y., 0 lo :C' "(.'y Ii'- ~ TEXAS ST ATE ~I ~~! ~"""~0 11 ,~.,. INSPECTION STATIO all v = IDED TAPES/VCR Ii 238 WEST GRAY ~ RENTALS & SALES I~ 528-2886 I~. ~~~5 30PM I c . TWO LANES I~• FAST SERVICE en O e AUTO REPAIRS :cl I~. MUFFLERS . TIRES • CONVERTERS <I ll?~o~. .O !f ~RI! ~D...!;:',!9"-l,«>:t:.O,m Free Lance Journalists Houston's largest alternative publication, the Mont­rose Voice, has positions available for free lance jour­nalists to cover news items .of interest to our readers. Important: We are seeking journalists-not commenta­tors. We need writers of factua1 stories-not editorials or reviews. We need in-depth investigative articles and major news features and interviews. We serve, in combination, Houston's large and influen­tial gay community and the general Montrose population. Submit samples of your work-and ideas you have for stories-to Linda Wyche, Montrose Voice editor, 408 Avondate, Houston, TX 77006. 804 PACIFIC Patio Now Open DYNASTY PARTY AT THE BAR Champagne Toast to Start the Season Hors d'Oeuvres Glass of Champagne to Close the Show SUPER SUNDAY BRUNCH $5.95 SUNDAY TEA 523-0511 Patio Now Open 50¢- Bloody Marys, Cape Cods, Screwdrivers-SO¢ HAPPY HOURS Monday 3pm-2am Tues-Thurs 3-lpm Friday 3pm-9pm Saturday 7am-7pm ~ Sunday 1pm-7pm ~ L_ $1 Wells ~ ~~ ~· cs: 6 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 Help Needed for Repairs at Shelter Rev. Gracie Lee, director of A Place in the Sun, a shelter {or physically and BOcially battered women, hBB issued an appeal for help in making repair& to the facility. Lee suffered injuries in a fall in January and has been unable to do the necessary physical work on the 10-room house located at 212 Fargo. She and her partner, Lynn Herrick, moved into the house last December. "This place h88 gone begging for fix· ing," she says, "and we're tired of it. "We have done this (sheltering battered women) for two and a half yeara," saya Lee, "and that's called ataying power. And, six months of this hBB been 'injured time."' She explain.e, "The people we help can help us only within their limits. So pleat1e don't say 'Where are all the people who have lived here. Why aren't they helping?' They are finally helping themselves, and come back here for counaeling when they need it. They come back proudly showing their new clothes and fine joba. We're proud of our kids! "And yes, we've had people who had to use our services after they had helped us." Lee continues, " I need my energies to work with the people and to do our arts. We will use the art.I to help make the money we so sorely need ... Lee and Herrick have reopened the sound studio they had before moving to Houston. Their group Sister· Song, which includes Clara Kern and Cindy Funderburke, is already producing 1tB first two albums in the studio, and is currently selling a live "vintage" tape of 1t1 June 8 concert. They also do demo tapes, sheet music and lead sheets. "The people in this place get healed from watching this process and helping with it," says Lee. "But the place that we all have to live and work in is uglier than sin. We need our physical plant fixed." Lee and Herrick BBU, "Will you help paint, dry wall, spackle, clean, plumb, or electrify. Don't just say 'keep up the good work.' Help us keep up the good work." Rev. Gracie Lee and Lynn Herrick may be reached by calling 522-7695. 'Collective' Band Will March in Dallas Parade Sunday Representatives of 14 lesbian and gay bande from acro88 the country will join together in the first National Lesbian and Gay Marching Band in Dallas thia Sun· day, Sept. 22. Lesbian and Gay Banda of America (LGBAl national President Mary Bahr noted, "Each meeting of LGBA bande strengthens and enhances the lesbian and gay band movement. •.. We're thrilled that 14 cities will be represented at DallBB' TexBB Freedom Parade." The Jut national gathering of LGBA bande Willi in July 1984 for a Hollywood Bowl concert including 250 musicians. The upcoming Dall BB parade will be the fint time LGBA bands have mlll!Aed into a marching unit. Grand Marshall's for the Texas Free· dom Parade are nationally known author Rita Mae Brown and DallBB community leader Howie Daire. LGBA will hold its seventh national conference in Denver, Colorado, October 19 and 20. Member bands represent Baltimore, Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Denver, Hous· ton, Kansas City (Missouri), Los Angeles, New York, Minneapolis/ St. Paul, Pho­enix, San Diego, San Francisco. and Washington, D.C LET'S PIT PRl~tR St\tK 'N £jff_li/£.J~' ~ 'F fD:U:;J.'fll "Welcoming the I. G. T.A." 106 Avondale, Houston, TX 77006 (713) 523-2218 ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED YOUR HOSTS. Albert G. Nemer, John J. Adams and Gordon A. Thayer HAIR LOSS­NEW MEDICAL TREATMENT Male pattern baldness occurs when the hormone DHT acts on hair folli· cles. Proxidil a is an advanced combination of topical DHT-block· ing agents with the hair growth· stimulator Minoxidil. It commonly arrests and reverses balding when Minoxidil alone does not. Call today for a consultation. Peter H. Proctor, MD,PhD MPB Clinic Suite 1 D, 5401 Dash wood, Bellaire 661-2321 HOSPITAL INSURANCE MAJOR MEDICAL Ages 19-34-$45.30 35-49- 50.84 50-64- 70.01 Monthly Bonk Drott Insurance Office 523-9822 Group Rates Individual Issue SERVICE LUS • TAFT * Cooling System check & .. flush $27•s * A/C Charge & Check $2695 * Oil, Filter & Lube $24•s Tom le <;11 y()(Jr c~ ng system• • ASK FOR CHIFF BUTIROCK 1411 TAFT-522-2190 . . {§) ITTrfie"SJS ~XOHrR'rll'Se NAUTILUS FOR MEN & WOMEN *COUNSELING "60 NAUTILUS MACHINES *SUPERVISION *SAFE UVA TANNING BEDS *WHIRLPOOLS *COMPUTERIZED BIKES *UNIVERSAL *DYNAMIC AEROBIC CLASSES *FREE WEIGHTS *WET & DAY SAUNAS *VERY CLEAN •AIR CONDITIONED *Only $30 with No Start Up* 2900 RICHMOND (n11r Greenw1y PllZI) PHONE 524-9932 SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 I MONTROSE VOICE 7 UNION ~ACK 1 2 1 2 WESTH E IMER A full service salo n & Redken Retail Center Train ing Stu d io Mon.-Sat. 1 0 -7 Far appointment call 528-9600 International Printing Specialists #/ ~ need '#~ O'n PJJofu?/t ' me CO/rt fJJUnt ul Our Services Include: * Design & Layout * Business Cards * Business Stationery * Flyers. Brochures * Price Lists * Menus * Office F_orms including: * Blank Paper Stock: Continuous Forms, Invoices, Copy paper, letter & legal size Purchase Orders, Mailing * Large Mailing Envelopes Labels, Tabs, Interoffice Forms. * Delivery * Wedding Invitations, Social Announcements & Brides Boutique Please consider us for your printing needs - Call 861-0026 so our Sales Staff can asist you with your next print ing order. 2103 Yale • Houston, Texas 77008 • Telephone: (713) 861-0026 8 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 The Far Side by Gary Larson •1MSUNIVEASAL PAE Seymour Frishberg: Accountant of the Wild Frontier ~oh, what a cute little Siamese .... Is he friendly?" "Python ·- and he's home." Igor goes shopping 9 ·21 When worlds collide. Fortunes Old Advice, Strange Twist for Capricorn By Mark Orion For Fflday. Sept. 20. 1985. through Thursday. Sept. 26. 1985 ARIES-Joint efforts are so much more fun, aren't they? And you thought you had to do it all by yourself. You're finding a heck of a helping hand, and you're more than greateful for the assistance. Who said you can't combine work and play? TAURUS-You just can't seem to make up your mind. The question of commit­tment hangs heavy in the air, and the ball 1s in your partner's court. Resign yourself to a period of waiting. Answers will come. Be patient. GEMINI-A little bit of selectivity could go a long way in making your life a lot easier. Maybe you are too easy. You don't have to make it with every Dick and Harry. Quality over quantity is what you need to remember, and then? Take it easy. CANCER-Steal away. Take the object of your fantasy to a quite place and have a fantastic time. You're looking and feeling good, so now's the time to make your move. Master of your fate you may be, but you're kind, so kind, to others. LEO-An older person is in your pic­ture, one whose maturity and judgement you value. It could be a relative or a very good friend, the time, no matter how short, that you spend together will be good and valuable for both of you. VIRGO-A combination of flesh and fantasy is on the agenda. In the real world, you're making some important moves; in your dream world, you're hav­ing a wonderful lime. Somehow, you're able to take care of others and yourself simultaneously. Good going• LIBRA-September fireworks• Doing It up in a big way Is your drive now Fun's not enough; you want ecstasy! No meals; feasts• And, by midweek, you may get just what you want-a union of the kind that blows you away About 8.8 on the Richter Scale, I'd say. SCORPIO-There's the pleasant kind of "love" at first sight that happens con­stantly, and then there's the incredible and real thing that happens so rarely, with an effect so powerful that only good and beautiful things come from it. It could happen, yes, indeed! SAGITTARIUS-What or who is dis­tant comes nearer. You may get a phone call or a letter. but more likely. you'll take a trip and discover some old familiar faces. Someone you thought you knew may surprise you in a very pleasant way Happy trails to you! CAPRICORN-Share it with someone you love: old advice with a strange twist. If you've been tempted for the rare fruit. now's the time. It may turn your head around. If not, you'll participate in some­thing pretty far out together AQUARIUS-Workaholic tendencies could blind you to romantic difficulties As in-don't bring your work home with you Your lover or close one may be inter­ested in it, but needs some special atten­tion. Take some of that work energy and put it in your love. PISCES-Now that you've settled down a bit, words like "committment" are ~n your mind. Don't be afraid to tell your intended about those feelings. Sharing should come easily, and lead to what you really want. Talking about it could bring the real thing ••m SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 I MONTROSE VOICE 9 SpectraNet Communications connects telephone, people and business computer systems together. BIJOU VIDEO SALES BRINGS YOU HOT VIDEO at COOL PRICES VOICE MESSAGE EXCHANGE (VME) Now available for under $779. IBM PC or compatible with 192k, dual disk required. Works on standard phone line and PBX. lnstallatlon, setup & training Included. A timely package for efficient business productivity, dictation and message delivery & retrieval. Modem data transfer at 1200 baud and appointment scheduling rounds out our VME system to free your time 24 hours a day providing access and control of your system from any touch tone phone. Features: • 5 Rolladex-style card file databases. • Background operation answers your phone while you use other software in the foreground (e.g. WordStar, Lotus) • Automatic voice or data transmission lets you send and receive while you're gone, allowing computerized solicitation ot clients. • Automatic mailing lists from any or all card files. • Easy to use; well documented. • Voice editing, like cut-and-paste in word processing. SpectraNet Communications Bus: 520-9336 (Barb) 526-1954 (Todd) Digital Pager 549-3051 24 Hours A network of hardware and software systems developers dedicated to permanent business solutions. TOUGH COMPETITION POPULAR MECHANICS BLONDS DO IT BEST s549s each For credit card orders call: 1·800·932·7111 (In Illinois, call 1-800-572-2369) 10 order by moil, aend coshter"s c:hed:, m.o. or V1SA , MasterCard or Amex number, plus expiration dote, along with o statement that you me ov• 21 ond wh.tb... you n..d VHS or Beto formats . induding shipping choraes ($3 f., the f;nt loP", $1 f.,, semnd fol"'). All video 1a1.1 orefinol. ~ $1 forcotologtoOept. M.. Pteasestot•thot you ore oveir 21 BIJOU vmEO SALES TllE ~1W (1![)£() EXPERT.f -1:149 N. Walls. Chp, ll 60610-- ~ = :E Naturallyl SUNDAY MARY'S BIG BEER BUST THIS TUESDAY, SEPT. 24 10PM MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY BEER BUST COOKOUT CRAZY DAYZ LEATHER 8PM TIL ? BPM 8PM NIGHT '"HUSH-HUSH, SWEET., CHARLOTTE After Hours :30PM Tll ? $1.00 SCHNAPPS BEST WEENIE DRINK SPECIALS HAPPY HOUR Every Night! ~Pl~V ~Safe! ALL NIGHT IN TOWN! ON THE ALL NIGHT and then some!! HALF HOUR! TO MEN IN LACK LEATHER t_~ 1022 WESTHEIMER 528-8851 MEMBER B.OAT. W1 10 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 Sex, Sex, and Some More Sex By Bill O'Rourke Montrose Voice Theater Critic All good plays involve strong, deeply felt conflict. My favorites, wouldn't you just know it, are those where everyone IS fight­ing over who will get who into bed-not iust married, into bed. Tactics: playful cunning. MoJor obstacle: sheer confusion. I was in hog heaven lost weekend. Three of them: 1 The one I'm in The Rocky Hor· ror Picture Show out at Spellbinder's in the Carillon Center, 2. Go/diggers of 1633 at Main Street Theater, and 3. Bedroom Farce at Theater Southwesl Rocky Horror: I don't review plays feat· uring myself. I merely talk about them a lot Go/diggers. This is one of those few playseochyear(like A • Al1ce(whichhas been extended again) and La Cage) to which I have every intention of returning for o second viewing. It's a delightful, yet as innocent as Chevalier, sex romp with super-attractive young blond men and sensuous women. And it's a musical with songs that, although they all fit together beautifully, show influences from Gilbert and Sullivan all the way up through Sondheim. The music by Lawrence Harwit i8 not always the equal of the book and lyrics by Lee Goldsmith. Yet I would love to have a record of this score. There are two ballads so beautiful that they should climb the charts on MOR radio if the right people record them. And the surprises-a soft shoe and even a strip number that hit me from out of the blue-were fun, too. The story comes directly from Moliere. There is an older man. He is played by Emory Glover, one of your city's formost G&S men. He has a young ward whom he has gone to great lengths to try to keep naive and, dare I say it, dumb. (He didn't totally succeed.) Shannon Collins is charming and has a dynamite voice­reminiscent of Bernadette Peters. Will the geezer succeed in marrying her him11elf or will she elope with the handsome Horace? He's played by Deaderick McClung. It's a cinch we won't forget that name. He has a way with both silly, romantic dialogue and an 11:00 torch aong Michael Martin plays a roue. This worldly, knowingly, cynically cheerful boulevardier captures the essence of the French attitude that I love ao much. Terri Branda and Floyd Sash are great as the conniving servants and Ray Sim­mons and Kelly Williams make an excel· lent two person chorus. Deliciously directed by Jay Julian and {musically) Bob Austin, slyly set by Tony Falcone and cheerfully costumed by Rebecca Greene Udden herself (the ex pee· tant executive-producer), this is not a show to be sneezed at. In fact, it was sold out the night I wenl So grab tho8e ducats dexterously. Joy<:r Tnsler Danscompany Though the level of acting is not qi;ite, the level of hilarity is equally high in Bed· room Farce Alan Ayckbourn is London's master of the one-line joke, its most prolific comedy· "Tight-sort of their version of Neil Simon. In this play, the setting shows us the bedrooms of three couples. There is a fourth, which is wandering around wond· ering whether they should break up. All the members of the couples are slightly wacky and they all deserve their mates. The question is-Will Trevor and Susan· nah ever light aome place and Jet the rest Qf them bed down for the night? This is a community theater. The actors are either old hands Just doing it for fun or neophytes learning their craft. None of them are paid anything for it. All of them are quite pleasant. Three youngsters took most of my at ten· tion. They were usmg a time honored tech­nique for learning their Iozzi (schtick)-mimicry. My companion John caught Faith Collins doing grace notes from Edith Bunker. I didn't, but both ofus caught her husband Joe doing an occa· sionaly Michael Pallinism. They mixed these freely with their own mannerisms and it worked for them. Unfortunately Robert Platz's Trevor was a slavishly faithful homage to Stan Laurel. It did not work. Jamee Webb has excellent comedic reflexes, but waff having to work against them all evening. His character is con· fined to bed with a severe back pain. He was very funny, but a tad too animated for the situation. All in all, a workmanlike presentation of an excellent script. o Notes As Fiestas Patnas winds down, Oktoberf· est is starting up. . The Montrose Singers are in rehearsal for their concert next Sunday at St. Ste­phens . .. Karen Bell·Kaner is in town choreo­graphing her A Movable Feast in honor of J.S. Bach for City Ballet of Houston . .. . A favorite local actor and man about town, Buzz Belmont, got into an accident on his motor scooter last Friday. I talked with him by phone from his Hermann Hospital room lost Monday. He seems to be recuperating well and in high spirits. (Meanwhile, Keith Chapman, on a half. hour's notice, took over Buzz's keyooard for the opening of Rocky Horror and did a miraculously fine job!) Get well quick, Buzzer! .... Did yo know our State Representative Debra Dan burg serves as vice-chair of the House Cultural and Historical Resources Committee? She will be on the "Fostering New Talent'' panel at the American Coun· cil for the Arts National Convention, Sept. Only on "42nd Street" ''Goldi111.:ers of 1633" at Main Street 22·24 in DC .... Deborah Body will sing before each per· formance of One, the KS/ AIDS benefit, tonight and tomorrow at Channing Hall of the First Unitarian Church (Fannin at Southmore). Director Joe Watts assures me there will be tickets on sale at the door. While they're in town, the cast of 42nd Street will join the Delia Stewart Dancers (and anyone else who brings tap shoes) in a Tap Happening. Bring cash or non· perishalbe food to Texas Commerce Tower Plaza (Milam at Capitol) next Friday at noon. It's a benefit for the Food Bank of Houston .... Next April, the Houston Festival will bring our downtown parks alive with paid musicians, actors and dancers. If you want to be one of them, your application must be in by October 17. Info: Jerry McCathern, 521·9329 . ... Texas Opera Theater has set the dead­line for their One Aria Opera competition for 1986 production. By October 15, they need a synopsis and a cassette and written sample of the composer's work. All the mini-operas must somehow be related to Texas this, the sesquicentenial, year. For more info: Linda Jackson, 546-0290 . . Celebrate! "I have measured out my life 'l'ith coffee spoons." T.S. Elliot started measuring on a Sept. 26. Jean Henri Dunant, who founded the Red Croes, was born in Switzerland a 25th (also Yorn Kip· purthis year); artists Pavel Tchelitchewin Russia 11 21st; and author Yves ~avnrre in Montrose Live Condom, France, a 24th. Enjoy! o Openings Contemporary Dance Festival (Miller, 20)-Roberta Stokes Dance Company. Chrysalis Repertory Company and the Sharir Dacne Company. ONO! Freebies. Joyce Trisler Danscompany (Tower, 20· 22}-SPA presents 10 dancers in four works each performance. Marvin Hamlisch (Music Hall, 20-21 and Galveston Grand Opera House, 22)­The HSl) Pops with the composer of A Chorus f,1ne. KIKK Country Concert (Miller, 21, 5:00)­Eddie Rabbitt, Sylvia, Mel McDaniel and the Joe Douglas Band. ONO. Freebies. Saturday Morning Live! (Music Hall, 21, 10:30 a.m.}-a new HSO series aimed at children. Thia time out it's Peter and the Wolf and The Carnival of the Animals. No Exit (Munchies Cafe 22)-hell is three people, one room and the title. Twain by the Tail (Main St., 22)-a kid's collage of Mark's short stories. Marlboro Country Music Talent Roun· dup Semi-finals (Gilley's, 23). Alley Fund Drive Kick·off (Lincoln Hotel-Poet Oak, 23}-Luncheon with key· note speeches by both Kathy Whitmire and Louie Welch. 42nd Street (Music Hall, 24}-Touring company of the musical that won Gower Champion a posthumous Tony. (He died the day it opened.) A young chorus girl gets the once in a lifetime chance to step in for the leading Indy. Sports Voice Herricanes Unbeaten in Women's Softball League After defeating the Hollywood Bears, 6-2. and Ducks, 6-4, in last week's action. Herricanes remain the only undefeated team in tht> fall Houston Women's Softball League. Marion & Lynn's Rebels follow Herri­canes by one game in the A Division. The Rebels wallopt>d Bacchus Boozers 14-2. They also edged out a close one againstthe Ducks, 3-2. MCCR Angels are off to a 21h-l'h start and lead the B Division. Sport, only a half game out, holds onto second. The Angels scored wins over Sport and SoftTouch, 9-6 nnd 6-1, respectively. Other scores from week two's action include: Coffee Beans 4, Hollywood Bears 4 Coffee Beans 11, Bacchus BoozerR 5 Sport 9, Undercover 2 Week three's schedule, with games played at Heights Lyons Field (Shepherd Frontrunners Fall Sea son Wor kouts Begin The fall running season has begun and several Frontrunners have begun prepar­ing for the lnterfirst Symphony Run sche­duled on Sept. 28 by running in several races. On Labor Day seven runners ran the lOK Dome Run benefitting the Muscular Dystrophy A&Sociation. On Sept. 14, sev· era! members ran the Spina Bifida 5K Run and the Walden on Lake Houston 5K race. Several members then ran the Terry Fox lOK run in Memorial Park on September 15. For information regarding the lnterfirst Run or a scheduled run in Los Angeles on October 19, contact Joe Stovall at 520· 8019. and 13th) find: Undercover vs. Bacchus Boozers 9:00a.m. Hollywood Bears vs. Marion & Lynn's­Rebels 10:00 a.m. Undercover vs. Latin Express 11:00 a.m. Ducks vs. Bacchus Boozers 12 noon MCCR Angels vs. Hollywood Bears 1:00 p.m. Sport vs. Coffee Beans 2:00 p.m. SoftTouch vs. Latin Express 3:00 p.m. Coffee Beans vs. Herricanes 4:00 p.m. SoftTouch vs. Sport 5:00 p.m. Bacchus I Holds On in MSA Pool Action After 18 weeks of play, Bacchus I remained in the top position in Montrose Sports Association Summer Billiards League play. On August 11, Bacchus defeated JR.'s by a score of 8-7. Bacchus has maintained the league lead for four consecutive weeks. Relying on the hot shooting of the top individial players, Carlos Romero and R.V. Baxter, The Ranch Hands downed the second place Barn by 8-7. Lipstick stayed in third by downing Bacchus II, also by an 8·7 socre. Upcoming pool league events include the post-season Turkey Shoot, a tourna· ment pitting the top player from each of the 20 teams. Preliminary rounds will be played at Kindred Spirits on October 16 with final rounds played at The Ranch on October 23. The Summer League Awards Party will be held at Hooters on October 23, 2-6 p.m. All league members are encouraged to attend. Sports Voice Calendar & Standings Regular Weekly Events SUNDAY: Frontrunners. Memorial Park Ten· ms Center Hoi.ston Tennis Club 9am-Noon, Homer Ford Tennis Center Houstons Women's Softball League compettt1on. 9am-6pm, Heights-Lyons Field, Shepherd at 13th Women's Bowhng League 5pm. Stadium Bowl W W.B. Bowling League 7:30pm, Post Oak Lanes MONDAY: Frontrunners. Golf Center. Her· mann Park MSA Men's Bowling 9pm. Stadium Bowl TUESDAY: Frontrunners. Memorial Park Tennis Center MSA ·Fun Volleyball League." 7pm WEDNESDAY: Houston Tennis Club plays 7 30pm Hornor Ford Tennis Center MSA Pool League, 8pm. in sponsors' clubs THURSDAY: Frontrunners. Memorial Park Tennis Center MSA Mixed Bowhng League 9pm, Sta· d1um Bowl Special Events Sept. 15.22.29· Houston Tennis Club Singles Championship Tournament Oct 12·13 Annual Texas-OU Tenrns Clas· SIC, Dallas Oct.: Texas·OU Football Weekend, Dallas Nov 9·11: Houston Tennis Assn. "Hou-Tex V" June 1986· Oak Lawn Tenrns Assoc. hosts Texas Cup Challenge. Dallas, competing with Houston Tennis Club Summer 1986· United States Olympic Festi· val. Houston Women 's Softball League RESULTS Sept 15 Marlon & Lyn~·• Rebels 14 Bacchus Boozers 2 Colloo Beans 4 Ho ywood Bears 4 Mar on & Lynn s Rebe's 3 Ducks 2 Hcmcanes 6. Hollywood Bears 2 Callee Beans 11 Bacchus Boozers S Spon 9. Undercover 2 MCCR Angels 9. Spon 6 MCCR Angels 6. Soft Touch• Hemca~cs 5 Ducks 4 DIVISION STANDINGS Followong Week 2 won Lost A DIVISION Herricanee Marion & Lynns Rebell Coffee Beans Hollywood Bears Ducks Bacchus Boozers 4 0 3 1 2 2 1 ~ 2 ~ 1'h 2 ~ 0 4 B DIVISION MCCR Angels 2 .... 1 .... Span 2 1 Solt Touch 1 1 Undercover 1 2 Latin Express .... 1 .... SCHEDULE Sunday. Sept 22 Und8fcovcr vs Bacchus Boozers. Qem .._. GB 1 000 750 1 500 2 375 2'-' 375 2'-' 000 4 625 666 n soo 1 333 1 250 1 Hollywood Bears vs Marian & Lyon·s Rebels, 10am UnderCO\ler vs Letm Express 11am Ducks vs Bacchus Boozers, noon MCCR Angels vs Hollywood Bears, 1 pm Spon vs Callee Beans. 2pm Solt Touch vs Latin Express. 3pm Callee Beans vs H8fricanes, 4pm Soft Touch vs. Spon, Spm MSA Pool League Standings. Summer League FOLLOWING WEEK 18 TEAM This Week. Matches so far. Total games 1 Bacchus I !1-7 15-3 170-100 2 The Barn 7-8 13-5 17~91 3 Lipstick 8-7 13-5 162·Hl6 4 Ranch Hands 8-7 13-5 14~121 5 611 Iii 8-7 13-5 145-125 s JR'a 7-fl 12~ 167· 102 7 Kindred Spirits I 8-7 12~ 152- 118 8 Street Cats 10-5 12~ 14&-124 9 Bacchus II 7-ll 11 ·7 153-117 10 BAB Cowboys 11_. 10-S 127- 143 11 E/J a s-10 e-10 12&"44 12 Kindred Spmts II &-9 7-11 12&-144 11Too611 11 4 &-12 •4&-124 SEPTEMBER 20. 1985/ MONTROSE VOICE 11 STOPH NOW IS THE BEST TIME EVERll THE PROS IN AUTO LEASING MERCEDES 300 $480 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD $327 NISSAN 300 zx $279 Domestic ALL MAKES OLDS 98 $278 MOTOR LEASING 1986 PONTIAC GRAND-AM $187 CADILLAC SEDAN DEVILLE $278 BMW 318 $269 Foreign ALL MODELS 5ANJAC1NTO 10700 Richmond 781 B Suite 100, Houston. TX 77042 - 566 Serving You Sine• 19Z6 A DIVISION OF SAN JACINTO MOTOR CALL DEBBIE OR ROBBIE Auto Repair HOUIS: 8-5:30 Mon.-Fn. TUNE-UPS f Ii] a;: Air Condition! Oil & ......:: ng, Lube, Front End Work, Brakes, Tran1ml11lona ------------------. 1 A/C CHECKS & 1 : FREON CHARGES 1 : $14. 95 2 CANS MA XIMUM : I A-L-S-0 FREE LUBE JOB BY APPOINTMENT ONL y I - - _ ~Z21J ~t~~ 12!5 ...! ~U!!2N_!.E~E~O!L_ ___ , AUTOS FOR SALE 1~70 Pontiac Lemans. 46.000 original miles. Must See, Financing Available • .. • .. .. .. . .. • .. .. .. • . ..... . '2()()()00 1976 Mercury Wagon •• • ••••. • •55000 528-1901 1901 TAFT 1977 Pontiac Grand Prix, Loaded, T -Tops .. ...... . .. .. .. . . . ... '2800"" OR BEST OFFER 1979 Plymouth Horizon • • ...•• 190000 OR BEST OFFER 1980 Pontiac Grand Prix ..... '370000 MEMBER GREATER MONTROSE BUSINESS GUILD u ~ 12 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 TUESDAYS: BOY'S NIGHT OUT 10:30 PM-JOCKEY SHORT CONTEST OPR NEW FAI_.jl.j SERIES IS UNDJi~RWAY \'\.,.ITII Jj~MCJ1~1~ MAlJl)E. $100 PRIZE ~10NEY. WEDNESDAYS: MEN'S NIGHT OUT 8PMDYNASTY SEASON PREMIERE $1.00 0IIA1\1PAGNE & WELL DRINKS ALL NIGIIT 10:30 PM-BEST CIIEST CONTEST $100 CASH PRIZE-EMCEE GAR~"" 0HL'"CI-I OF, FITNESS EXCHANGE SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 MONTROSE VOICE 13 Dr. Didato's Personality Quiz I I -~ I / ' , ( I I I I Wh a t's Your Dream IQ? By Salvatore V. Didato, Ph.D. Special to the Montroac Voice News America Syndicate "A dream not underetood is like a letter unopt'ned." This Talmudic saying reflects the ancients' belief that dreams conveyed important messages for either the gods or the devil. Supposedly, they could diagnose an illness, select a suitable homesite or indicate when to start a war. Science finds these superetitions to be bogus and that dreams tell us more about the personality of the dreamer than of the supernatural forces around him. Serious dream research started about30 years ago at the Univereity of Chicago Sleep Research Center when Dr. Natha· nicl Kleitman discovered that the dream state is accompanied by rapid eye move­ments (REMs). For the first time in history we had a tangible sign that dreaming was occuring. This single finding alone stimu· lated more research on dreams than had ever been done before! We know about dreams and how they relate to your per· sonality. What do you know about dreams and how they relate to your personality? Answer True for False to the items ahead to find out? I, As we grow older our dreams become more pleasant. Chic thrills Scooters mean freedom and lun1 And the 2. Dreams can predict the future. 3. Dreams can help us to be creative. 4. Happy dreams suggest happy people. 5. We tend to have morcunpleasantthat pleasant dreams. 6. Dreams occur by chance and don't have much purpose in our life. 7. Dreams occur in the deepest part of sleep. 8. Since "bad" dreams and nightmares occur when we are not conscious, there's not much we can do about them. o Explanation 1. False-Aging brings on more in"ecuri· ties about life and hence, more disturbed sleep and dream patterns. 2. Fals&-It may seem at times that a dream hae clairvoyant powers but, more likely, it's only a reflection of a plan we've consciously thought of and carried out. Later, it seems that our dream has pre­dicted or foreseen the future. 3. True-Dreams can bring creative inspiration in the things we attempt. Author Robert Louis Stevenson, credited a dream for the plot of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde: Richard Wagner conceived the opera "Tristan and Isolde" in a dream and artiste Salvador Dali and Paul Klee relied heavily upon dreams as inspirations for I • .. , t>., Spree·· IS the easiest way to get Slarted It's easy r-i\ mg and low maintenance And 1t s t , easy on your budget In lact. 1t s the e I on you. with push· button starl1n9, no shift· ~ towes1 priced scooter you can II ~· ~ \ So vet the tun s1ar1ed1 Get lhe 1 \ 1 Sp1ee d ,,, / ~- r;t:=;::.,..... 1r/~ • ~ .' ~ / iiiONDA i,(l-_ $399°0 STUBBS CYCLE 4436 Telephone Rd. 644-7535 their works of art. 4. True-Well-adjusted individuals usu· ally have plt'asant dreams, but this isn't always the case. Some happy persons tend to repress their anxieties and conflicts and then have disturbed dreams. 5. True-Unpleasant dreams out· number pleasant ones. In addition, 1\8 a dream goes on it will probably becomii more and more unpleasant. 6. False-Since we all dream, we can safely assume that dreams serve some necessary function, although we're not exactly sure what it is. If we interfere with a person's dream during REM periods, he will become cranky, impulsive and forget· ful. But control subjects aroused during non·REM times don'tshow these changes. 7. False-Dreams come mostly during light-not deep-sleep, as commonly throught. The cycle of light-to-deep slumber is repeated several times a night and we tend to dream more as the night goes on. 8. FalsC-:-We can control and direct our dreams. Professor Stephen P. LaBerge of Stanford University, writing in Psychol­ogy Today, describes exercises which train people to be aware of their dreams while they are occuring. In these "lucid dreams" it is possible to signal others that we are conscious, and to even change the dream's plot if we so choose. o Score Tally one point for each correct answer. 6-8-High dream IQ-You have a realis· tic grasp of dreams and personality. 3-5-Average dream IQ 0-2-Low dream IQ-Some of your notions about dreams need a rude awaken· ing. Come to the Cabaretl rnontrose Sqmphonic Band Smgm. D.an..TTS, Big B.and Sound SAturd.iy. Sept. 28, Bpm A11m PM~ 9nn 2121 Allen Parkwa4 •500 Donation-Cash Bar 527-9454 or 52M~32l " ..• In the heart of The City .. $44 00 · FRfl AIRPORT SHllTTI.! • COMPLIMENTARY CHAMPAGNE • WINE • • COMPLIMENTARY CONTINENTAL IREA.ICFAST (large single/double occupancy) • VAUT SERVICE Special Weekly and Monthly Rates Reservations required please coll Toll Free 8()().253·5263 (Noiionol) 600-521-45?3 (Calif J (415} .14' 51~1 (Son F-ro"\Cisco) 1315 POLK ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94109 14 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 The Unholy Alliance Between the U.S. and the Apartheid Economy By Anne Seidman Pac1f1c New1 &ruice Special to the Montroae Voice For decades, the South African economy haa been built up with foreign invest· ments and technologies which the white South African minority has used not only to make apartheid work but to dominate southern Africa. The limited sanctions proposed by Pres­ident Reagan hardly begin to chip away at this unholy alliance of international capi­tal and the apartheid state. In southern Africa, a land nearly as large as the continental United Statee, the white South African minority has deve­loped its military-industrial might to enrich its own members while systemati­cally impoverishing 24 million South Afri. can blacks and seeking to dominate some 60 million people in neighboring coun­tries. The apartheid state does not simply deny South African blacks the right to vote. It forces them to work for below­poverty wages in white-owned mines, fac· tories and farms, or starve. Apartheid has also meant record profits for the transnational corporations that in the 1960s and 19708 multiplied their investments in South African mines and factories. In that period, U.S. firms tripled their direct and indirect investments to a total of almost $15 billion by the early 1980s. The United States became South Africa's leading trade partner, and U.S. firms now dominate the manufacture of vehicles and transport equipment and the refining and distribution of South African oil, essential for its modern industry and military mobility. They also provide sophisticated elec­tronic equipment, especially computers, facilitating minority control over the black 80% of the population. And they mobilize international finance for the nation's military and industrial expan­sion. For blacks the apartheid system has spelled worsening poverty. A recent Car­negie Corporation study reported that four out of five people in Soweto, the large black township sprawling on the outskirts of modern, white Johannesburg, earn lees than subsistence incomes. In the 1970s, growing military spending required to maintain minority rule 1purred the government to raise rents and bus fares in black townships, further reducing real incomes. Whole communi· ties demonstrated in protest. Rebelling against an apartheid education system designed to prepare them only for South African C"1ess unskilled labor, tens of thousands of young blacks boycotted classes. Meanwhile corporations were plough· ing their profits back into increasingly computerized machinery to reduce their dependence on black workers. In the 1980s, as the international reces· sion spread to southern Africa, 30%, some say 40%, of the country's black labor force became unemployed. The state forced those not working for whites to live in ban­tustans, the "homelands' that comprise only 13% of South Africa's land area. Today almost half of the black popula­tion, especially women, children and old folks, struggle to survive in these frag­ments of rocky desert-like soil. Unless their fathers, husbands, and brothers dramatika *Framing * Flne Art Posters * Broadway Posters * Cards of All Sorts * and of course .. . FUN! 3224 Yoakum Call 528-5457 20% off all custom framing with this ad!! Hurry! Good through 8131185 have found work hundreds of miles away, whole families face slow starvation. Mal­nutrition is chomic. Half of the children die before they reach the age of five, others suffer irreversible brain damage. The impact of apartheid does not stop at the country's borders. Most of the neigh· boring states-Zambia. Zimbabwe, Lesu­thu, Botswana, Swaziland, Mozambique and Angola-had won political independ­ence by 1980. But thee new governments bound a century of colonial rule had left national economies dominated by South Arrican corporate interests. For example, Anglo American, South Africa's largest mining finance company, still employs more Zimbabweans than any other pri­rvate- fir-m. --------- 1 I I I I COFFEE SHOP 1525 WESTHEIMER HOUSTON 529-2289 BUYONE­GOONE FREE *5.10 VALUE Cheaper Than Eating At Home! WITH THIS COUPON PURCHASE OUR CHICKEN FRIED STEAK AND RECEIVE ONE OF EQUAL VALUE OR LESS FREE! One coupon per party per •1$•1 Nor valid In combmatJon with any other dsscount oiler Expires 9 26185. _J ----------- Feature Trade ties also chain them to South Africa. Their economies depend on the sale of low·price crude agricultural and mineral products, sometimes to South African factories, more often through South African ports to world markets. Hundreds of thousands of their workers migrate to work on South African mines and farms. In the 1980s, South Africa embarked on a deliberate program to destabilize its neighbors. It exercised economic black­mail through its control ofregional trasn­port networks and sources of supplies, especially oil. It also provided funds and arms for its own version of the Contras­guerillas fighting the independent governments-who blew up transport lines, destroyed crops and food storage, and disrupted grass roots development efforts. The Southern African Development Coordination Conference estimates that from 1980 to 1985 these destabilization tactics cost the nine independent neigh­boring governments over $10 billion, far more than all the foreign aid channeled into the region since they attained inde­pendence. During those five years the Reagan Administration sought to persuade the South African minority to reform through constructive engagement. That policy failed . Now peoples of southern Africa, and governments throughout the world, are pressing for interantional sanctions to support their demand for fundamental change in South Africa. President Rea· gan'a aanctions may be a nod to these pressures. But far more will be needed to make a dent on the mighty apartheid econ· omy. SEPTEMBER 20. 1985 /MONTROSE VOICE 15 Films The Drive-In Experience By Scott Cutsinger Montrose Voice Film Critic Probably you don't even recall the last time you went to a drive-in movie. In fact, even if you had your heart set for a night of moonlight cinema, you might be hard pressed to even find an existing drive-in in Houston. Yearning for that outdoor movie fun that I hadn't experienced since ninth grade, I hustled my reluctant date into the car and headed north on 45. There was much grumbling about it being easier to rent a video and watch it comfortably at home. But I was determined to relive my memories, even if I had to drive out by Intercontinental Airport to do it. Finally we were there, the huge and stately screens gleaming in the sunset. The exhileration was quickly dou~ed as we approached the ticket booth. "That'll be $9," growled the unattractive woman. I wondered what happened to three dol· Jars a carload" or a dollar a head like I remembered paying. My date (moping sweat in the 90 degree heat) mumbled something about the Galleria costing $5 and being a lot cooler than this. Undaunted, I proceeded to try and choose a movie. As a film critic, I had seen most of the films like Fright Night and Siluerado. The choice was quickly narrowed to Linda Blair in Sauage Island (doubled with Women m Chains) or Teen Wolf and God· zilla 1985. Not an easy choice, but we finally chose the laU>r and headed toward Screen 3. Thie was not an easy task considering that the five·erreen complex was like a maze and had few signs. I parked where I hoped our movie was playing, and headed towards the concession stand. No drive-in .-. ------------1 I I I I I I I I s10°0 off I I I CLIP THIS AD and attach it to 1 your next order for S 10.00 off any of the following items: • Letterheads • Postcards • Brochures • Multlpart Forms • 2-Color Printing • Flyers • Contracts • Menus • Resumes • Envelopes • Announcements • Invitations • Business Cards • Door Hangers • Report or Booklet Copying • Invoices ~'!' ~!~ SFEEDY "fa PAINTlf-..JG SE!RVICE d • F~t. Refiable Serv1ee. • Exct"llent Quality. Low Cost 5400 BELi.AiRE BLVD. Conven•ffit Southwest L.oamon 1 block r.m ol Qwmty Roct at~ CALL 667-7417 PICK UP AND DELIVERY MlMBfR UREATER MONTl10Sf BUSINESS GUILD. ORF.ATER BELU'JRf CHMIBER Of COMMERCE ,,...,,,., Oil(' '""'°"~ aruomer and/or or.rt; cannot "" comtx111'd With o~ doscounl3 ot special onm ___________ _J experience would be complete without tons of popcorn, gummy bears, and soda to pass the time. Inside, the concession was another maze of lines and food that resembled a Wyatt& Cafeteria. Loading up with "pop· com under heat lamps" and nachos with hardened cheese, I was disheartened to find that the drink machines were not working. I threw everything down (not wanting a dry, salty mouth for four hours) and stomped back to the car. With five minutes until showtime, my date pointed out that there was a McDo­nalds right across the highway. We took off into the maze, drove around the Silue· rado parking area about three times, and finally headed out the front gate with four lanes of one-way traffic coming right at me. A policeman loomed in front of me, arms raised. Explaining our plight, he scribbled on our tickets, and we headed towards McDonald Land with Teen Wolf starting up on Screen 3. Of course, McDonalds was right across the highway, but you had to go several miles down the road, tum around, and them come all the way back to get to it. We were 20 minutes late for the fetaure, but we did have something to eat and drink. We returned to find our prime parking spot was taken (everyone comes at the last min· ute), and we had to park next to a truck· load of nosey kids. Fumbling with my MacBurger in the dark, I then proceeded to knock over my coke. The dome light had picked a fine time to go out, and I couldn't see a thing. Flipping my box of fries on my date, I realized that this was not like I had wanted things to be. I gave up food and tilted my chair back to enjoy Teen Wolf. The star was Michael J. Fox from Back Crowds {lee, Good 01' Godzilla approaches to the Future, a movie that everyone seemed to like except me. This was obviously a cheap, B-flick that he made before that hit. Fox plays an unhappy high-schooler who become~ a hit with the school when he turns into a werewolf. His basketball ability is bt>tter as a werewolf and his popularity becomes phenomenal, so he stays like that most of the time. After seeing the usual cliches a~ut the LUXURY CONDOMINIUMS NOW LEASING ----With 0 11tion to Purchase---- Large Beautiful Snimming Pool Controlled Entr~ Sernrit) Hemote Controlled Garage Entry lligh EfricienQ AC & Heating One Bedroom One Bedroom With Loft T\\ o Heel room One Bath One Hath Two Hath T'' o Bedroom Tno Bath Townhouse From $375.00 a month Office Open Dail) I I :00-6:00 2507 Montrose • Houston, TX 52~-0830 guy chasmg the pretty girl instead oflik· ing the homely "best friend" who yearns for him, I became bored. In fact, the whole mo\ie was a terrible clinker. When Fox climbed up on top of a van for a second IO-minute dance to Beach Boys songs (while driving down the road), I gave up and waited for Godzilla to rampage Japan. At intermission, they didn't even have the wonderful commercials with dancing hot dogs and popcorn containers to amuse us. Bored, I started up the car to make sure my battery hadn't run down since you have to use your own car radio these days. No more little speakers hanging on your door like when I used to go. My little Oat· sun whined a little and started up, but I prayed softly that my three-year-old bat· tery would stay charged another two hours. Godzilla 1985 soon tilled the screen, but we were not treated to a glimp~e of the monster for much too long. For 20 minutes we watched Japan~e men with English coming from lips that were obviously not speaking English. This was truly annoy· ing, especially since nothing was going on. Raymond Burr of "Perry Mason" fame has a horrible part that was obviously spliced in for American distribution but we watched because he was the only emus· ing thing on the screen. Finally Godzilla tromped in, obviously a man in a very cumbersome outfit. I kept hoping that the mo\ie would at least be a little camp, but the whole film was a ~tupid mess. Afte.r 45 minutes of "rubber man," people started leaving. Noticing that my date was asleep, I gave up on my dream evening and headed out. Driving through Women in Chains and past Silverado again, I again requested the a88istance of the policeman. I reflected on my evening during the long drive home, and I had to admit that it was better to store memories than relive them. The drive-ins that remained were dinooaurs of the past, and they probably would go the way of the huge single-screen movie houses. It's a good memory, but I guei,;s like a lot of good ideas-"All Things Must Pass." Bytheway, T('('n 'Wol/becameoneofthe largest grossing independent films ever, hitting thenumbertwogrossingspot right under Back to the Future for two weeks in a row. Makes you wonder what people really crave, entertainment-wise. 16 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20. 1985 Montrose Classified ANNOUNCEMENTS - ARTISTS/ARTISANS WANTED Maior gallery looking for artists/ artisans for posslble representation. For appoint­ment call Val 529-4648, Tues-Fri., 1G-5 LEGAL NOTICES The Montrose Voice. a general c1rculat1on newspaper having published continu­ously for 1 year or longer, 1s qualihed to accept legal notices affecting the news­paper's circulation area Montrose CARS & BIKES ASCOT LEASING 1303 Upland, 973-0070 tSee our display ad this IS$U8) COMMERCIAL SPACE HAIR SALONJEFFICIENCY - Room wtth Chatt sink, mirror. bath $250 plus 1Cl'!li electric: 524-4736. 52&-1214 DWELLINGS, ROOMMATES, HOUSES/APTS. FOR SALE, RENT, LEASE A-1 ROOMMATE SERVICE For your ideal roommate. call 932-1363 Established tn 1979. CLASSY CLEAN CONDO 1 .. 1 carport at back door. wid connec­llOns Assume $239 payment Safe netgh­bOrllood, 2 storm doors. plush carpet, Italian !tie Hot' $34.000 988-0283 - --MONTROSE-MUSEUM 1 bedroom. all new. celling tan. pool, free cable. no pets $315 526-1326. MONTROSE EFFICIENCY Security gates, cethng fan, covered park­ing. free cable, no pets. S235 526-1326 -- MONTROSE Unique 2 br, 2 story TH type duplex. updated HW floors. completely fenced. decked. lots of glass $650 522-5211 or 526-a159 MONTROSEIRICEIMEDiCAL Unusual 2 br, 2~ bath stud•O apt 1200 sq fl., French windows, patio. Lg closets. ceiling tans Unique 1 br • 900 sq ft F1 P Free ut1htes. cable TV 523-5028 Hof9hto HOUM. -21111, d1nmg. CAIH. large kitchen, W; 0 connectJons. shady ~~~;d4 venetian bhnds $425, 52&- FREE HOUSING 1n exchange for yardwork home improve­ment carpentry, landscapmg. and house work Would not interfere w1th full-time employment. Stra.ght lookong and acting only Can dtsc:retely arrange wnh profes- ~~:1 ~~'!fi:~'~::n~~~d Box 2545 Clo THE GARDENS CONDOMINIUM NOW LEASING 2507 MONTROSE BLVD. One and two bedroom unots from $375 00 a month Off1ceopendaoly1100to600or by appo<ntment. 524-0830 MODELS, ESCORTS, MASSEURS BODY MASSAGE Full body mMUQe Hot oil-in or out Bruce 622-0370 - GOLDEN TOUCH ESCORT_S _ Offering tor the chscrete 1nd1v1duar, com­plete tours of Houston available. Also massages Models needed Call Pete 524· 6337 COWBOY LEATHER INSTRUCTOR Woll train novices. Reply Bllnd Box 256-B cJo Voice. THE GOLDEN TOUCH Come expenence See the magic and feel the personal of a Greek trained masseur Offenng deta•led body massages by a hot. haory. handsome. extremely well endowed. and gentle hands or Pete. Also -ne-ed- m-a-sse-ur -tra-me-es- 5-24--63-37- -- RELAXING AND INVIGORATING Deep muscle massage (No glands.) Bill o·Rourke. 869-229a My studio (1-45 at N Mam) or your place - - HEA-L THY BODY MASSAGE Gallena David (713) 622-4530 ET PERSONALS Rocky Horror Picture Shew Monday. Sept. 30 7 30pm, R•ch's Benef1tt1ng Gay and Lesbian Switchboard 529-3211 THEY SAY: A HARO MAN IS GOOD TO FINO But I've found that hard men are common. and the uncommon good man can when the need anses Yes, I like sex. but I also hke talking, reading, eating, and a myriad of other things I'm a protess1ona1. GWM. 34. sincere, down·tCH!arth, and loyal looking tor a IOng-term, stable relat1on­ah1p characterized by affection, ac:c:ep· tance, and mutual goal onentat1on. U you're a masculine. non-promiscuous. passionate man with these same qualities who'a interested on datmg and a possible 9,;~~i~~o2u~~1~1g~s~re write to me at V1s1t1ng Young Orienta• engineer seekS hospitable young masculine GIW;M 97&- 7492 belore Oct 3. Want to lose weight. 100'!0 money back guarantee 526-5443 BORED WITH BA-RGAME~ GW couple seek•ng healthy GM 20 to 50 for fun and fnendsh1p Interests movies, theater, music, cards beach Reply w•th letter and phone no Photo receives same Bhnd Box 256-P c:/o Voice If size JS important. call Peter at 524-6337 GWM SEEKS DUVEEN Very pnvate sophtshcated person early 30s extremely handsome, classic Euro­pean good looks 6' tall. dark ha"/ eyes clean-shaven, muscular 175 lb. physique. extremely health conscious. Don't smoke or drink. no gay scene at all' Vary straight appearing. prep school and college edu­cated My love of art and antiques IS such that every spare moment 1s spent unravel­ing the mysteries of New York's museums and auction houses Am not interested 1n meeting actors or models or 1n receiving portfollO photos Am only •nterested 1n meeting one who is able to share this pas· s1on of fine art Have remained c_.ibate for over two years due to health cns1s In confodence. P 0 Box 1569. N- York C•ty. 10163~--- G°WM,38. 5'10", 155 BriBr good lookmg mascutine, stable. professtanal. Wants to meet healthy mascuhne, secure people for good tomes. Oosc:retK>n assured Send letter. photo and phone to Bhnd Box 256- S c:/o voice GWM. 32 6', blOnd, blue. 160. gOOd build, gcK>d looking, clown to earth, masculone. stable Secure. hon•t. interested In mas­culone stable outdOOr types 2S-40. Car­penters, masons. surveyors, construction workers whO enioy hie with healthy sex- ~~~ped~d 1 :?~:.S~ ~e·n~~t i?:.~ Bhnd Box 253-T c:/o Voice --GAYi LESBIAN PARENTHOoD­B1WF 31. a happy. attract<Ve, tntelhgent and stable proless()nat seeking B1WM professional 27-37 exploring marrying and having children As a riurturant father, I envl51on creatrvely working through our becoming companions and parents whtle making room for other rela· 11onsh•PS Reply Blmd Box 254C c/o Voice Rffillll I HOP£ OH. NO'. ~OU DIWT STEP u;Et:l{lJQ<.1 • IN WHl\T I THl\'11<. I HOPE YOU STf.PPW IN ND\, 100 YOUNG COLLEGE STVDENT offers personal services and products l:x~'1C:S.b[.~~~l~i~':°~~~;ix1~~l~~?c: such as stock information rmearch, mar­keting helper. translation (Spanish. French, German). and many other non­sexual services Temporary and/or per­manent 1obs cons•dered II you have a need for service or product m which I can be of assistance Please call me at my lovers air conditioning busmess at 521 ... 9009 All others. ii you just want to play; I have my player to play with • Smile and remember that searching for players IS time misused. searching for fnends 1s t•me well spent. Jimmy (Bubble) COLLEGE STUDENT FOR-- WORK ANO PLAY We are a young (early 30's) proles5'onal, welH>ducated and highly successful male couple' We are well developed, very attract<Ve, sensual and hot You are 1 &-30. blond. blue-eyed. and smooth or d•rk· eyed, moustache and haory You are mus­cular, well built and endowed and lave to play in 3-ways You are probably very horny. sexual and a college student en need of extra money or available to work part-time dunn9 the day once or twice per weal< doong hght household mamt&­nance. gardening and errands You are available for some weekend travel. cuddly. friendly, honest, sincere and wol­lmg to explore this unique opportuMy to work and play w•th a spoc:ial couple. Salary and benefits negotiable. Please send letter of introduction and recent photo for intervoew to Blmd Box 255-X c/o Voice. GWM. 34. 5'10", 155. Black Hair/ Medium Brown Eyes, moustache. tortoise shell glasses (sometimes contacts). good­looking. bald with sex appeal. not an ath­lete but teddy bear-like. loving. well educated and well travelled. congenial, clean;:ut. down-tCH1arth elhnic (ltahan), upwardly mobile middle income proles· sional with evening work schedule, Type A personality into sell-Improvement, gregarious. paltte. mora!tSt1c but not rel~ g1ous. realistically generous. witty and good sense ol humor. both g.ves and demands lots of attention. unstructured but responsible, sen1lt1ve; complex Enroys s•d-alk cafe d1Scuss10ns. social­izing with friends over dinner. French tan .. guage. bargain hunting, foreign educational travel when I can afford 1t Formerly very sexually adrve but matur~ 1ng out of 1t, into safe sex This 11 not a sex ad Looking for similar unattached GM, 30's. mature, trustworthy, congenial, lov­ong. educated. clean-cut. (prefer-not essenhaJ-moustacheJ dependable, sup­port. ve, kind. considerate. pohte. po5'tive self-image. good-look•ng (ol course no drugs or other dependencies) honest, not ashamed of being gay, career· relat1onsh1p-m1nded, middle income. upwardly mob•le professional, well· ad1usted or working toward 11. absolutely essential good sense of humor; into safe sex. Please respond. descnbmg yoursell, before 10/1&85 to BLIND BOX 255-C, clo VOICE 401 AVONDALE HOUSTON, TX 77008 OUR POLICY on sexuaiiY·Expt1C1tAd7e°r~ hsing. The Montrose Voice does not be'1ENe that human betngs engaging in sexual adsw1th oneanottier IS immoral. It is abnormal, in fad. for a pe<son not to engage 1n sexual act1v1ty Th•efore, our readers are encouraged to advertJSe hfl'e to seal< relatoonsh1ps, encounters. adven­tures, etc All advertising should, how­ever. not contain language that would offend an unsuspect1ng, re a_de_r ___ G M, Gi f , Runne;;and Joggers wanted Front Runners 681·5679 YARD & GARAGE SALES HAVING A YARD SALE? Announce 1t here then stand back tor the crowd Call 529-8490 or visit the Voice at 408 Avondale to place your yard '81e announcement PAID ADVERTISEMENT Student/Houseboy Despite great effort and very sincere intentions, I have not yet found the one or two 18-20 year old (no older, no younger. please; birth certificate required) males(s) whom I am seeking. I do, however, remain determined to find just the right person(s). And, so, I continue my search. This is what I will do for you if you prove to be the right person(s): 1. Subsidize your education ate four-year college or arts school in the New York City metropolitan area. 2. Pay for your trip to New York. 3. Fully care for all your financial needs (clothing, food, travel, books, sports, recreation, cultural, educational, hospital and medical insurance, dental needs, etc). 4. Give you the security of a stable home. 5. Give you the security of a long-term, protective relationship. 6. Expose you to the good life of New York City (either theatre, ballet, opera, sporting events, dining out at better restaurants, etc., a least once weekly). 7. Offer you my maturity and sophistication. 8 Guide you in your studies and development. 9. Offer you my avuncular (like an uncle) love. 10. Train you to enjoy serving and fulfilling the sexual needs of a mature man. This is what I require of the right person(s): 1. Be between 18-20 years of age. 2. Appear 2-3 years younger than your chronologic age. 3. Be happy that you are gay. 4. Appear boyish: but not effeminate. 5. Possess a strong urge to further your education without possessing the financial facility to obtain that education. (But, please, do not respond to this ad if you believe, that by so responding, you are selling your soul to the Devil in a last-ditch effort to obtain your education. Please only respond if you believe that you would truly enjoy the particular type of gay lifestyle which I offer, as well as desiring having your education subsidized). 6. Truly enjoy serving and fulfilling the sexual needs of a man older and more mature than yourself 7. Truly enjoy playing light bondage "games." (You can be totally assured that you will never be physically hurt by me: but if you are not excitied/ thrilled by "games" of bondage, you will not be happy living with me and should, therefore, not respond). 8. Be prepared to be totally honest with me. 9. Have no involvement with or interest in the gay bar scene, drugs, alcohol, or cigarettes, or be ready to totally abstain from these activities. 10. Be intellectually bright and/or artistically talented. 11. Be prepared to work quite hard to maintain a 3.0 or higher college average or the arts school equivalent. 12. Be prepared to work quite hard to maintain my 10-room penthouse apartment in Westchester County, 10 miles north of New York City. 13. Be prepared to work quite hard to satisfy my sexual desires and needs. 14. Have a strong need to be loved and cared for by a surrogate "uncle ... 15. Be as determined to maintain a lonq-term (at least throughout the 4 years of your undergraduate education) commitment to me as I am determined to commit myself to you. 16. Physically, be short (5'9" or, preferably, less), and (even more importantly) quite slender, 130 lbs. or, preferably, less. 17. Have wavy hair (or be willing to have your hair permed). 18. Be extremely boyishly, youthfully handsome. I know how much I sincerely wish to help you if you are one of the right persons. I am not engaging in idle play exercise by placing this ad. I do, very much, want to care for, love, and help you, while, at the same time. playing my "games." I know how much I want my relationship with the right person to work very well. Please respond to me if you arethe right person (and only if you are the riQht person.) I possess the financial, intellectual, and emotional facilities to. significantly and beneficially help you and to serve your present and future needs I ask, in return, that you possess the willingness and determination to fulfill my needs and to make me happy living with you. Kindly call me collect, 914-428-3991 (New York Eastern Daylight Time) weekdays 7 AM-SAM and 7:30PM-9:30PM or weekends 9AM- 9PM. If telephoning is not possible, send two close up photos, copy of proof of age and descriptive letter, to P.O. Box 537, Bronx, NY 10462. If no answer or the line is busy, call again. If you, the reader of this ad, do not fit my particular age or physical requirements. but happen to know the right person (who might not have seen this ad), please do him and me a great favor by showing him this ad. } I I I I Galleon-ri0iR1c~-7616 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Heaven Pac1hc 11 Grant-521-9123 dllCO SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Hote-109Tuam-52~ -- -­Hootera= 2'212 Converse 521 2310 ~ PaC1!1c-521·2519 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Mt Marlon & Lynn'• 817 Fauvl8'W-528-9110 lesbian Marya- 102'2 Westhe1mer 52&-88!i1 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Montrose Mining Co -ao5 Pacific 62i.7488 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Mother Lode Cafe & SaJoon- 804 Pacihc 523-- 0511 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Numbe,. 2 -300 Weatheimer-52&-6551 nu wive Oddi & Enda-~12 Milam.52&-6988 <>uu,.ws 1419 Atehmono- 528-8903 AM.ch-91505 Maln_3464~----- Racal3 -27~K.,.;;-52i3272 d1n1ng. enter· ta1nment R9ndezwous - 1100 Weathe1mlr 523-2422 poono Rich's-2401 S.,.-Jeclnto-660-0768 dclCO Ripcord-715 Fa~~7~h;-­Risky 8u11nHs-2100A1b8nY=i'28-3e11 C.b•ret Sh:;dlO 13-1318 w1aihe.mer-521 9041, 521· 9030 The e11::e"i1Hyde Pori(:52&:9079 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE fw7"~3 Wirt Ad 8277' ,-,-3--- PRIVATE GAY CLUBS Club Houston Body Centre-2205-Finmn· 4998 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE F;ench OU.rter T'h..tet-3201 Loulsl;;;::sv: 0782 VACATIONS VISITING SAN FRANCISCO? DOLORES ST BED & BREAKFAST 415-861·5887 OR WRITE MARC 381 DOLORES ST, SF. FOR INFO Fe;. Houston travel agents. see "Travel Agents" In the Greater Montrose Bus1- ~0irectory, next page NEW ORLEANS GUEST HOUSE 1118 Ursulmes. (504) 566-1177 See our display ad monlhly 1n the Montrose Voice. SAN FRANCISCO: LELAND HOTEL 1315 Polk, 1·80(>-253-5263 or (415) 441- 5141 See our display ad monthly m the Montrose Voice ADS BY THE INCH In addition to our regular classi­fied rates of paying "by the word," you can purchase space here "by the inch.'' When buying by the inch, you can include special art, logos or fancy typestyles. REGULAR RATE 1" $29 2" $39 3" $49 4 WEEK RATE 1" $24 2" $34 3" $44 13 WEEK RATE 1" $19 2" $29 3" $39 DINING OUT IN MONTROSE RESTAURANTS ALL RESTAURANTS LISTED-HERE­SERVE AS DISTRIBUTION POINTS FOR THE MONTROSE VOICE Bab8 va;.;=2607 Grant -~2 --- 80utev1rd Cale ioe Lovett !'\?1--;o;-;- - SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE SEPTEMBER 20. 1985 /MONTROSE VOICE 17 7 Day Montrose Events Calendar Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fn Sat SEPT SEPT 20 21 SEPT SEPT SEPT SEPT SEPT 22 23 24 25 26 Criteria tor 1nelus;on n 7·D•r C1let , :.1· 111d ~ontrou Resources , Event or group must spec IJC1lfy toneegt1b0m00dof Mv1'1,i.Aot>v' houstonaoay community unleaa m1,orc1ty 1t1teornat1ona1 av or ma;or nahonal gay even! 2 S1rlctty commercial events not •ncludM 3 Buameu. cMc and groups and their fl'Vents arer generally qua1rt1ed 4 Pof t1ca1 eventa where onty one vteW of • . candidate or party ls dominant not qumld1ed For addittonel tnformatt0n Of phone numbers look tor 1he aporsor1ng organization uncs.r --Resources • Typestyles indicate events' location Event.; in Interest Elsewhere, Events of Area Interest Hou~ton, Events of Local SELECTED EVENTS THROUGH7 DAYS • SUNDAY: Houston Tennis Club Sinitles Championship Tournament continues Sept. 22, 29 • FRIDAY: "Rrcakthrough" lesbian·feminist program, KPFT, FM.•90, 8:15-10:30am llTHllU SUNDAY: Texas Freedom Festival, "Pride Ill: 85," Dallas, Sept, 14-22. with Texas Freedom Parade aid "Celebrallan In Lee Park" Sept,22 • FRIDAY; Montrose Country Cloggers meet 7pm, MCCR. 1919 De~tur mTJlRU FRIDAY & SATURDAY: Thi! Group pre>1enta "One," ben.efitting KS/ AIDS Foundation, Sept. 19·21 • Sl\TURDAY: KS/ AIDS Foundation meeta 3400 Montro1<e, n<>i 501, llam ~ATURDAY.SUNDAY: KS/ DS Foundation training eekend Sept. 21-2'2 UNDAY: Montrose Tenms ub plays 9am-noon, MacGregor rk . UNDAY: Frontrunners run from Ml'morial Park Tennis DODD DODD Motheflode C.fe & ~n=i(M Pacihc-523 .. 0511 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE o·enen·1 0yst;;- Bar-808 Weathe1mer 524~ 0105 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE ~Ric 1tri1 ld at Kirby ~24.()()75 R11P,,-·1 515 WA~ barna ~~ 00 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE! T1m7COffMS hof>- 1525 Weatheimer 5~ 2289 W.u. .~ W•theimer at Montroe•-52~ [>411 ~nter • SU!'.'DAY. Women's bowling league plays, 3pm, Stadium Bowl • SUNDAY' W.W.B. Bowling l..t>ague, 7:30pm. Post Oak Lanes •SUNDAY: Overcaters Anonymous meet !lpm Montrose Counseling Center, 900 Lovett • MONDAY: Frontrunners run from Golf Center, Hermann Park • IN 1 WEEK: Integrity meets 7::l0pm Sept. 23, Autry Houi;e, 6265 Main • IN 1 WEEK: KSt AIDS Foundation & Montrose Counseling Center AIDS Risk Reduction (Safe Sexl Workshops, 8pm Sept.23 • MONDAY: MSA Bowling, 9pm at Stadium Bowl, 8200 Braesmain • IN I WEEK Lesbian / Gay Resource Service, Univ. of Houston, meeta 2:30pm Sept. 24, Spindletop Room, Univ. Center, Univ. Park mTUESDAY: Frontrunners run from Memorial Park Tennis Center m'I'UESDAY: MSA "Fun Volleyball League" plays, 7pm • TUESDAY: Montro~e Symfi>honic Band meets Dignity Centf'r, 3217 Fannin. 7:30pm • IN 1 WEEK: Lutherans Co cemed meets S~pt.24. Grace Lu eran Church, 2515 Waugh • 1 WEEK: Hou. ton Area Gny Lesbian Engineers & Scientists eet 7pm Sept. 24 IN 1 WEEK: Montro,e Civic lub /Neartown) meet.. ipm Sept. 24, 1413 Weslheimer 19WEDNESDAY; Yom Kipper, Sept. 25 • WEDNESDAY: Houston Tennis Club plays 7:30pm. Homer Ford Tennis Center • IN 1 WEEK: Greater Montrose Business Guild meets 7pm Sept. 2.5, Brennan's Restaurant, 3.100 Smith • WEDNESDAY: MSA Pool U>ague competition • WEDNESDAY: Overeater" Anonymous meet 8pm Bering Church, 1440 Harold m'I'HURSDAY: Frontrunners run from Memorial Park Tennis Cl'nlt-r mTHURSDAY: "Wilde 'n Stein" gay radio Rhow 7 :30-9pm on K.PFr Radio. FM·90 • THURSDAY: Mixed Bowling U>ague, 9pm, Stadium Bowl, 8200 Brae,main SELECTED EVENTS IN FUTURE WEEKS • FRIDAY Baytown Lambda m • 7 3. Sept 27 • l:\ l WEEK Town Meeting II, tentauvely ~t. 29, 2-6pm, location to be announced • l:\ 2 WEEKS Gay Astana & Fnends moet 3pm Sept. 29 • WEDSEsDAY Gay Political Cauc:ua meets 3217 Fannin, 7;30pm Oct.2 • Ill." 3 WEEKS Houston Gay Health AdvocaU. mf't>I 7 OOpm Oct. 5 • IS 2 WEEKS Alley Theatre preview "Execuuon of Justice," Oct 5, benefit for KS AIDS Foundation, Gay & lnbian s,.;tchboarc!, Gay Political Cauruo, Hazl.,..itCh Productions • I:- 3 WEEKS CitJZens for Human F..qunlity meeta 7;30pm Oct.8, Houston House 1617 Farinin, 9th floor • IS 3 WEEK..S: Houston Data Professionals m""ts 7·30pm Oct.!\ • IS 3 WEEKS: Seartown Bu,inesa AllianC1' meets 7pm Oct. 9, Liberty Bank, 1001 Westheuner • IN 2 WEEICS Human Rights Campaign Fund annual awards, Waldorf AstorlCI Hotel, N-Yori<. Oct. 9, honoring 1V hoot PhD Donal'lua, publilhar Gloria Sl..,am a lambda Legal Dalensa a E<*JcallOn Fund • IS 3 \\.'EEK." Avondale Auociauon m ... ts 7;3lpm Oct 10, Christian Women'• Center 310 Pacific • IN 3 WEB<S T•m-OU Foolball Weakand.Dallm • IN 3 WEB<S AMuol lasboon a Gay Pride Cani.anee. R. Looderdala, RO-, Columbus Day Waakand • sATURDA't" Houston North Proft'Ssionols meets 7::l0pm, Oct. 12 • IN 3 WEW Columbus Day, Oct 1• • IN 3 WEEkS AlftrmallOn/Gay and Lasblan Mormons nallanal conleranee. San Dlaga. Od. 1•15 • IS 4 WEF.Ks Montrose Art Allian.., meets Oct.14 • IS 4 WEEKS Fall Westheimer Colony Art Festival Oct. 19-20, 1001 W ... theUnt'l' • i'U!l.'DAY Chmres m.,.ts lpm Oct.20, Mastt'l'soo YWCA 3615 '\\lllia • sU:\DAY Parents FLAG meets 2pm, Oct. 20, Pr1!sbytenan C<'llter, 41 Ookdale • I:- 5 WEEKS Parents & Fnends of Lesbians & Ga)• national convention Oct 25-2 • Atlanta • 11' 5 WF.EKS Houston Triathlon IV, Oct. 26 • IN 5 WEOO Hollawaan. Oct. 31 •IN 6 WEEKS· ElactlOn Day, Nov. 5 •IN 7 WEEKS. Houston Tannls Assn "Hau-T• V' NOY 9-11 •IN 7 WEW YBl•an's Day, Nav.11 • IN 7·8 WEEKS T•as Gay Rodaa. Houslan. Nov 15-17, with ;.idging Mr. a Ms Rodeo Nov 1• • IN 9 WEEkS Thanksgiving. Nov 28 • IS 9 \\'F.F.KS Turkey Trot Fun Run, Sov 28 • 11' 12 WEEKS Jingle Bell Fun Run, Dec 15 • IN 13 WEEKS Ctvlstmas, Dae. 25 • IN 1• WEElCS New Vltar's e .... Dae. 31 18 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 Greater Montrose Service 8c Shopping Directory TO ~RTISE ON ~IS PAGE OR IN THE llMzN FRONT PAGES OF THE MON"ROSE VOICE. CALL 529-8490 WEEKDAYS 1CIAM-5.3CPvl 11mmmH _______ KWIK TAN 3313 Stantord-528-9170 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD f;l•l9i;llf'il:lff------ PROVIDlNGA SERVICE?- - Keep ot hsted here 1n the Montrose Voice where literally thousancs tum eac~ week -voiCEADVERTISING WORKS Advertise your professional ser.1ce through a Vooce Clasaof1ed Call 5~8490 ~:~ tgg~~k 'l:1;.~~g~l~g." l,':;;;e";C::~: V·sa or Cane Blanche ANSWERING SERVICES ~~1 ~it;,"~r; ~2~f."~ce L1m1ted and AUTO SALES. LEASING --- - ASCOT LEASING, LTD. 1303 Upland, 973-<>070 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE 4111111;14z11;1 _____ _ --- - ALL PAINT I BODY SHOP 15t0 Leeland. 65~131 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE -TAFT AUTOMOT IVE -- 1411 Taft. 522·2190 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE PISTONS UP 1901 Taft 528-1901 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE AUTO REPAIR I BODY SHOP 2001 Harold 522 5255. ~1940 Montrose Auto Repair Free Estimates All Work Guaranteed Ma1ortMmor Repai rs Gas or Diesel Electncal Repa1r 526-3723 2110 Fa1rv1ew Gay O w ned & Operated CHIROPRACTIC CARE - ROBERTS CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC 1305 Waugh. 521-2003 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE CLEANING. JANITORIAL SERVICE Plus---- 52!Hl245 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD JN THE MONTROSE VOICE Becks Cleaning Specializing in Bars Professional Service We Care How You Look 528-9427 (8am-11am) COMPUTER-RELATED DIMENSIONS IN SCANNING 1820 Heights Blvd 8&4·7845 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE !Bmf'11;1111111m1 ____ _ WILMARK CONSTRUCTION co. We d o remo deling, room add1t 1ons , m inor p lu m b ing, electrica l. N o JOb too small or too large . 521- 1377 !llllmfHIWH ------ - PROFESSIONAL PSYCHOTHERAPY ASSOC. 4622 Walker 926-2182 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE 1111:111•11.i Ronald M. Butler D.D.S. 427 Westheimer Houston, TX 77rui Monday thru Saturday Hours by Appointmefit (713) 524· 0538 !llllMl'illl! ______ _ A-1 DOMESTIC SEiiViCE~­Oally maids. party helpers and all domes­tic services provided. In buslnes since 198' 932-1363 111mll'i@-------- 8'G PLANT CO. 2600 Houston Av, 862-1213 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE FUNERAL OIRECTORS -SOUTHWEST FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1218 Welch. 526-3851 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE r&----- FITNESS EXCHANGE 2900 R1chmo~d 524-9932 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE HAIR LOSS SERVICES MPB CLINIC 5401 Oashwood #lD, 661·2321 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE Your Barber/Stylist in NW Houston is Hank Wierzba 680-3166 682-9495 Barchus Barber Shop 727 N.W. Mall B mi1111mm!ff ___ _ --:ri'ME FOAAtC REPAIR? S25 plu1 p1rtl. CALL 843-0398. Mid Town Air Buy a Mii window A/C Service 111 b<1nds A/C1 521--.1 day1 91fl'Jil;11-------- Just arrived from Greece. lmpcned gold 18K and 141( necklaces and pocket watches Ask tor Pete 524-6337 LEGAL SERVICES LAW OFFICES OF R.R. RAINOSEK General pr,1 -.t . free consuJW.: :_ ·.:... OWi. DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY INCORPORATIONS, PER SONAL INJURY, JOB INJURY. OTHER LEGAL SERVICES Reasonable Rates 222· 7144 ANS 24 HOURS Licensed by the Taas ~ Cour1 11nce1972 MEMBER OF THC TEXAS CR M NAL DEFENSE l..AWYER.S AS$0CIA Fl()N Not Cert by To Brd or Legal Spec.aatz•ion DA.VII> SOSEBEE' ATTORNEY AT LAW "'a lawyer who cares about Montro5e .. H:.!1·HHHH NO CHARGE for m1t1sf consuflst1on. AFFORDABLE FEES-quoted upfront. Evenings and weekend appomtments o DWI o Possession or Drugs o Prostitution o Lewd ConduC1 o Debt Relief o Bankruptcy o ln1ury Claims o Job & Accident and other area! J>Wl-1-'H OM 11'~00 3816 W. Alabama, Suite 212 Member Hur• County CrKNnat Lawyers AssocaatK>n Oev'Cf SoHbM (SOZ B£J 11 ltceftHd by lhe Texat Supreme Cou1' and con4Jctl • a.neta1 Pr9d.ce Nl Cert by TX Bes OI Lg Spec. MAINTENANCE. GENERAL F.S.L. GENERAL REPAIR SERVICE 850-1122 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE hljl41!11f!1l lJ!J;l#------ --STEVE D. MARTINEZ. M.D. 2801 Ella Blvd. suite G. 868-453:> SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE 1~mm~rn -------- MOVEMASTERS Boxes. too• Visa. MC. AMEX welcome. 1925 Westhe1mor 8»6:>55 Moving? Bulldog Movers. Reasonable Rates. 521-1377 PHOTO DEVELOPING ------- - CALIGULA PHOTO LAB 2513 Elmen, 5~7061 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE 1a~11Bm11m1• PEST CONTROL 993-0663 COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL TPCL #05640 VISA MASTERCARD SPEEDY PRINTING 5400 Bellaire Blvd, 667-74t7 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE INTERNATIONAL PRINTING SPECIALISTS 2103 Yale. 861-0026 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD IN THE MONTROSE VOICE !iflitlllii Confused? Alra1d?-Posltlw help when you want Ill Tarot readings 10am·4pm Weekdays 523-7330. IN THE MONTROSE VOICE illm---- ··~ 529-1414 &~TME1'~f P-.ACE ~ ALL BRANDS 1307 Fairview 3 Blks West ol MontroM llm\!JH TRAVEL COMPANIONS Want lo go to Hong Kong. R•o or even San Antorlo for a weekend, or go by motor home. No one to go w1lh Call now Jor more lnlormatoon and brochures 932· 1363. TRAVEL CONSULTANTS Complete travel arrangements. All serv1· ces FREE Open Monday thru Friday 9am-5·30pm. Slturd1y 108m-2pm 2029 Southwesl Fwy. Houston, TX 770911 (713) 52~8464 TEXAS TOLL FREE 1· 800-392-:> 193 - VACATION IDEAS? See 'Vacat1on1" lollowing ·on lhe Town" on lhe previous page PORT CITY VENDING Juke boxes pool, pinball. c1garotte machines. colfee service Bill F ranci>, 74M705 New from Jolin Preston. I ONCE HAD A MASTER and other tales of erotic love In b ook s t o r es, or $8.00 by mail. TO ORDER Return thi5 ad with payment (check. money order or credit card infor· mation.) address __ _ city _ state zip Send to. ALYSON Publications 40 Plympton St. Boston, MA 02118 r $ IT £.ATS, IT SLEEP5, IT S?ENDS nONE<< . WT THAT'S ALL Ii SEEl"IS Cf\PA\3LE OF Montrose Voice Classified Advertising :.~=~ :::::,:~~::;; ~~.,:~~~~nj,'~hg.S,:~':'~~ ~~":::t•~r FOi r~ular displ•y •ch•rt,.,ng THE HEADLINE: You get up to 3 words in bold, all capital letters and centered on 1 line. for a total cost of $3. (Or up to 6 words, $6. Or up to 9 words, $9 Etc.) THE TEXT: Then. each additional word in regular type is 40¢. (Additional regu.lar words m "ALL CAPS" or Bold Word• not in all caps are 55¢ each. Add1t1onal BOLD WORDS in all caps are 70¢ each.) If centering Imes in the te><t or at end of ad, compute the cost of the words individually, then add $3 for each hne centered EXAMPLES: -THIS HEADLINE $3.00 Then each 1dd1honal word like this 40C THESE TWO LINES HERE TOTAL $6.00 Then -each- add1t1onal word -like- this 40C THESE THREE LINES ALL CAPITAL LETTERS CENTERED, BOLO, $9.00 Then each additional word like this 1s 40¢ ADDITIONAL CAPITAL WORDS LIKE THIS IN TEXT ARE 55¢ EACH. Additional bold words like this In text a,. 55C each. ADDITIONAL BOLD, ALL CAPS, 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 m advance. and deduct 15%. Run the same ad 13 weeks or longer under the same cond1llons and deduct 25%. BLIND AD NUMBERS: Want secrecy? Ask for a Blind Ad Number We'll conf1dent1ally forward all responses to your ad to you by mall. Rate is $3 for each week the ad runs. (Responses will be forwarded indefinitely. however, for as long as they come in.) ORDERING YOUR AD: You may mail your ad m or phone 1t in. You can pay by check, money order, Mastercard, Visa, American Express, Diner's Club or Carte Blanche DEADLINE: Classified ads received by noon Wednesday wlll be placed m that week's newspaper Ads received later will be placed in the following week's newspaper ANSWERING A BLIND AD: Address your envelope to the Blind Ad number clo Montrose Voice, 408 Avondale, Houston. TX 770~3028 It will be for· warded, unopened. to the advertiser Enclose no money $3 bold line--------------­$ 3 bold line $3 bold line----- text words·------------------- 11•11 Rdditional nRoer tf necessary CATEGORIES O Announcements O Accomodat1ons (lodging for Houston v1s1tors) 0 Cars & Bikes 0 Commercial Space O Dwellings & Roommates 0 Employment & Jobs Wanted 0 Items For Sale o Models. Escorts. Masseurs O Personals o Pets O Rides D Services 0 Travel 0 Yard & Garage Sales ---- bold lines for headlines at $3 each: ~- regular words m text at 40¢ each ---ALL CAPS regular words in text at 55¢ each: ----Bold word• In text at 55¢ each BOLD ALL CAPS in text at 70¢ each ___ Add111onal lines centered w1thm the ta><t or at the end of the ad, add $3 per line (m addition to the per word cost): Bhnd ad number assigned for $3? Complete issue of newspaper with my ad m 1t mailed to me. $1.25? TOTAL FOR 1 WEEK: TlmH --Wffkl: Less 15% discount for 4 to 12 weeks or 25% discount for 13 weeks or more equals COST OF AD(S) · o Also, I wish to receive The Voice home delivered each week. I have enclosed (or will be billed or charged, as indicated below) an additional o $29 for 6 months or 0 $49 for 1 year. TOTAL ENCLOSED or to be billed or charged: METHOD OF PAYMENT: D Check enclosed O Money order enclosed o Cash 0 VISA charge D MasterCard charge O Diners Club charge O Carte Blanche charge 0 Amercian Express charge If charging, card expiration date ---- Credit card number Signature Name Address -- --- -------- Phone(s) for venf1cat1on of ad. 1f necessary _ MAIL OR BRING TO Montrose Voice, 408 Avondale, Houston, TX 77006- 3028 OR PHONE (713) 529-8490 weekdays 10am·5 30pm SEPTEMBER 20, 1985 I MONTROSE VOICE 19 MONTROSE RESOURCES. e • e SELECTED STATE. NAT ORGANIZATIONS Bar Owners A.Mn of Tx IBOAT)- 720 8rarot ll02. Aldbn-(512) .t72-3333 AIDS Act.on Coundllfederaion of AIDS AltltM Orgamuhons. 1115 '6 lndepend9nee Av SE. w•ungton. ex:: 20003. (212) 5"47·3101 Gmy & Les~ p,,_ Aean-P08A, Okta... Sta New York. NY 10011- (212) 8ll-ee22 Gay Rtghta Nat Lobby-P08 1982, Washington. DC 20013-(202) 54&-1901 Human Rights Campaign Fund-POB 131MS. Wllh- 1ngton. OC 20013--(202) 5"4&-2025 lambcUi Legat OelenM-132 W "3rd. New Yortc. NY 1003l>-(212) !M4-IM88 lesbtan/Gay Rights A~t•-POB 822, A'--tin 78767 Media Fund fOf' Human RightJ--POB A.. Okt Chet .. Sta. - Yoo. NV 10011- 1212) 9"9-e822 Nit A.an of Bus1ne11 Counc.11-eox 151.tS. Sin FranctKO, CA 94115- (.t15) 885-e3e3 Nat Aun of G1y & leablwl Demo Ctube-17.t2 M .. Av SE. Washington. DC 20003-(202) S47·3t04 Nit Gmy HM"h Educ Foundation-P08 78'. New York, NY 10036-(212) 583-«lt3 Of' Or GreenWg (713) 523-5204 Net G.y R.ghtJ Advoc.t•~ C.tt0. s.n F,..,.... CISCO. CA 9411.t- 1415) llD-352.t Net Gay Tull FOfc:e iNGTF)-IO 5th Av. New Yon. NY 10011- (212) 741·5800 NGTF"s ~IOO) 221·7044 (outttde ,..._ YM Slate) Aun~ CoaKtion., Clo W1Aer-ZlngtM, Box 811. Blum. TX 7!MIV Tx Glyl\..99t:Man Tait Force- POB AK. Denton 76201-(817) 387-8216 lJS T~•Tr-..xUllf Contaci k-1017·8 E Pike. SNtde, 911~ 624--8206 ATTENTION ORGANIZATIONS Check your list mg. We list hara each week name of organization. address. phone. regular meeting dates and times, and ?n8~~~,~~~~~:~o~:tt~nt~r~:ir~~s:~",~! Voice. 408 Avondale. Houston, TX 77006. THE MONTROSE VOICE-INVOLVED IN THE COMMUNITY Aid tor AIPS-POB66952·257. 7700tl- 526-6077 An A eap8111 Chorus. Church ofC~ !!6734. 772!!6 ~nth9 Sun- 522· 7696 ACW-1236 W Gray-524·5925 AIDS Hotllne-529=3211 (Gay & ~n Sw•tchboerd) American G1y Athelats- POB 66711, n2156- 527·9255 Astro RatnbOw AUiance- 520-0734 (TTYJ Aatro R11nbow SOc19fY for- the O..~ !TTY 0< vOICOJ. &45-0074 !TTY) Avondlile Aun-POB 86()5.(, 77296 meets 7 30pm 2nd Thurl. wom.n·a Chnatien Ctr. 310 Pedfic ~~or:~=--Robert Moon. dw, 208 Bering Memorial United Methodist Chu~ 1440 Harold-526-10t7 ave 10 50am Son Choices Unhm1ted-POB 70996. 77270-529- 3211 (Gay & L•bl1n Swrtchboerd) meet. 1pm 3rd Sun. Muterson YWCA. 3615 W1ll11. •·SOcill Mixer" 7 30pm alternate F ndaya. Sund1y brunch 12 30pm 3rd Sun Chr11t11n Church of the GoadShec)herd-1707 Montrose_ svc 1pm Sun, Bible study 1··JOpm Thurs Church of Chrt:1t11n Faith-HMO W•theuner- 529--8005-avca 10'"51m Sun. 81ble 1tudy 7 30pm Wed. Rev Chr• A. Rice. putOf Citizens for Hu!Nn Equality (CHE)-P08 3045. 77253-681>-3348. 1137·3518 ""'"'2ndT,_, Hou House. 1617 Fannin. 9th fSoor ect1v1ty room Citizens tor Un.led Hou (CUHl - 3317 Mo;;;Q;; •832~148 Clippe<a-3-<2-e6()2 Cott •sa-tnMtl 11 BrazOI Rrver Bottom. 2400 Bra.zoa- 5~9192 Commmee- rOr Pub-UC-H- ee.-., A- w- .-,-.,--"P' OB 3045. 77253-52H333. 522·5084 'Sharln9 Group for the Womed Wetr meet Fn. 7-8Pm Montron Countehng Ctr - -----.,­Community Poht1c:el Actson Committee (C­PAC)- POB 2005, 77252-Zlll-t!6t!6 Cns11 Hothne- 228-1505 o;;o--c0mm11tee o'"t...,G"°PC=--°'5°"~26-8-834--­Dh• rm1 Study Group-40IAvOt1d11e- 52"4·95S4 0.1n-a FOun~on.:VOO M~S791 ~1l'=-i!17 F1nnm-52i-0111. 523-7&4r ESOPS Privet• Pror ... k>nat Sooel c.Ub_:.ii"17 9878 ~ o--;c-hent•• United ror Soc19' s.m... t:~~~~bh=~~~S.,':::.;, 1fou0~d~:~ Montrose Chnic. ~ontroee CounNhng Ctr ~~1n Church-5210 Fanntn- 526-1571 SVC 1115am 5un Frontnmnerw-Rendy 881·5179 or Joe S20-lo1~ runs Sun. Tuee & Thurs ~Jal P1rk TS\nit Ctr. runs Mon, Golf Ctr, Hermenn Perk Gay & AHve Shonrig Experience !GASE!- 52ij: 1311. 521Mlt1111 Gay & L•bt1n Arch•¥• of TK. 1tf1l11te or llH Inc Gay & Lesbian Mormona-1713 W•tt~uner 06040, 77098--:.-:...1;..;4,1;,;3'---~--~ Gey A.s11n1 & Fnencts- 2815 Waugh Or 1289- 523-6789. 711$-3833 mMll 3pm 2nd & IH1 Son G.YF.thera- 3217 F1nn1n - 52S.0111 ........ Gey H1ap1nic c.ucUl~----­Gay NurH• All11nce--880-9'86 ~tiCli-1 Caucus (GPC)- POB 6866-t 77266- 521~1000 meets 3217 Finnin tat & 3rd Wed; 10th anntv.,.ary dinner holt~ by Pr•· dents Club Sep 14 tHoul Gay Pride W-Commi11M- POB66821. 77266-Slan Fora 1123-7644 or Calhy Lenahan ae.6258 G;;-& ~n s.::tcN>oett1- P08 96591, 77266-529-3211 irifonn11k>n. counseling. ref .. efTI.•. TTY, AIDS Ho\ltne Gr'Nter Montrc»e Busi,_. Guild- M k8 Netlon tl30-0JOtl or Bruce Woolley ~~ rnee1> 7ptn •th Wed. 8'eru1ane Am.t. 3300 Smith The Group theeter work.lhop-Joe W1tt1 52'2· 220"4 meetl 7pm Thura, Dtgn1ty Ctr. 3217 Fannin Hezelw1tch Produc:hons-2615 Weugh Of 1298 nooe: *bian conceftl. fr• maihng Iii! Homoph11e Interfaith Alflance-729 Manor­~ Hou ArH Gay & LHbiln EnginMrw & Sdent11t1-POB 66531. 77006-n1-Mae. 7- 10pm meets 7pm 4th Tues Hou Bar 0wnera Assn (HOBO)-c/o V.nture-N 2923 M11n-522.0000 Hou Community Clowns-862-8314 Hou Council of Cluba-526-«>54 Hou Data Protesstonela-523-8922. 864-6459 meets 7 30pm 2nd Tues Hou Gay Health Advocllea-79().11448 Meell 7 30pm 1st Sat Hou Gay Student! A.ssn-747-3098 Hou Inter-Firth AU11nce· contact through lntegnty!Hou Hou Motorcycfe Club-Clo Mary·1. 1022 w .. , .. helmer- 52&-3851 Hou North Proteut0n1ts-POB 38'0. Humt); n:W7-81U at 821-7126; rnee1 7 30pm 2nd Sat Hou Outdoor Group- Ken 522-oe98 ICUbl dN· 1ng, Cozu"*. Muico. Aug 31-Sep 4 l/H lnc-POB 18041, 77222--·1732. 521>-7014 affdaaled Ol'OUPI are Interact B'uarrio'a A Ptloe ~n the Sun. MonttOM Art Atlaance Gly & Lesbtan Archr¥• of T•. Gay & Lesbi1ri SwitchbOerd, MontroM Symphonic Band. bOard meet 7 30pm 1st Thurs fvaoed IOC1tJon1), ~ucat1onal ton.im 7 30pm 3<d Thu0ra~--------­lngeraoll Speakers' Bureeu-POB 391, Bellaire n401--4064 Integrity/Hou (Ep1scop1li1n)- POB 68008. 77266-524-1489 ,,_,, 7 .30pm 2nd & 41h Mon, Autry House. 6265 Main Looking for PHOTO DEVELOP­ING? Look in the Greater Montrose Service and Shopping Directory lnteract-POB 16041. n222-53-701"4 KPfT AadlO. FM-~19 Lovett BIYd- 526- ot()O()-_ "'Breakthrough'" l•b61in-fem1mst pgm Fri a 1S-10:30em, ""Witde ·n Stein g1y pgm Thurs 73().900pm KS/AIDS Foundalion-3317 t.4ontrOH Boie: 1155. 77006-524-2'37 AIDS Rtlk Redvct10t1 (Sl:fe Sex} Wortahopa 8pm 2nd & 4th Mon except Dec, 1n con1unction with Montroae Counsehng Cen­ter; tram1ng weekend & 5ep 21·22 Jerry KauHrnen Cancer Fund-77.4108 Krew• of Hydra-811 Graceland-Bid Mere« 726-1032 Lembda Ctr Gay Akoholicl & Alinon-121' Jo Ano1~521·9n2 L•biatVGey Relource Svc-lJn•verwlfy ot Hou, ~Calhoun. boJ.: 300. n004-749'-12S3 rnMtl 2 30pm 1ftemete Tues Sptnchetop Room, 2nO fk>or. Unrvers,ity Ctr 2:u~~:,~1;:.~~-protiet oi"HOU The Little Chufch-212 Fergo-522·769$: IVCS 230pm Sun LoM St1r Nudist Groop-POB 1.t0572,Ti2~ Lutherans Concemed-meets 1t Grece Lutt.. ren Church 2515 Waugh-521.oe63. 4.U-11'3 mM1 2nd & "4th Tues evenlnga McAdory Houae-c.to KS/AIDS Found1tt0n, 3317 Montroae Bo• 1155--524-2437 Men Against Deception Courtay Ctub-POB 5'1871, 7725'-529-3211 cG1y & Lesb11n Sw1tchbOlrd) meets bi-w.~-:,;....'.:..Y_ ___ _ ~_:~:(~~c~~~~~~·~~~~;i,~~~:,·~~: tuck dinner 7 30pm 11t Sat monthly. svca 10 45am & 7 15pm Sun & 7 15pm Wed, member• 1t11p d"qUlf'IH'S CIUI 7 30pm Mon, llduCltlOn da:ssel Tuee & Wed eves (HOU) Metropolltan W111d Enoemble- !52&-961ct Meets St Stephens Episcopal Church. 7 30 Wed M°OnlroM Art A1ti1nc::e--884-1732. M8-9314. _,,. 5332. 1ffikate l/H Inc. meets 2nd ~on ~ttOH BUllC"8A GuUd ... GrMtW ~ Bu1Gulld Montf'OH Church ot Chnst-1700 MoMroae- 7n-9286 svc 11am Sun Montro.e Cv.c Club ... NeartO'#n Aa9n Montf'OH Cllntc:--803 Haw1home-521-5S31 open Mon. Tue. Thurs &-9pm =~~A~~;:: meei1- ~lf'OM Counsehng Ctr-900 Lo....n •203- 529-0037 AIDS vtet1m aupport group 6 30pm Mon. Women's Support Group 7pm Tues. AIDS R11k Aeduciton (Sale Sax) Wo<Uhol>I 8pm 2nd & 4th Mon except Dec. ~n conjunebon '#"ith KS/AIDS Foundation Montrose Singers-cart Lewrence n4-3S91 after 6pm rehe1rnl Mon ev•. Benng Church, 1440 Hat0kS MootroM Softbl.11league-POB122~ 524-3144 Ser-aee 9. G1y World Senea. Mdwau-­kee, Aug 26-Sap 1 MonttOM Sports Alsn 1MSA} ...- tp9ClllC IYbg""'p Montrose Symphonic Band- POB &6613. 77286-527·i454 ,.,... 7'30pm Tl-. OignJ1y Ctr. 3217 F1rwun. participant Texaa FreedOm Parade, Dall•. 4pm Sep 22:. 1tfll1&te l.'H Inc M~MORE. 529-0037 ptOJecl~ Counaeting Center MSIVMon N'l)ht eo.i.ng-p1ay s1a01urn1.a,.. ~ Btanma n - St ... 182-4597 MS4'Thurs Night (Mixed League) Bowling Mike W8fkert at 173--t358.: play 8pm 6tadu.tm L•OM ""10 Breesmatn • • • • • • • • • • • ~~ :,OOf~l~~dl~~"'m.SCOtt~ competition var10m loc•tions 8pm Wed MSA/VotteyblD-Marll 522-1469 - 7pm Tues. Gregory-l.~n school. 1101 Taft MontroM Watch subgroup NMrtown A.an Mustang1--fNtetl II th• Barn, 710 P1C1fic:-5~ 9427 ct1.1b ntght Thura Nlh0n11 Gey Hearth Education Foundihon­~ 5204 =~~=h~=~t~~~~~?m;..·- Nunown Aun (Montrose CrvtC Club)-1"413 W•theuner meet 7pm 4th Tu• Neartown Bus1neu Alliance-~7010: meets 7pm 2nd Wed, Uberty Bamt. 1001 Wasth1t1mer New freedom ChrtStian Church-829 Y1le- 843-83n svcs 10arn Sun Owreet.,... Anonymow-e/o Montrose Coun .. :m~·~,';::'~~=r,:~~n::~ Beru'tQ Church. 14'0 Harok:t Parents & Fr end& ot Lesbians & Gays CP1rent1 FLAG,--- -2pm3tdSun P.­terlan Ctr, o41 OP.dale Park Peop1e-c/o Near1own Community Fk'9houle-7•1· 252• Paz y L1berecioft... POB 800063. n260-862- 1.t7ts p; .. bytertlini tor Lnb .. n/Gay Concems­Prftbytertan Ctr "41 Oak.Clate-52&2584 mMta 730pm 2ndTuea RecreationaJ Lmnd t="und COfTlmltf..-Uu1t1ng Club proJOCI Rice Univ Gaylleabfan SuPPort Group-529-- 3211 (Gay & Lesbian Swlt¢hb08rd) A01h<o C--1409 Sul Ross-524-9839 ShantlOf T;'CCimsehng for 11t.:tn'rN19ning illnesses 522-5084 Society fOt?nd Sell (Trl"-EllJ. Gurt Coast TrantVnt•t• Cnapter-POB 90335. 77090 Society for th• Promotion ot Amazon Sado­Muoc,._ (SPASMJ-POB 70996. 77270-Gay & Lesbian SwltchbOatd 529-3211 Sund"""" Cattle Co aocl.al Chit>- d o The Bam 710Padftc~27 Tx Gay Rodeo Assn-Dnl- 1194. POil 66873, 77006-626--5001 fuag1ng Mr & Ms Ta Gay Rodeo Nov 1• Tx G9Y Rodeo NOY 1S.17 ~th~~~82~oundat 1 on-1915 f.Roen-c10 Ripcord. 71"4 fa11"¥+ew-s2'1-2792 ~~= r':~'1~:!~.!:-rt: -S41- wwa Bowhng--Mytt 723-1455' bow1s 1 30pm Sun, _,Oak eo.llng Lenn W•thelmet Co6ony Arts A.an-1001 Welthet­mer 1183-52l..0133 fall art fest Oct 19-20 'What E....,. HapptNd to Baby J1ne .. Bowfmg League ... Th1.1'9day Bowling Women's Bo'Wttng LMgu4t-Oebbte 973-135& Spm Sun St.O•um Lanel. 8200 8rff9tn1rn women·. LOOby All11nce-t Ch&l ... -521-0439 Wom.,fl SOftblll LNgue--&431 P1ne.hade, nooa-caroryn a1 ~56 1st Annu1r Gay Wotnen'a SOttball Wor1d Sen• Aug 29-Sep 1, M1lwaukM BAYTOW"l- 81ytown lembda Group-"427· 1378 meets 730pm Odd Fn CONROE-Conroe AtM Lambd.I Gay M t40913'4-6470 Conroe ArN Leabtans-f<1thy et t-'09) 7~9068 .-11pm2nc1&4111fn GALYESTON-Laml> Oa AtcohOhc:o Anonyrnoua-763-1401 Me<ropoti1an Community Chu•ch o1 Ga'-ron lsl1nd-182• ero.o.ay -7~782& QUICK REFERENCE (Tear Out & Poat by Phone) Doctor-Me Ida Of 529-3211 FIRE-227·2323 KS'AIOS FoundabOn-524·2437 lawyet-Me ads or 52_t-32_1_1_ __ Lllnry- 224-5441 Montrose Clinlc- 528-5531 Montrote Coun'81tnQ Center-529-0037 MONTROSE VOICE-~&490 POLICE-222·3131 T ax.~4040 or 236--1111 Tune. temp. weetner--8"-1111 ADS BY THE INCH In addition to our regular classi­fied rates of paying "by the word," you can purchase space here "by the inch." When buying by the Inch, you can include special art, logos or fancy typestyles. REGULAR RATE 1" $29 2" $39 3• $49 4 WEEK RATE 1" $24 2" $34 3" $44 13 WEEK RATE 1" $19 2" $29 3 · $39 20 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 20, 1985
File Name uhlib_22329406_n256.pdf