Keyword
in
Collection
Date
to
Montrose Voice, No. 32, June 5, 1981
File 001
File size: 7.36 MB
Citation
MLA
APA
Chicago/Turabian
Montrose Voice, No. 32, June 5, 1981 - File 001. 1981-06-05. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. October 24, 2020. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/559/show/542.

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.

(1981-06-05). Montrose Voice, No. 32, June 5, 1981 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/559/show/542

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. 32, June 5, 1981 - File 001, 1981-06-05, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed October 24, 2020, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/559/show/542.

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. 32, June 5, 1981
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date June 5, 1981
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 Special: cartoonist Ben Sargent looks back at the Texas Legislature, inside Mo11troseVoi.ce Friday June 5, 1981 Good Evening Montrose weather tonight: 70% chance showers and thunderstorms will continue. Predicted low: 77°. Sunrise: 6:21AM. Saturday: Showers and thunderstorms may continue. Predicted high: 86°. Sunset: 8:20PM. THE NEWSPAPER OF MONTROSE, ISSUE #32, PUBLISHED WEEKLY On the art circuit, inside: Solitude continues at the Rothko Chapel On the theater circuit, inside: ''Lone Star'' continues at stages. 2 MONTROSE VOICE I J UNE 5, 1981 Sunday: 4pm Beer Bust Tuesday: 1 Opm at Babylon: the Greer Price Welcome Home Party and Montrose Symphonic Band Concert-Doors open 9pm Wednesday: Movie at Mary's, "It Happened One Night" starring Clark Gable Congratulations to Mr. & Ms. Gay Pride 1981 Naturally, 1022 Westheimer J ( ( l I T. a< w d< in T1 g• .s,l ch "' SU ar co th 0£ se co " A as th an m R th c s TH In Ji ac G in p. Du 8 JUNE 5, 1981 I MONTROSE VOICE 3 GPC endorses statement deploring Atlanta killings The Gay Political Caucus last month adopted a resolution saying it joins with national gay organizations in denouncing the recent wave of killings in Atlanta of black children. Issued through the National Gay Task Force, the statement of national gay leaders said they "join to state our shared grief and outrage at the senseless murders of Atlanta's children, indeed, our children and the nation's children, to express our support and sympathy for the families and friends of the children, and to convey our sense of community with the gay people and gay organizations of Atlanta." Hin short," the national statement said, "we wish to express how the organized national gay community feels about the children of Atlanta." NGTF said the statement repres­ented the consensus of Dignity International, a gay Catholic organization; Integrity, a gay Episcopalian group; the National Coalition of Black Gays; the Universal Fellowship of Metropolitan Commun· ity Churches, the large national chain of gay churches; and the NGTF itself. Said the NGTF statement, "We have seen the response of Atlanta's gay community-their support fo the Atlanta Task Force as individuals and as institutions, especially the work of the Gay Atlanta Minority Association and Frank Scheuren, the openly gay member of Atlanta's Community Relations Council. We are proud of these contributions." Jim Kepner, David Goodstein, chosen as speakers The Gay Archives of Texas, a project of Integrity/Houston, announced that Jim Kepner, longtime California gay activist and founder of the National Gay Archives, will give a presentation in Houston on Monday,June 29, at 7:00 p.m.; 3405 Mulberry. "He is probably the most notable authority on gay history in the United States, and we know that Houston will be very interested in hie presentation," said Richard Burkhart, director of the Gay Archives of Texas. The Gay Political Caucus announced that another California activist, David Goodstein, will address its Gay Pride Week educational forum a week earlier on June 22, 7:30 p.m. at the First Unitarian Church, 5210 Fannin. Goodstein, owner of The Advocate, is deeply involved in The Advocate Experience, a gay self-awareness pr~~r~il speak on "Our Challenges During the Next Decade," said a spokesperson for GPC. Goodstein was planning on being in Houston at that time anyway to attend several Advocate Experience semin­ars. Kepner began a collection of gay periodicals and articles in the 1940s, which later became the National Gay Archives. He has worked for over fifty organizations and written over 1000 reviews, news reports and articles over a 35-year period. Both the lectures by Kepner and Goodstein were planning on being free and operr to the public. Body found A 27-year old Houston man was found apparently shot to death in a vacant lot in Montrose May 30, according to pub· lished police reports. Investigators said that children found the body of Alvin Scott of 154 7 Allen Parkway about 5:00 p.m. in a lot in the 1500 block of West Dallas, it was reported. It appeared he had been dead for sev­eral hours and had a wound in his side officers said, as reported by the Haus'. ton Chronicle. Police said they found identification on the body but there was no wallet or money, the newspaper said, adding that no arrest.a in the case were imme­diately made. Policeman McCoy's trial postponed­again It happened again, over the objection of the prosecuting attorney. The trial for Houston police officer Kevin McCoy, charged with negligent homi­cide in the death of gay activist Fred Paez, was delayed until August because McCoy's defense attorney told the judge he had another trial in progress-a murder case in Conroe. The postponment was granted June 1 by Judge J.D. Guyon. Prosecuting attorney Brian Raines strongly objected but to no avail. Paez was an administrative assis­tant for the GPC when he was shot June 27, 1980. The October 15, 1980 indictment says that McCoy, "while under the influence of an alcoholic beverage, placed a cocked, loaded pistol against the head of (Paez) and as a result thereof said pistol discharged," killing Paez. The misdemeanor charge is punisha· hie by a year in prison and a $2000 fine. The case is to go to trial in a felony court because the 25-year-0ld officer was a public official. McCoy was relieved of official duty with pay after being indicted. Paez encountered McCoy at a ware­house where the officer was working an off-duty security job. McCoy, a four­year police verteran, said Paez made sexual advances toward him in an alley, and, in the alleged attempt to arrest him, the officer's gun discharged. McCoy admitted drinking beer the night of the killing but denied being intoxicated. Montrose News Duncanson elected president of Westheimer Colony Says priorities should be to clean up the neighborhood Montrose businessman Warren Dun­canson was elected last Tuesday, June 2, to be president of the Westheimer Colony Association, the civic club claiming the lower Westheimer area. The association is most famous for its twice-a-year Westheimer Arts Col­ony Festival, which attracts hundreds of thousands of people into the neighor­hood each spring and fall. Duncanson, who is gay, said it was the first time a gay person was elected to be in charge of the organization. He said he would be diving into his job with full steam and hie top priority would be to "clean up" certain sections of the neighborhood. "Thie is Houston's gay neighbor­hood and surely we deserve better than some of the things we have around here," he said. Duncanson'e term is one year. Duncanson's business interests include Syman's Home Furnishings on Westheimer. The Voice wf elc9mes letters o ~IJ)inion on any sEu ~ect. Write the itor, Montrose Voice, 3520 Montrose Blvd., Housto~ TX 77000. The MONTROSE VOICE is published every Friday. Offices: 3520 Montrose, suite 227, Houston, TX 77006. Phone (713}529-8490. Contents copyright "1981. Office hours: l-8pm. Henry McClurg, publisher/editor. Member Gay Press Association and Texas Gay News Association. Items appearing in the Voice accredited to Copley News Service, San Francisco Chronicle Features Syndicate, Surburban Features, or United Feature Syndicate are copyright by those concerns and are purchased by the Voice for use in this newspaper. All other items in the Voice are copyright by the Montrose Voice. POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to 3520 Montrose, suite 227, Houston, TX 77006. Subscription rate in US: $39 per year, 52 issues, or $24 for six months, 26 issues. Houston advertising representatives: Randy Brown and "Smokey" Ron Ray. Texas advertising representatives: Jim Olinger and Wade Frey, Connections, 2401 Manor Road, #118, Austin 78722, (512) 474-1660; Roy Hall, Metro Times, POB 225915, Dallas 75265, (214) 528-9944. National advertising representative: Joe DiSabato, Rivendell Marketing, 666 6th Avenue, New York 10011, (212) 242-6863. Advertising deadline: Every Tuesday, 7:00pm, for issue to be released three days later. 4 MONTROSE VOICE I J UNE 5, 1981 Comln9 Sat., June 20-Court of the Sln9le Star Talent Nl9ht. Trophy & cash to winner. s- next week's ad for Information. Pink Elephant "Oldest & Friendliest in Texas" 1218 Leeland, Houston 77002 659-0040 "g:Jf ay 9 i 'i[ '3offLe1" with your hostess, Laura Lee Love Every Saturday, 10:30pm ($1 cover wlll go to performers) This Saturday's special guest-Jill Jordan, with regulars Lana Kane & Eydie HAPPY HOURS Saturday Mldnight-2am Sunday: noon-Spm Mon-Fri: 4pm-8pm open 10am Mon-Sat, noon Sun A MONTROSE ALTERNATIVE Mae! 50's Paiamas Party Show TEXAS'. l'IRST j\ Open 7 nights, 9pm-6am weeknights, to 9am weekends 2306 Genessee (Fairview at Tuam) 528-6235 1612 Westheimer 1620 Commonwealth REED'S KEY SHOP IN THE MONTROSE Jim Reed, specialist in auto keys and locks, is an expert in repair, re-key and maintenance services for all types of locks and fasteners. ANTIQUE ESTATE AUCTION - 3 DAYS AUCTION TIMES SELLING 3 LOCAL EST A TES FRIDAY-JUNE Sth, 7Jl0 p.m. SATURDAY- JUNE 6th, 1,00 p.m. SUNDAY- JUNE 7th, 1,00 p.m. PREVIEW TIMES THURSDAY-JUNE 4th, 9 a .m.-9 p.m FRIDAY-JUNE Sth, 9 a .m.-7 p.m. SATURDAY-JUNE 6th, 9 a.m.-1 p.m SUNDAY-JUNE 7th, 11 a .m.-1 p.m. FUINITUH1 FIM lt1l• ld Edwerdl•11 CMICll, Sefltl-..1 lnl• ld W1rdrobe, Cer'ftd W1111ul 0.0., Vktor1111 W1111ut Ar· molr• . VIC:tCN'I_. M.rbte T09 Tables. C1rved 0.11 Jeco.bffn ChHt, VlcfOflll'I W1 1nut Plrl"lfl Donk. ••· ,.., l ... ftCI ll1l1+f Table, ~ S.111 Wll•wl YldOfll ft 8ecl, 0.11 Llbr.,y Te ble, Vlc:twlen Welnut Etegen S.111'1-N hdtH'" Suite . Vlctorle 11 Me rble Top Dren er. lto•....,ood Vlctor/e 11 Armche 1r. Luge ~~"'l.~!;!.!:tbfeO.::"~tCVh1~~~~.~~~~!1=-:.-u~:1~:~~:~.·rr.~:'~•1"c~~;;,oo:.~~~~~ LMy's Wrlt1119 C>ttl. l9ttl Cetitury Me~llY lurHu, 1-P••ce W11t1ul Perlor Suite, Merb61 Top Wuh ~c:i;~ur~= .. ~·;~,:.~1~:T~'!i~hct.:~'i. ~::?:.",~ ~~!';~1i;!'!~ !:1~r-W~.;~~U:. ~~:OC:I,.MJ~~:C: :::C11~_s::~~r:!"T:.,~'r1~:.~·1~~~=·~~:i~~:1~.\~!.'':cs1~11~11dr;~~ Chelr We 1111,1t Flder1I C .... lt. Ce ,.....M W1f111,1f Monk SH I. Chlppeftd11e Style Book(eM 011 Ctow olld Biii F .... . , ... lnlekl Cht111 Olaplly C.bl ftll. cer ... .o w11n1,1t Tobie Ofl C••· FH I, UphOIUlrld Soll. 0.11 11011 sr..,:.:. ~,. .~ O.t h~e:r· P:1,ec~u~ ;o;f~ F<in>o: kFu!r1n1:lt:1,;1rt,1, ~·1~~1d':.~oc:.. .~ .~==:r~.p:~o:d~::n ·~~~·ro:~ ~:·;:-:~ CLOCK Sr t TuM Tiffiny Lol'l~IM Clock, Me~ny Cosed Nln1 Tubt Clock, Fino Orinolu ltth Fro11ch Clock 511, Mefwoeny Grolldrnotttor Clock with SllwHH 01e1, 'l Tr11n FuM1 Scl'lool HouM Clock. Bleck Cned W•ll :·r~~~:b~~1:~~1·~~~-kr.~=~~:;i~!~:,d:i;:~::;~~="t~.:1~;~,:r.:::~::~~": Clock with G0119 S1Tlk1. 1 11 Anso11l1 S• l11g1ng Arm Cloock ~Id by• Spe+••~ Flg1,1re ol Cl1u1u1 Fem111 Plu• 51,..,,1 Other Clockl OlllNTAL IUOS1 A Slt«llOfl of Fino Or!e11te l ltwg1 l11C:h1Cll11g Tlbrl1 s· • ·""&l'f". S.rouk )O')".J·'· M11'111 10'•1•. S.r• P• lil'•lS', T1llt'l1 f'lil''d·• · ltomeni.n ,., ... , .•.. S.tou .. l'l'•IS'_ ('l•h•n 10'•1•·. H•~•1 t·.11·, Mehef lt'l''•l?'lf'« S.reullr. ll?'"•ICt',.', N1111 lt', ..• ,,, .. Herl1 l\'t''J:f''l". T1br1i ,._,. 1torn 1111111 IO'l''d', 1n fl e 11 ...... ,. •• Mehel 19'l''•l'l'W' T1t1r11 111-• "d'S'' s.~euk 11'd' 100 lllug, Ill All COLUCTOIS ITIMS1 Mett\ld1 S11111 with Mfflhl l Sc1ftl .. S Mllttlck Pttquo• of Pruu 1111 Ch•lry '7Glll. 11<'1 'll'1_ 21..., 1!D1I A Troff a. ... .,., kyU"41r $1• e.111 Music lo• 111 1111114 Cete. lron11 CHh 11.,htff. llOolb Jtoyce Cer Horn. Verlovt Sll lf'l.H GIHt W1 "4ows. l!"erty l 1111th ltedlo, Slot Mecl'lln .. , Popcorn M1ch1111. Bnu N• tletiel C1&11 •1tt1Nr. All lnlHHll 11; Art NCk1¥ffW T1 bl1 Le rTlp 1114 Sl•nd H•" A IC P M Porce .. 1n Plecquo ol Pff11111 ..,...,,..." 111 Wood Fr.mo. • Fr111 ~c1 1 1 1n P1ecquo of Yo1,1ng Fl-r Glrl In Giii ~:.~.~!:. ~!:!f11'~1 :~::: ~-~°!"'li~1 ~~:::i1 ~,,,'._~ ~~!',!:'""· IC P M Porc111 111 P• •11t111g GLASS WAI I t O...or • P 1ece1 of A""'lce" Cul Gllu l"Cllldlng Ftor• 1Gl• u1!"perg111 Signed H• wlu. C1,1t G11u Powder k•. Cllt GllU Glo¥1 lo11. C1,1t G11u P•I<'-"- Cwt G11u O.Ce n11r1, Cwt G11u 9ow11, Ct111Mrry low! C1,1t G1eu PwAC:h low!. C1,1t Gleu T1bloe Li mp. (1,1! GIH t Sl1lri1, Cwt G1111 \l • M1. TOf111y G1u1 T1,1mbl1r: GCwletu cw .e.1.. 1 Sle l!od. • Su..,., 0"1f!ey Pl • IH ~1g11.0 111-""lt. Cut Gl111 Cruet P1w1 M• ny Other PllCU ol Tl'l11 It .. ., N Me1111 Ovr en11,. °''"'"II Tl'llr• wm e. o ... , , lOOO .,..,,.., hi N Seid AUCTIONl!Ell: DON MUDD TXGS (01, .. 700) CLl!llK' BETH MUDD TERMS' MASTER­CHARGE, CASH, BANKAMERl­CARD PERSONAL CHECK W/ ID. 1570 KATY FRWY. SUITE 119 WEST MEMORIAL PARK PLAZA CBINGLE l!XIT) PHONE' 71l-461-727' 0 8 ii "' JUNE 5, 1981 I MONTROSE VOICE 5 Music Solo success predicted for Brenda Russell HOLLYWOOD - Back­ground singers tend to be just that: gray figures care­ful not to draw any glitter from the star. wrote the background music for Roman Polanski's dra­matic tale of life in 18th cen­tury England. He captured beautifully the texture of early English music and it merges smoothly with P<>­lanski's camera magic. The soundtrack was performed by the London Symphony Or­chestra under the direction of Carlo Savina. since be recorded anything, and it's good to bear that fa­miliar voice once again. ED BRUCE - One to One (MCA) - Bruce is a fine, honest talent from Tennes­see who projects the image - both musically and visu­ally - of a leather-garbed frontier man. He's the com­poser of a hit song with one of the longest titles in exis­tence: "Mammas Don't Let Your Babies Grow Up to Be Cowboys," Bruce sings some more of bis own composi­tions on this LP, but also is equally effective with songs by Jesse Winchester and Charley Craig. But sometimes they em­erge to become stars in their own right - like Brooklyn­born Brenda Russell who did backup work for Barbra Streisand, Elton John, Bette Midler, Robert Palmer and Neil Sedaka. Brenda went solo in 1978, and she admits that the spot­light shining directly on HER was terrifying. "But fortunately," she said, "I was supported by friends." Brenda is not yet a star of the first magnitude, but that liquid velvet voice should do the trick. She is especially effective with pop, rhythm and blues, and love ballads. Her latest album for A and M is titled "Love Life," and songs range from the sultry "U You Love" to the bluesy "Thank You." She wrote all of the songs, and is a fine poet - like, for instance, the "you sell color - I see a rainbow'' line in the song, "Rainbow." COMPLETE ARTIE SHAW - Volume V, 1941-42 (RCA) - Some fine things in this tw<>-record set of songs recorded by the celebrated Big Band clarinetist They include "Georgia on My Mind," "It Had to Be You," "Beyond the Blue Horizon," "Blues in the Night," "Roc­kin' Chair" and "St. James Infirmary Blues." Highlight of the LP is the tw<>-part "In­firmary Blues" that stretches out for more than six minutes. ORIGINAL BIG HITS (Stax) - There are two LPs in this release, each containing 15 hits from the 1960s and 1970s. Included are The Emotions' "Sboutin' Out Love," Johnnie Taylor's "Cheaper to Keep Her," Isaac Hayes' "Shaft," Rufus Thomas' "Do the Push and Pull," Shirley Brown's "Woman to Woman," and The Staple Singers' "I'll Take You There." Nice walk along memory lane. BRENDA RUSSELL TESS - Movie Soundtrack (MCA) - Philippe Sarde GLENN YARBROUGH - Just a Little Love (First American) - This is the smger who was featured in the Limeliters back in the 1960s, and then went on bis own for many years and achieved success with offbeat songs. He did one album of Rod McKuen's love songs. Then be dropped sing­ing and went sailing the seven seas. It's been years The Voice is Yo1Lr newspaper Name-calling racist is suing the sheriff Claiming violation of civil rights Convicted racial killer and homo­phobic name-caller Joseph Paul Franklin is suing the Salt Lake County sheriff for allegedly violating his civil rights by locking him in a celiblock with sexual deviates and informants, and photocopying his mail, reported UPI June!. Franklin, 31, filed the suit in U.S. District Court. He was convicted in March of violating the civil rights of two young black men by killing them in a sniper ambush. The former member of the Ku Klux Klan and American Nazi party­acting as his own attorney-demanded $50 000 damages from Sheriff N.D. Pe~ Hawyard, chief jailer Darrell Brady and eight deputies. He complained that he had been placed in a cellblock with "seuxal deviates rapists, child molesters and other ab~ormal persons" in an deliber­ate attempt to provoke him into break· ing jail rules so he could be p_unished. Franklin was sentenced to hfe m pn· son after he was found guilty of violat-ing the rights ot two young blacks who were shot to death last August as they jogged out of a city park with two white teen-age girls. Franklin was also scheduled to be tried June 8 on first-degree murder charges in the case by ti.e Salt Lake County attorney. Franklin also faces murder charges in Indiana and Oklahoma for similar racial killings. The avowed racist referred to a prose­cuting attorney as "you faggot" in an April 10 court proceeding. Although Franklin denied shooting the men he said he believed they deserved 1 to die for "race-mixing." "Got any more lies, you faggot," was the statement Franklin was reported to have made to the prosecutor after he was sentenced to the maximum penalty of two consecutive life terms. According to an Associated Press news report: About ten marshalls wrestled Frank­lin to the floor in the March 24 out­burst, which began with him teBing U.S. District Judge Bruce Jenkins, "This whole thing is a farce." In addition to calling Assistant U.S. Attorney Steven Snarr a faggot, he yelled at Snarr'• assistant and called him a "trained monkey." He then said Judge Jenkins was unothing but an agent for this commu· niet government." Supreme Court rejects challenge to Navy rules Navy said it's dropped the regulations anyway WASHINGTON-The U.S. Supreme Court J une l rejected a challenge to Navy regulations that required the discharge of sailors who engage in homosexual acts. Government lawyers had claimed that the disputed regulations already had been discarded. A r uling Oct. 24 by the U.S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco granted the Navy the right to discharge homosexual personnel. The authority "to maintain the discipline of personnel in active service," the court said in that case, was the proper right of the Navy. The court also noted that other regulations on homosexuality gave the the Navy "at least some flexibility" in making decisions on gay personnel. The Nation Bryant moving to Alabama Wedding bells may be ringing Anita Bryant reportedly plans to move to Selma, Alabama, from Tulsa, Oklahoma, where she returned last year following her divorce in Florida. Selma is the headquarters for her "Protect America's Children" organization and also the home of Larry Striplin of "Circle S" enter­prises, with whom she has been romantically linked. Bryant was divorced last year from Miami disc jockey Bob Green. Mias Bryant, a leader against gay rights, has reportedly purchased an interest in a Selma dress shop and, according to Bobby Ames, director of research for Protect America's Children, an option on a Selma home. Published reports in Selma said Bryant and Striplin would be married but no wedding date had been set. The Voice is read by 14,000 people each week. 6 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 5, 1981 BenSargent /The State Movies Movies This Week Near Montrose j~~m June5, through Thlll'&day, Theaten1 in and near Montroee: Alabama-2922 S. Shepherd-522-6176 French Quarter-3201 Louiaiana-627-0782 6'?:1Ae::t-Loop 610 at Weitheimer-626·4011, 6 =ay-Greenway Plaza Underground- 99~w'a Sah-S. Po.t Oak at San Felipe-627- s::O~~t~~l~~-Brown Auditorium, 1001 River Oab-2009 W. Gray-624·2175 Shamrock-7017 S. Main-797-1446 Winc1-or-5078 Richmond--622-2650 •SHOWING ALL WEEK Titles to be announced, gay maJe erotica double feature: French Quart.er La Cage aux FoUea II (1981 comedy, in French with English subtitles, rated R) starring Ugo Tognazzi & Michel Serrault: Greenway •FRIDAY ONLY Title to be announced: 2:30pm, Different Drum, 1732 Westheimer, 528-8508 Fantaatic Planet (1973 science fiction animation): 7:30, River Oaks Superman, The Movie (1979 science fiction): 9pm, Community Coffeehou1e, 3405 Mulberry, 529-7014, 694-1732 Ralph Bakshi'• Wizards (1977 animation): 9:00, River Oaks Title to be announced: 2;15am (Sat. morning), Different Drum, 1732 Weet­heimer, 528-8508 •SATURDAY ONLY Title to be announced : 2 :15am (Sun . morning), Different Drum, 1732 West­heimer, 52er8508 Sleeper (1973 comedy) starring Woody Allen' 3:45, 7:15, River Oaks Love and Death (1975 comedy) starring Woody AJlen and. Diane Keaton: 5:30, 9:00, River Oaks •SUNDAY ONLY Title to be announced: afternoon, Briar Patch, 2294 W. Holcombe, 665-9678 Alfred Hitchcock's Dial M for Murder (1954 mystery) starring Ray Milland and Grace Kelly: 2:45, 7:00, Rivr Oaks Murder by Decree (1979 mystery): 4:45, 9:00, River Oaks •MONDAY ONLY Title to be announced: 2:30pm, Different Drum, 1732 Weetheimer, 528-8508 Fred Schepiei'• The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith (1980 from Australia): 7:30, River Oaks Outback (1971 from Australia) starring Gary Bond: 9:30, River Oaks Title to be announced: 9pm at the Galleon, 2303 Richmond, 622-7616 llTUESDAY ONLY Title to be announced: 2:30pm, Different Drum, 1732 Westheimer, 528-8508 Francois Truffaut's The Story of Adele H. (1975): 7:30, River Oaks Francoie Truffaut'e The Man Who Loved Women: 9:30, River Oaks Title to be announced: 10:15pm, Mary's, 1022 Westheimer, 528-8851 •WEDNESDAY ONLY Title to be announced: 2:30pm, Different Drum, 1732 Westheimer, 528-8508 Gimme Shelter (1970 documentary) starring the Rolling Stones: 7:30, River Oaks Jean-Luc Godard's Sympathy for the Devil (I+ 1) (documentary): 9:15, River Oaks llTHURSDA Y ONLY Title to be announced: 2:30pm, Different Drum, 1732 Westheimer, 528-8508 Milos Foreman'& Hair (1979 musical): 7:15, River Oake Title to be announced: 8pm, Wildwood Saloon, 1504 Weotheimer, 528-9040 Fame (1980, rated R): 9:30, River Oaks Madame X; 9:30pm, Wildwood Saloon, 1504 Weetheimer, 528-9040 The Voice welcomes letters of opinion on any subject. Write the Editor, Montrose Voice, 3520 Montrose Blvd., Houston, TX 77006. JUNE 5, 1981 /MONTROSE VOICE 7 Want to earn $250 to $800 weekly? We have complete after graduation placement service locally or in other cities nationwide. 2171 Portsmouth, Houston, 526-0888 ····~fl1J1.ll/:fj i\\::\\,,\?\~ .-.......... 8 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 5, 1981 Books A 1700-mile Australian desert 'strol' By JOHN PINKERMAN Copley News Service TRACKS: By Robyn Da­vidson, Pantheon, 256 pages, $11.95. With the price of books soaring beyond the limits of inflation, this fasci­nating story may be the best bargain of the 1980s. Twenty-seven-year-old Robyn Davidson (that was her age in 1977 when the ac­tion in her story unfolded) was and likely still is a re­markable young woman. Jn her story, she exhibits a toughness and a sense of de­cept for the aborigines whom she conquered with understanding. She never did fully understand, much less appreciate the white SUSAN CLARI humans. They included tourists, newsmen, television camer­amen anxious to gawk at and write exaggerated st~ ries about the "camel lady" and miscellaneous others who interrupted her experi­termination that defies the imagination. At the same time, there is an extremely gentle strain in her makeup, particularly regarding ani­mals, wild and domestic. If you don't believe in her toughness. just consider her basic accomplishment - a 1,700-mile walk from Aus­tralia's Alice Springs to the Indian Ocean. accompanied by four camels and her pet dog, Diggity. She conquered and-or survived desert, drought. near flood - and human bemgs. The human beings seemed to trouble her the most ex­ence with nature. She found beauty every­where - in stark desert, in mountains and mere hill­sides, in all manner of desert plants. in cloudy skies and clear slues, in cold nights and miserably bot nighL• - and particularly in the wild­life she encountered even though her life was endan­gered several times by wild bull camels. As for bunters, her con­tempt was in the extreme. It became even worse the night her beloved Digg1ty wandered from her make­shift campground and came back a bit later retching and obviously fatally ill. He had been tempted by strychnine­laced meat tossed recklessly throughout the wild by men in helicopters - for the pur­pose of wiping out the din­goes, wild dogs that are a part of the Australian bush. Davidson and Diggity, who seemed to know be was doomed, shared a final min­ute of affection - then her rifle shot put the faithful friend out of his misery. This unfortunate incident marred the latter part of her suc­cessful conquest of the des­ert, and almost as sad was her parting with her camels - put into "retirement" in a safe haven when she flew back to Brisbane, and on to New York to first record her accomplishment for the Na­tional Geographic. "Tracks" is a gem indeed, particularly at a time when so much trash is emerging from even reputable publish­ers. A LIFE IN OUR TIMES - Memoirs: by John Kenneth Galbraith, Houghton Mifflin, 563 pages, $16.95. These are probably difficult days for Galbraith now that conserv-alive economists are in posi­tions of power in Washing­ton. It was Galbraith, a de­votee of the free-spending, liberal policies of John May­nard Keynes, who has been most identified by the public mind with the economic the­ories first spawned into po­litical reality by the Dem~ cratic administrations of President Franklin D. R~ sevelt. But this book is much more than Galbraith ~ nomics. His life bas had an extraordinary range - from administrator of wartime price controls to the interr~ gation of Nazi war crimi­nals. He bas known well the powers of his time. Well worth reading, even if you don't agree with his econom­ics. TERTIUM ORGANUM - A Key to the Enigmas of the World: by P.O. Ouspensky, Knopf. 298 pages, $15. This book by the great Russian philosopher first appeared in th1S country 60 years ago. This new, revised translation is welcome, mdeed. Outspen­sky's mind penetrated to the heart of things: the nature of matter, cause and effect. space and motion, the trans­formation of energy. It's not easy going, but his ideas are engrossmg and could change your way of regarding the world. THE NATURAL WORLD COOKBOOK: by Joe F. ol'"'· Stephen Greene Press, 283 pages, $15. This is a cook­book with a difference. There are all kinds of unusu­al things: hobblebush jelly sauce, apple cattail root cas­serole, rabbit pie, day lily buds and pork, wild leek and Indian potato soup, rose hip nut relish. Heaven knows bow all this stuff might taste, but the recipes look very good - and fairly easy to fix. For woodchuck pie, however, it might take some doing to get the main ingred­ient. A FIELD GUIDE TO THE ATMOSPHERE: by Vincent J . Schaefer and John A. Day, Houghton Mifflm. 359 pages, $13.95. A thin layer of gases held to the earth's surface by gravity keeps the engine of life going It's called the at­mosphere and it breeds such things as clouds, hurricanes, life-giving rain, tornadoes and snow. It also shields out deadly rays that would de­stroy life. This book is an ex­cellent mtroduct1on to a sub­iect that is important to all of us - m an ag~ when pe<>­ple vent into the air man­made pollution that could ruin our protective shield. People By NANCY ANDERSON Copley News Service healthwiseto enjoying a more ladylike cigarette, "Because you don't iohale. Also, this will last me all day, One cigar will last al­most anybody for hours un­less you happened to be Win­ston Churchill who'd go through a box of cigars and a quart of brandy between sunrise and sunset" Kaplan, Karras and Klein. who decide to fight city hall startmg at the top. BOB KEESHAN, who has been hosting "Captain Kan­garoo" on CBS since Oct. 3, 1955 . And LAWRENCE WELK has been on TV for more then 25 years, but he's disqualified because more than eight of those years have been in syndication, not network. These Guinness folks are very strict about their rules and regulations. MIAMI - "It's better for your health," said Susan Clark as she lit her cigar. After practicing a scene with Gabe Kaplan, she was practicing her vice (ii you care to call it that) in the fenced yard of a Miami warehouse. The warehouse was load­ed with whiskey, top-grade stuff, but it.s"yard was loaded with armaments, all props for "Nobody's Perlekt," the movie m which Clark and Kaplan were starring. Also starring were Robert Klein and Clark's husband, Alex Karras. Peter Bonerz, who used to be the dentist on Bob Newhat's TV series, was directing and playing a cameo. Susan began smoking when she was about 14 years old, because, amongst her peers, it was the sophisticat­ed thing to do. For a while, she smoked only in a locked bathroom until a neighbor called her parents to ask whether their house was on fire. At that, Clark's mother and father invited, "If you're going to smoke. smoke with us." So she did. With them and others. Kaplan plays Dibley, a guy with a memory prob­lem. He keeps forgetting things like how to start hlS car and bow to make love. Karras plays Swaboda, a man devoted to his mom who happens to be invisible. And Klein is a schizoid who pmg-pongs between Jimmy Cagney and Bette Davis per­sonalities. Who says DIANA ROSS isn't ambitious? At the re­cent Academy Awards she told the press that "I hope next time I see you I have one of those heavy things in my bands." Diana would love to find a good film property, but she's having trouble finding money to finance her return to the screen. ROMANTIC NOTES: Jackqueline Bisset, last month romancing Warren Beatty in Manhattan, is this month discovering Jon Voight in Hollywood. •. Meanwhile, Jaclue's ex­playmate, French industrial­ist Victor Dra1, is bot and heavy with scrumptious Shaoa Hoffman (she of Peter Strauss palimony fame). That's why the lady smokes cigars Susan's cigar was no slim, ladylike affair but a big, smelly roll of tobacco of the sort George Kennedy chomps. It seemed odd in jwctapos1tion to her beauti­ful face. But, she was explaining, it wasn't filling her lungs with nasty, death-dealing nic~ hoe, and so she preferred it to a cigarette. Finally, health-aware at last. she turned to stogies as less dangerous than weeds and more attractive than chews and dips. Though they've played r~ mantic partners on screen, Clark and Karras aren't the lovmg couple in "Nobody's Perfekt." She plays Kaplan's sweet­ie while Alex plays one of his kooltie colleagues m an at­tempt to hold up the mayor of Miami. The movie 1s about three mental cases, Question - who's the most durable continuous host of a network variety se­ries? Answer - according to the next edition of the "Gwn­ness Book of World Records" it's DICK CLARK, whose "American Bandstand" has been nationwide since Au­gust 5, 1957. That's 24 years, passing ED SULLJV AN's 23 years. - And Valerie Perrine is all atwitter over another rich Frenchman He 's Claude Havier, and he's usu­ally to be found in the com­pany of Cathy Lee Crosby. Till Valerie came along. ... Rita Jenrette, estranged wife of Abscamed Congress­man John Jenrette, is heavy dating Hollywood writer Jeff Silverman. She's also talung singing and dancing lessons, and giving lectures under the auspices of the Richard Fulton lecture bu­reau. A year or two ago, she said, a doctor told her that, while au smoking is bad, cigar smolung is pref era hie, BUI, as long as we're counting, the real champ is TEXAS JUNK COMPANY TAFT&WELCH HOUSTON 524-6257 708 W. Alabama 529-6584 closed Sunday A New Service to the Montrose Community 24 Hours Serving Just Good Food Night or day, the best place to meet your friends Montr08e Stanford The Voice welcomes letters of opinion on any subject. Write the Editor, Montrose Voice, 3520 Montrose Blvd., Houston, TX 77006. J UNE 5, 1981 I MONTROSE VOICE 9 ~~ ~ ~/, HOUSE OF BEDS 3 DAYS ONLY MATTRESS SALE FRl.-SAT.-MON. ~ " 'II '~· ... ~T'1~ ' ' NAME BRANDS: SIMMONS BEAUTY REST ~~ ·~ TWIN 9900 FULL 119m QUEEN 169,. KING 199• Y 4 • SIMMONS HIDE-A-BED . FULL 29900 QUEEN 450- SOFA/LOVE SEAT 595• i ~ HOUSE~~~· ,~ BEDS 2115 NORFOLK 527-9352 529-3652 Congratulations to Danny Villa winner of Mr. Gay Pride HOME OF THE AMERICAN LEATHERMEN 10 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 5, 1981 Montrose Theater /Concerts Concerts This Week In & Near Montrose (Friday, June5, through Thuraday, Junell) Ab and the Rebel Outlaws (country band) Friday and Saturday evenings at the Exile, 1011 Bell, 65~53; Sunday afternoon and Thorwday evening at Brazos River Bottom, 2400 Brazoo, 528-9192. Randy Allen and the Double Ea1le Band (country band) Friday and Saturday evenings at Brazos River Bottom, 2400 Brazoo, 528-9192; Thursday evening at the Exile, 1011 Bell, 659-0453. Chriatine Jor1ensen Friday through Sunday and Wednesday and Thuraday evenings at Roscoe's, 3230 Chimney Rock, 783-5015. Paul En11liob Group (contemporary jazz) Evenin1ra except Sunday at Cody's (straight), 3400 Montrose, 522-9747. Scott Gertner Quarter (jazz) Evenings except Sunday and Monday at Birdwatchers (straight), 907 Westheimer, 527-0595. Juotine Band (rock) Friday, Saturday and Thursday evenings at Our Place, 1419 Richmond. 528-8903. The Terry Mason/Phil Settle Band (jazz) Sunday and Monday evenings at Birdwatchera (straight), 907 Westheimer, 527-0595. Montrose Symphonic Band !Opm Tuesday at Babylon, 300 Westheimer, 526-6561 Live Theater This Week Near Montrose (Friday, June5, through Thursday, June 11) (Nina Vance) Alley Theater (large etase)-6111 Texao-228-8421 Agatha Christie'• Ten Little Indians. Comedy Workohop Cabaret and the Comix Annex-1905 S. Sbepherd- 1124-7333 Comrey Tonight 8:30 and ll:OOpm Friday and Saturday, 8:30pm Tuesday through Thursday. Stages Cabaret Stage-709 Franklin- 2211-91139 James McClure's Lone Star and Laundry and Bourbon (comedies) 5pm Saturday and 8pm Thuraday. Stas•• Main Stage-709 Franklin- 2211-91139 Jean· Paul Sartre'• No Exit (modem cl888ic) 8:30pm Friday, 5 and 9pm Saturday and 3pm Sunday. Tower Theater-1201 Weetheimer- 522-24112 Jeaut Chriat, SuJX!ratar, directed by Bruce Bowen. 1tarring J. Brent Alford, Tommy Holli•, Mana Ballaa (musical), 8pm Friday, 5 and 9pm Saturday, 3 and 7:30pm Sunday, and Bpm Tue.day through Thursday. Montrose Art Art This Week in Montrose (Saturday, June 6, through Friday, Junel2) Art Lea1ue of Houaton-19113 Montrooe.--1123-91130 All Media Open Show noon-4pm Saturday, 10am-4pm Monday through Friday. Contemporary Arts Muaeum-6216 Montrose Blvd.-526-3129 Sylvia Mangold: Nocturnal Paintings in the Downstairs Gallery; 10am-5pm Saturday, noon-6pm Sunday, and 10am-5pm Tuesday through Friday. Hooks-Epstein Gallery-1200 Bisaonnet-522-0718 Polychrome wood sculpture and waterco­lors by Jacqueline Fogel daily except Sunday and Monday. Muoeum of Fine Arto-1001 Biuonnet-1126-1361 Herbert Ferber; Sculpture, Painting Drawing 1945-1980: Upper Brown Gallery;New Accessions in Photography; Lower Brown Corridor; /mpreBBionist and Post-Impressionist Selections from the Beclr Collection: Jones and Masterson Galleries; 10am-5pm Saturday, noon-6pm Sunday, and 10am-5pm Tuesday through Friday. Rothko Chapel-1409 Sul Rosa Mark Rothko abstract expressionist paintings and Barnett Newman's Broken Obelisk aculpture. Speedby'a Old Print Gallery-20111-F W. Gray-521-96112 Will Bradley art nouveau prints 10am·5pm daily except Sunday and Monday. Texas Gallery-2012 Peden-1124-11193 Bruce Nauman sculpture llam-6pm daily except Sunday and Monday. Watoon-Willour & Company-2000 Peden Laura Russell and Otis James daily except Sunday and Monday. Letters Car tune-up offered as gay fundraiser From Neil Iabin I would like to congratulate Don Baker and the Texas Human Rights Foundation. The court suit, Baker vs. Wade, challeng­ing the constitutionality of the Texas Penal Code's section 21.06 and all it represents is one of the most brilliant and well­formulated programs of action the gay community has ever undertaken. It merityo the financial support of everyone of us. I do not have much money to offer, but I can offer a service to raise money. For 3'h years, I worked as a professional auto mechanic until a back injury forced me to quit. Lately, I have begun to do some auto repair again. I have already made this offer to the Gay Pride Week Committee and I now extend it to the Texas Human Rights Foundation. For $25 plus parts, for most can, I will do a tune-up with that $25 going to either the Gay Pride Week Committee or to the Texas Human Rights Founda­tion. I can be reached at 522- 4238. e>!-ting away with a group. a friend or just by yourself. Let us help. B •• ,,;. tr-. .... Serving the travel need!I of Montrose. ..• Your Travel Eiperts 522-1922 3205 Montrose f:::;:;c:::~ Houston oOH We w See ;AP oQI Ul- • SP hti D, For - t Montrose Classified AUTO REPAIR CULLEN Paint A Body Shop- 1610 Crawford-650-1886 Custom painting, insurance repairs, free estimates. BABYSITTING NIGHT BABY SI'ITER for working mot.her.. Call 520-5197. BEDDING •HOUSE OF BEDS-2116 Norfolk-627-9362, 629-3662 Special prices on Simmons Beauty Rest Bedding at the House of Beds. See our ad elsewhere this issue. CLOTHING -OH BOYi Leather Goode-912 We.theimer- 624-7869 We sell Frye men's western boots. See our ad elsewhere t his issue. •A PLACE IN TIME-1409 Richmond IQ~ LF:ATHER-4M ·wee~ 5:t7·9044 • SPO R'TS4.LOC lfE if-3 tlWeat heimer-520·6.'>M DATING SERVICES "A New Way to Meet Friends" For information eend SASE A '1 Alte rnat ive" C' onnectio n• Box 10, 1713 Weethelmer "C'<>~irb1~.fms EROTICA •ADONIS New1· ·1407 Richmond ~~:~all-male m'.:,vi~~n on~ideo •ASYLUM Rookato~1201 Rkhrnond •HAIJ.-PARK e.,:;;k1t<•tt- · IKXI W AJabama •I>!NER·~ /'llf"wl· 240 WNth~1m•r-li~ • f'Rt:~C H Ql'A RTt:R Thuter-3201 LouJ•l• n•-627-0782 All-Male Double Feature now showing at the French Quarter. See our ad elsewhere t his issue. G•Y m~n n1du111vely, full length all-male :7~v Newat.81lif~3115 Kirby-.:...52(} -0246 --- ----- - ~,.Unz Newa-11:)2 W. Alabama Gay m•n exdwovfly EYEWEAR 1TJU:R CHIC (eyewear)-520 Weet· hf'imer-~26-0878 FLOWERS •BLOOMERS-3618 S. Shephe.d- 524-2937 •FluoAY'S FlOri.t-1338 West­heimer- 624-6618 Flowers in Montrose, or across the country. Call Friday's Florist. FOR SALE GOT SOMETHING to 1ell? Sell it in the Voice where you'll reach 14,000 of your nei&hbor1. GAY BARS eCOPA-2631 lbchmond-528-2259 ~-Z>~~~h~y,;~':.~!c~-'h:J,: ~~Sar: ~~~ta6o~":.~i~~~lt:~~e:~~;. ~~. n~~~~ Jonea, bwr apenal 9--12pm Mon .. Tiffany :~:~n:; ~t~!~1~mC~~~ ·~wTh1;:: evm1n11; Gay Pride Wttk kiC'koffnirhtJune 19: cover <"harre n11htly COVE-2912 8~524-0170 Gay Pride WM>k kirku(f n11ht June 19 ; DIF FERENT o R UM~!fa We•t­he ime r-628-8608 Where Men can be Men-the Drum. See o ur ad elsewh ere this issue. ~:ipf.!~nr~it1,bb;~~~aT:ft~ho~vr!'i~'~ S.t evenm11: mov1M1fter-hour1Fri. •Sat& ~~:}:r~~~~~fti:ir,.~, ~buu:~~':tin~ ~LA1v~~!T1~!~Qu;;e~rnf'.a~lu~0~11t";eWi~; (.ay Pridt WMk kkkoff ma:ht Junf! 19; home Amem·an J...,therm~n ;~~~~ sALLv·s:_.220~ ~~~~'~:·~kt~1· ~c~~icd0n~~h~~on~ .~nk J~'n~l 1:'ed. Gay Pride Week k1<"koft ni,.ht • E1J'1-1213 Rich mond~--5~ Gay Pride YIHk kickoff n11ht June 19. JUNE 5, 1981 MONTROSE VOICE ;GALLEON-2303 Richmond·-522- 7616 Gay men prf'Ciominanlly; auftball l(&m• Sun t~ff~~,P~ k:;..~~~; Prid!"'w;:k lt~~~ff night Jun• 19. ,;GRANT STREET STATION-911 Fairview-5~2 Gay Pride Wttk lr.idr.ofr night June 19 eTHE HOLE-109 Tuarn-528-0066 ~:&s-s!rcia1s::~i:i;:~°:~~ night Thurt., Gay Pride Wttlt kickoff n11ht June 19 • HOUSTON COUNTRY-2700 Albany-522-3591 0.y Pride Weff ki<'lr.off rurht June 19 ;,,UST MARION " LYNN"S-a11 Fairview-528-9110 Gay Pnd~ WHk 0:-koff nifht June 19; ray women predominantly. •KINDRED SPIRITS-5245 Buffalo Speedway-665-9756 Gay Pride WHk Cmnmittff meet.inr 2:30pm June 14: Gay Pridl' Week kirkoff n11ht Junl' 19-. 1ay women prtdommantly ;LAMPOST-2417Time8. Stvd.-528- 8921 Gay Pride Wffk ki<"koff niaht June 19; aay wnmen predominantly •AMAKY'S-1022 Wetth eimer- 628-886I Shop Mary's after-hours 7 nights See our ad elsewh ere this issue. Cay men Dn'dnmmantly; i.ped mu11C by l..ny Fouaht A. after-houra nifhtl~r bqt ~de#~ ~Ji~ ':!d~!:~=:ratioD~~~~ June 18; Gay Pride Wffk kicko(f niaht Juna 19: home Hou.ton Motorcycle Club .. AMIDNITE SUN-534 We.theimer- 526-7519 lm))tteOnation 1how1 Sun. 6. Wed. ennin11; Gay Pride WHk kickoff ni1ht June 19 ; MONTROSE MINING C0.-805 Pacific-529-7488 G•y men p'"om.inantly: hffr buat Sun r~~~~~1~;'°G~~alMd•l'mW!~ nki:k!~ii;:f1~~ J une 19 ••MONTROSE PUB-1318 w .. t. heimer-523-0035 Live piano enWrt.amment ni1htly; 25C well dnnlu :Hlpm Sun.; Gay P-od1 Week kkkoff rua:ht June 19 ~UR PLACE-1419 Richmond-..528- 8903 Juatine Band Fri., Sat I: Thura. ewninra; pool tourney Wed. evenin1; Gay Pridt' Week ltit'koff n1.1ht June 19. ; PARADE-1•16 ru'cll~nd~Sii-1646 I)iaoo with Oba Jamea. Jo·rank Colhna I: Phillip l..rge 01:1 90und. funk Whitu-n on ~~hn~ ~~uMo:\~~~-; Gt:;'~:: ~:'k lti<"knffn1ahtJune l~harv• nig~~ •PINK ELEPHANT-1218 Lee­la nd-639-0040 A Montrose Alternative-The Pink Elephant See our ad elsewhere this issue. ~~{gik~c::1r~·i·.~t J~:'ilt ~:~ i::~ p~ommantly Crossword Thie is the seventh in our series of the exclusive Montrose Crossword. Some clues and answers deal with Montrose people and places, and the gay lifestyle. The others are standard crossword clues and answers. The solution appears elsewhere in this issue. ACROSS l A maintained lover 5 Stuffy 9 Aged 12 Atop 13 Former 14 Accounting agency (abbr.) 15 Relative of bingo 16 Anquiah 17 Actreea Taylor 18 Kick type 20 Ancient Hebrew aacetic 22 Songstress Starr (Come on, you 're old enough to remember her) 23 Found at the Rat'1 Hole (now 62 Geological pttiod 63 Gay Young Adulu member 64 Blocke up DOWN 1 Executioner in 'Mikado" Level 37 Mexican peniru:ula SK If not 41 Storage bin 43 Won 45 Did no exiat (cont.) 46 School CFr.) 48 Seep 49 Never lcontr.) 50 Goddess of fate 52 Tittle 53 First man 54 Le .... 11 the Hole} 24 Wore away 28 Smug perlM)n 32 Cheer 33 Writ.mg tool (pl.) Ruuian harnt!fNI Having bulging eyet: (the better to aee you, my dear) Genetic material More frigid Organization of amart people, featured in Voit'f' article Jut November 67 Montroee and Richmond are each one of theee jabbr.) Frank Mann aaid we were - - 34 Auricle 3.5 Comedian Sparu 36 Indeed 39 Self 40 Eeau'1 country 42 Christmaa Jog 44 Bird of prey 47 Confederate St.ates of America, ya'll (abbr.) 48 Unilateral (2 wd1.) 51 Antenna 55 Over (poetic) 56 Go Away 58 Knob 59 Last letter 60 River in Ruaaia 61 State CF'r.) 9 Amourou1 look 10 Reclined 11 Nap 19 Wall border 21 Ideal gu condition (abbr.) 24 Firat·rate (comp wd.) 25 Shed blood 26 Reetyle 'l7 Normandy invaaion day 29 Whirl ;() Shakeepearean villian 31 Jack Tar'a drink RETURN WITH IJS TO... '"1'"'" "7 '!"l'b:.,,., The Rifleman CoNf<>Rs ~A FORMER MAJOR LfAGUE FIRST eASEMAN PROFessiONAL. eASKere,...u. PLAYe"R. KNOINN ALSO AS Kl!Y!N CONNoRS OUR1N& HIS ATHLenc °"T'S, Ne" FIRST ATTRACTED ATTENTION FOR Hf5 NU/r\OAOU~ Re"AOtNGS ANO STORY­TeU1NG IN THe" DU00UT WMIL.e" Pl..A'l'N0 FOR THe' LOS ANGe"LfS ANGELS 0#6 TI1e" PACIFIC COAST L~..-et.Je' 12 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 5, 1981 Humphrey by RodEzzio To advertise in the Montrose Voice Classifieds, call 529-8490, afternoons. The Voice is the Choice, read by 14,000 people each week. ~lQRI SAN FRAN CHRONICLEFEATCRE~ Giorgio is the profit star of our diversification. GAY BATHS -CLUB HOUSTON-2206 Fannin- 659-4998 0.y men ezdu.ively, membenhip reqwred, open 24 hoW"S •MIDTOWNE SPA-3100 Fan-ni~= 522-2379 Gay men ucluively. membenh1p required, open i.. hours •2306 CLUB-2306 Geriel8ee= 628-6236 Texas' first. The 2306. See our ad elsewhere this issue. Gay men nclu•ively, memt......hip rtqu.ired. open ni•hLly. HAIR CARE • LIONEL Hair Duisn-3220 Yoakum-526-449<4 ;SALONDANIEL-1544 Wut­heimer-- 620-9327 HELP WANTED ADULT BOOKSTORE clerlu n..ded. Muat have phone. Call 686-77-40. NEED HELP? Advertite here for ju1t if.c&ror;:uro~~~~ch and reach MONTROSE ORGANIZATIONS A'JTENTtON ORGANIZATIONS Th• Vuw• .. :cLt!!·:::!.P!.d~~l~:.:~,o. A CAPELLA Choru---c/o (Montroee) Church of Chriat, 520-K We1theimer- 523-6I38 ACLU-1236 w. G.ay-524-5925 (The) ADVOCATE EXPERIENCE- 666-2560 Seaunar June 20-21 AMERICAN LEATHERMEN (•ocial club)-clo Different Orum, 1734 W•theimer-528-8508 Club n11ht Wed BERING Memorial Methodi1t Church-1440 Hawthorne-526-1017 :i"o~tf:~0;!'~~·11dnt'hi:'~~iit_~ uc:ti:t MethC?di1t wonhip Hrvice_ I lam Sun; JntqntytHou.ton polr.eT act!v1ty lf'OUP 7:JI) Th•n BLACK & WHITE MEN Togethor- 529-5006. 774-3691 ~Fireawn.'1 Ball" at Cockatoo, 8400 Tnvla. JuM 20, from 6pm BRINGING MEN AND WOMEN Together-776-0608 p,.,,,.m and ncerctionil:!:uam •_nd ~8r'!!daH2:iJ_S. ()pm, n1venaty. (Monlr-) CHURCH OF CHRIST­Sm. K Weetheimer-774·2368 CHURCH OF CHRISTIAN FAITH- 413 Wee:theimer-529-8005 ~!~~=~~!:n~=-~~i~ FAe!~t;;1 !:;~~di~fr; !~'W~ ~::;,!_ TuH ~Wl~i;;9,!~;~'o'~1~~Yl~ri ~atio~e~p1 ra1f,.'i, ;fu~d~.~~~~u8:.0{~' COLT 45'8 (•ocial club):_c/c)8r8ZOi River Bottom, 2400 Brazoe-523-9192 Slr.ata ni1ht Th• CONG. BETH CHIAM Gay Jew•­meeta: at MCCR. 1919 Oecatur-529- 4876, 524-5180 S..rvioe A.-=ial ~pm June 12 DATA PROFESSIONALS-meet• at La Quinta Motor Inn, 4015 Southwest Fwy.-522·7809 Mtietinrn- DEBlITANTES FOR HUMAN Righto Fundraiein1 di viii.on of GASE; "The Orb Ball ~~~:tJ~~~~t~theCopa, 2631 DlGNITY-528-7644 Me.tin1 Thur.. evenin1, Catholic Student C.nw EPISCOPALINTEGRITY-meetoat Autrey Houae, 6265 Main-SaJ.-8298 Meetin1 7:30prn Tut11 FAMILY & FRIENDS ofGay1-meeta at MCCR, 1919 Decatur Meet.ins June 14 GAY ARCHIVES of Texa•-c l o A~~i:/Hou•ton, 3405 Mulberry- GAY ATHEIST LEAGUE "AmftYan Atheia Hour'' 6:J0.7:30pm June 26 on KPFT, FM-90, dPvoted to l•Y atheista. GAY HISPANIC CAUCUS-529-44114 Gay Prid. We.k Hentqe Day June 26. with ~Tirn1iSc.. FM.ta '81. 2604 Muon, ~pm GAYNffRSES & PHYSICIANS of HoWJton-c/o GPC, 4600 Main .lt217- 777-22S7 umJunt'22at Fannin. with Aduocott' and ·n1 on .. Our Ottade'; Gay tSpottaParlr.. emorial Di-. at W . June 28, w1lh Sl.9Sy FattnthaJ Mtnneapol• Poh~ e:~~°Ah!n~:~1'bu!~ 9:!.ti.!! 7:30pm July I -~~- -~~- GAY PRIDE WEEK PUBLICITY Committtt-527-0890 GAY PRIDE m=E=K~G~u~I=DE~c0.;;m;;: i.e-629-8496 :.t'/'bu::'.:!.17:it'd..1~~~ available at DMMll GAY'PiiiDEWEEK-PA-RA~il~ 1647 Park-62J.9296 ~!!1t'~r!~'fr~::S-h~~~~S':'oJ~~:~.d!t~~ the MontrvH Symphonic Band. tM <n.ldawn Marchin1 Band of OallH, and the GrHt AmPrican Yankee Freedom Band of Loi An1elM, and Ray Hill and Rita Wanttrom u rrand marshalt. GAY f>R IDE WEEK (overall) PLAN· NING Committee-521·9295 ~,:n~~~:.'!f::J~~~~~ln:t~: ~~W'~rJ:i~e ~i4528~~~~~~:;r~~~ in the "7 0.y Calendu" GAY PSYC HICIMetaphy1iClal GrouJ)-523-0852 Meet.Jn,- Wed. e-veninr GAY YOUNG AOULTS-meets~e"'i Church of Chri1tian Faith, 413 Weatheimer-871·1269 Meet.inf,.f n_ e-vmin1: _Gay Pnde Wef'k Gay ~=~·· ~= ! KP~s;.ncoo~:~a' GYA awtm party at 106 Avondal.-, 6-IOpm HOMOPHILE INTERFAITH Alliance-523-6969 Gay Pride Wed'• National Day of a.mernl>t'ance 7:~m. June 23, MCCR. 1919 ~!!!at~ d~tuh-dra~!~ ~:fie A{woya HOUSTON COMMUNITY CLOWNS-862-8314 HOUSTON HUMAN RIGHTS LEAGUE-523-6969 HOUSTON MOTORCYCLE CLUB­c/ o Mery'1, 1022 Weetheimer-52f:>. 8851 HOUSTON TAVERN GUILD-mem· ben include the Barn, Chicken Coop, ~~~~YJ:~~~ ~~e& ~:it~~Jdnite INTEGRITY/ Hou1ton &. Community Coft'eithouae-meei. at Bering Church. 3406 Mulberry-529-7014. 694·1732 Community Coffeehou" 7:30pm-mid~i1ht ~~~r~11:!du~~:i~!r.fr:~~ra"'jJ~~·1~:;.~~ An:hivea ofTn:u forum with Jim Kepnft of the National Cay Arhviea, 7pm, June 29; buain- meet1n1 July 2. ; Ki>fi'T Radio, FM·90-419 Lovett Blvd-526-4000 ~:'~.'~ r~::h:"" !~~~:':; June 23 y Pride ~k'1 FNd Pae1 Mttnori broadcut noon-4pm June 'r1 of • mock trial at Batee School of law. Univ1n1_ty of Hou1ton Centnl C•mpu1, ron_c1rn1n1 abuH ol rar peorle, with ~~mT!\ ~rg~.~~ntauve. o the Pred LAMBDA-meet1 et l•t Unite;;;"n Churth, 5210 Fannin Merlini Fn. hm1nr LUTHERANS CON-.~cE=RN~E~D---m­at Grace Lutheran Church, 2515 Waugh-521-Mfi3, 453-1143 M .... tina l'la.e. hen.in1 7· • • g K ., c. 2,: 52 • J w Ju D Jui DC Mo DG wit .D.. , dep Me• Loo DB "Fi 'lh c: .. s D"\ Thi1 •ho 1hu Ball """' .... 210 ~r Ball ""31 y ii.- r 1.9 J UNE 5, 1981 I MONTROSE VOICE 13 JUNI JUNI 5 6 JUNI JUNI JUNI JUNI JUNI 7 8 9 10 11 Selected Events through 7 Days llFRIDAY: Integrity. Houston's "Community Coffeehouse'' 7:30pm-midnight at Bering Church, 3405 Mulberry • FR IDAY: Gay Young Adults meeting at Church of Christian Faith, 413 Westheimer • SUNDAY: Montrose Sports Association volleyball games 2pm in Cherryhurst Park • SUNDAY: Montrose Sports Association softball games 6pm at Levy Field -SUNDAY: "Mother Ruth's Zap Clap Revue" 6pm at Babylon, 300 Westheimer • TUESDAY: Citizens for Human Equality (CHE) board meeting • TUESDAY: Data Profeasional meeting at La Quinta Motor Inn, 4015 Southwest Freeway • TUESDAY: Episcopal lnteg· rity meeting 7:30pm at Autrey House, 6265 Main • TUESDAY: Montrose Sym· phonic Band concert at Babylon, 300 We1theimer, lOpm • THURSDAY: Gay Pride Week Committee chairpersons meeting 7:.10pm at 2001 Branard • THURSDAY: Montrose Sports Aeaociation tennis matches 7:30pm, Memorial Park • TH URSDAY: Wilde 'n Stein gay radio show lOpm-midnighton KPFT Radio, FM-90 Selected Events Later U N I WEEK : Gay Pride Week Committee general meeti ng 2:30pm June 14 at Kindred Spirits, 5245 Buffalo Speedway •TN 1-8 WEEKS: Gay Pride Week, .. We The People," June 18-28 with . . DMary'a 19~0 raid commemoration June 18 DCHE pep rally and fundraiaer for Montroee Sporte Auociation June 19 OGay Pride Week kickoff night June 19 with 1pecial event.I at individual club. OMontrotte Sport.I Auociation 1oftball aamet with Houston police and fire department t.eama 1-0pm, June 20, in Memorial Park field #1, Ea1t. Memorial Loop Drive OBlack and White Men Together'• "Firemen'• Ball" at Cockatoo, 3400 Travi1, June 20, from 6pm D"'Salute Dallaa" day June 21 D"Word ia Out," .. A Very Natural Thing" and Gay Pride Wet>k 't40 1lide ahow at the River Oah Theater, continuoua from 3:15pm, June 21 OThe MCCR Choir concert, 7:30pm June 21 at the church, 1919 Decatur DGPC educational forum 7:30pm,June 22. lat Unitarian Church, 5210 Fannin, with guest 8pt'&ker David Gooch1tein, owner of the TM Advocate, speaking on "Our Challenge. During the Next Decade" DNational Day of Remembrance observance June 23 1tarting 7:30pm, MCCR, 1919 Decatur D"BringinK Men and Women Together" program and reception June 24, 8-lOpm, at Rice Univenity, R.M.C. Grand Hall DGay Youth Day June 25 with "Concern• of Gay Youth'' program on KPPJ', FM·90, l-4pm, and Gay Young Adult.a 1wim party at 106 Avondale, 6-!0pm DJ)ebutanta for Human RiKht.9' 'The Deb Ball That Oidn 't Quite Make It" at the Copa, 26..11 Richmond, June 25, from 9pm OHeritage Day June 26, with Heritage Fiesta '81, 2504 Maaon, 8pm·midnia:ht OFred Paez Memorial Day June 27, with KPFT, FM·90, hosting a mock trial 1lam-4pm at Bate. School of Law, Univeuity of Hou1ton Central Campu1, concerning abu1e of gay people, with te1timony from repre1en tativN of the Fred Paez Tuk Foroe DFred Paez Memorial Concert and Firework.a, June 27. at Spott .. Park, Memorial Drive at Waugh, with mu.ic from Bpm by the Great American Yankee Freedom Marching Band of Lo. Angeles, the Oak Lawn Concern Band of Dalla1, the Montrose Symphonic Band anC: the Montroae Singen; and IOpm fireworU OWe1the1mer parade from 6:30pm June 2K, with float•, the Montro1t> Symphonic Band, th~ Oaklawn MarC'hing Band of Dallaa, and the Great AmeriC"an Yankee Freedom Band of Loe Angelea, and Ray Hill and Rita Wanatrom a1 grand marshalla DSpott.9 Park Rally S.9:30pm June 28, Memorial Drive at Waugh, with Siuy Farenthal and Minneapolia Police Chief Anthony Bou1a a11peakera, and with bar-b-que, beer and fireworks U N 2 WEEKS: The Advocate Experience seminar June 20-21 •IN 2 WEEKS: Gay Archiveo of Texas forum with Jim Kepner of the National Gay Archivee, ?pm J une 29, 3405 Mulberry U N 2 WEEKS: Dallas Gay Pride Week parade June 21 •IN 4 WEEK S: Independence Day, July 4 •IN 4 WEEKS: MSA softball team against New York City team J uly 4 U N 7 WEEKS: "Gay Run '81" in San Francisco July 26 U N 8 WEEKS: Reno Gay Rodeo July 31-Aug. 2 •IN 18 WEEKS: Texas Gay Task Force Conference VIII in Houston Sept. 4.7 MONTROSE COUNSELING Center-900 Lovett #209--629-00:J7 MONTROSE PATROL-3329 llich· mond-628-2273 MONTROSE SPORTS A11o<'iation CAMPING-666-1734 MoNTR08ESPORTS A~ SOPTBAl.L-playe at Levy Field ~~:~.·Bri!:~~~:;1i::~r.~~M~r!: Minin1. Hra:co1 River Buttoria. Ventu~N Diffennt Drum 6 S.ddlttClub; CHt: pepraUy 6: fundra1Mr Jun• 19: Gay Pride We.k pohor and firem•n 110ftball •amN I~. Jun• 20. t:n"::n•l Park t'i•ld •I, ft:ut Mftl'lorial l.oop MONTROSE SPORTS-Al~n BOWLING-961-5409 Bowlin1 party Ju ne 6; aummer bowlinl" leairueat.rt.aJunefl MONTROSE SPORTS A11ociation TENNIS-mttt1 in Memorial Park Tennia Center-521·0837 Practice 7:3CHOpQI Thur1. MONTROSE SPORTS Auocialion VOLLEYBALL-meeta in Cherry· hunt Park-522-3487 Game. 2pm Sun MONTROSE SYMPHONIC BAND­meeta at Cockatoo, 3400 Travii-527· 9669 ~o!~~Bi6yi!:'100'W~th~1i:~.cerl IOpm M:UsTANGS c.OCiaTclub)-C10 the Barn, 710 Pacific-528-9427 Color ni1ht Mon OPERATION OOCUMENTATION­f& Xjject of GPC, 4600 Main #217-521 Ctn.d) PAEZ TASK FORCE-c!oGPC, 4600 Main #217-521-1000, 521-9186, 523-3233 Gay Pride Week Fred Paez Memori1I Day J~~·~:~t!~:f·s~~':~C::.~':J:rL.·:~ ~,~·~~·~:%. br,!!'~rc•::~ o~·~'p;~~}U~: ti~!~Fth.~11 t;:;i:,F:Jrps:n,..~':':i'!i ~':.~.)ntn~::i0~!~!h~~h ~1jc ~~ ~:cbfu~·~-J ~~·A~:.1~~~0ak Lawn Con<.'f!m Hand ot I>aJlu. lhe Monlrole ~~&:!:f~~ the Montroee ~1n1ren; ORAL MAJORITY-1022 Weetheimer-621-0196 or 627-9669 SUNDANCE CATTLE COMPANY (1ocial club~ l o Wildwood Saloon, 1504 We1theimer-~·9040 Cluh niaht Wf'CL TEXAS RAY AREA-G8Y1.:.aJ2.J737 Mt!t'ting Thure. •v•nin~ TEXAS GAY TASK FORCE-106 Avondale-529-7014. 520-9767 Conrrrenc• VIII plannio1r -•ion July 7; Confarent'.9 VIII ~PL .. 7. TEXAS HUMAN RIGHTs Founds tion-52&9139 TEXAS RIDl<;RS m-OtorCyle club==cio the Exile, 1011 Bell-659-045.'l Color nishi Mon UNITARIAN1UNlVERSALIST Gay Caucu1-c /o lit Unitarian Church, 5210 Fannin-">24-7524 M tineJun•21. WEsTHIDiERCOLONYA°RTS AHociation-90R Wt>etheimer-521 0133 PERSONALS To advertiM in thi. M~tion, phone in your ad to 529-8490 datly, afternoons. Edit.or reserves ri1ht to chan~ ;or~~~ ::~~~~d~::tf;:e.~~or$8 r.:fic:;~~.t;Hnch Ultnl" bold typestyle or BWMT. BLACK & WlllTE Men Together, a 90Cial STOUP for "certain" men. For information call Steve, 529-5006, or Carl, 774·3591 . MOUSTACHED profe11ional need• ~~~~!!~lot! 1b:r: ~: h~.;,~ d~:1i:'i~:. ~~!,:~:rt.i•o~.95~~7~h! Age no ~~rE8~:~~~ ~~a~1~~i ~ae: co1tume1 and willing to work with othera to reach out and touch thoeewho have touched u1. Call Houston Community Clowna, Wayne, 862-8314 YOUR GIANT "We the People Pride Guide" i1 cominK aoon-all over Montn:lff. Watch for it in one wet>k. TEXAS GAY CONFERENCE VIII in Houston Sept. 4-7. Plannin1 MHion• !~\-,~9!/:.r.• at 106 Avondale. 529-7014 MASSAGE, RUBDOWN, etc. !for white malea over 21) notoverw~!fr~ t) in ~9~m~1!!t ~~~dt:;~re m1 rnght, HELLO. HELLO, a~H ot Mon_trose man. 30, Qk active,_Fr ~~~ijl :~~ebd~~ti~_~1 !~~n~fun1~ ~~lf ~e!ne~r~~~h#1~6.1H:~t;t:;.0~X 77006 PLUMBING PRINTING • KWIK KOPY Printin1-3317 Mont.role-522·1896 Gary Larson "Now I remember, Helen .... That's the old peasant woman who said she'd put a curse on me if I snapped her.'' 981 SA!\ FRAN CHR:(JSfCLEFE.A·:t:RES fi ;a n ~-,~~" " Now follow me. Step, step. slither, step . • • step, step, slither, step ... nThis ain't gonna look good on our report, Leroy." 14 MONTROSE VOICE I JUNE 5, 1981 TWELVE. •• FOURTEEN ••• SIXTEEN INCHES? No si r. We are not kidding! STAR PIZZA WILL DELIVER* HOT & JUICY TO YOUR DOOR • within 2 mlle radius. * New York·Style hand thrown pizza * Chicago-style deep dish pizza * also available with ~ whole wheat crust ~JI{,~ * Vegetarian Pizza * Starburst Deluxe Pizza (the worksl) * Super Sandwiches & Salads * Fantastic Desserts * Imported & Domestic beer CALL 523-0800 «' DEl\~ 2111 NORFOLK HOURS PU.UE AUOW ONE HOUR FOR DELIVERY Mon: 11130am-11 :DOpm Tue : sorry, closed MENTION THIS AD AND GET $1 OFF * OVEN HOT DELIVERY Wed: 11 :30am-11 :DOpm Thurs: 11 :30am-1 llDOpm Fri: 11 :30am-mldnlght Sat: 4:DOpm-mldnlght Sun: 4:DOpm-10:30pm * PIPING HOT CARRY OUTS * CASUAL DINING ROOM AT LAST! A TRULY UNIQUE GIFT SHOP! HYMAN'S proudly announces the opening of their GIFT & ACCESSORIES SHOP. 604 Westheimer featuring an extraordinary collection of distinctive and unusual items. GIIT AND Imaginative glassware and ceramic mugs. shiny brass accent pieces. glazed reflective gla~s vases, colorful paper mache animals. Austrian prisms and exquisite leaded crystal from all over the world ... a truly unique collection. Come see for yourself. You"ll be delighted. ACCESSORIES SHOP Hours: 12-a MON. THRU SAT. 604 WESTHEIMER. HOUSTON. TEXAS 77006 MASTER CARD. VISA. AMERICAN EXPRESS. YOUR CHECKS WELCOME. FREE PARKING ACROSS THE STREET AT FIRE STATION HOME OF THE SUNDANCE CATTLE COMPANY "BYE BYE FALWELL" PART 1 SUNDAY NOONTJLL ... MAD MONDAYS HAPPY HOUR PRICES ALLDAY AND NIGHT BEER BUST FREE WEENIES ANDFIXINS NOON·7PM SAT·SUN THURSDAY MOVIE 9:30PM MADAMEX SNEAK PREVIEW 8PM FREE BUTTERED POPCORN The South 40 11034 Almeda Genoa, 941 -9796 Sundays: $1 pitcher of beer, free hot dogs Horseshoes, pool, darts, backgammon On your way back from Galveston, stop by and see our bar. It's in the middle of the woods! •P Sc 0 Wallflowers "OMPW VUMPTY I~ JUST A K I " T I" Iii I M-0 l 0 0 Y f fl! 0 N C f-0 A 0 ~ ~ : : ~ 0 :.:. ! =-=-~ ~ : g A I Iii:~;-;-" A! Iii I Q ~ OL! ODD j NED AYI 100 ..., IOOM YULE LOO 0 W l-C a ... 0 N WA Y-A E Iii I A l 0 f ,._, C A T N 0 D E Z f 0-N I V A IE T A T f lll A-T f f N O A M I ROOMMATES Roommate Connections Share expenses, build a friendship. We provide the referral• with ::Y!~~e1':.%';!~~~~~P~!:~::ra~:i Screenin•. 526-8002. SCHOOLS ~~t~!m~~T~~nt=\~l- •Profe11lonal Bartendere School-2171 Portamouth-1526· 0888 Be a bartender! See our ad elsewhere this issue. JUNE 5, 1981 I MONTROSE VOICE 15 SHOPS •ALL THAT GUTTERS (gifto)-4325 MontrOle-522-6976 ;FACETS (gifta)-1'412 Westheimer- 523-1412 ~TEXAS JUNK CO.-Taft at Welch-524·6257 Come Shop With Us-Texas i'!~!fe~R~E~~!.· ~~!~r~~aift.)--407 We1t· TALENT AGENCIES •LONE STAR Syndicate (talent agency)-3-400 TravU-528-6656 Lone Star Svndicate Tnu e»<1p talent refernf I. <brec&ory toun. promo concepi., cat'MI' duection,, hill pb.,.. prodlad.ion, conCllT\I, theme paru., special ::1f~h!1~): o:~~:r~ft!~ c:r!f.~.I ::!r:~:,:f lmproVJ.1at1onal 1ummer -•nar lo bejjn June 30. Intro to modelin1 (for profe•iona.11 uwell). Call nn •• IS28-8558, lOM>IS PUBLICATIONS JNNER·VJEW-520 WeMheimer-522· 9333 •Montroee Voice-3620 Montroae #227-62&-8400 The "Montrose Voice," the newspaper of Montrose. Deadline f'or next iuue: Tues., June 9, 7:00 pm. Call 629-8490 for advertising or subscriptions. Next iuue to be released Fri. evening, Junel2. Twr-3223 Smith 11103--027.9111 RESTAURANTS •BAJA"S-402 Lovett-627-9800 ~~~~~~'W.~28~NCH-1525 Weat· •BRASSERIE Re.taurant-516 W. Alabama-628-8744 •STEAMTABLE-708 W. Alabama-628--82415 Now open 24 hours, the Steam table. See our ad elsewhere this issue. ;STAR PIZZA·2111 Norfolk­CRONIES- 523-0800 Hot Pizza Delivered! 523-0800 See our ad elsewhere this isaue. ;STEAK 'N' EGG-4231 Montroee- 528-8135 TAXI UNITED Cab-76&-1411 United Cab, in Montrose and throughout Houston, 24 hours. 759-1441. TRAVEL AGENCY •PRESTIGE Travel-3206 Montroee-622·1922 Prestige Travel Agency in Montrose. See our ad elsewhere this issue. TYPESETTING & GRAPHICS •MONTROSE VOICE ~7~:~UOOscs20 Montroee. Fast, accurate, computerized typesetting-and nrintinrt. Small and"larseJob11. l"iibUcationa. catalof•• brochure1. form1. We ::;:1:' i'.e'l :~!~c;~;.ubi~ual YARD & GARAGE SALES -CHAPULTAPEC Mexican Reltau· HAVING A YARD SALE next week? rant-813 Richmond-522-2366 Get it li1ted here in the Voice'• new :1~USE OF PIES-3112 Kirby-528- r::~=~~n~.inC~J>az;.~s.c~pe~~ ~ ~ Max -z~ I don't know the tltle, but It's something about love. SamanthaReads Your Stars 11 you were born thla wffk: You are artistic and creative. You enjoy being with people and your work should Involve others In some way. You are objective and lair and can usually see both sides of an Issue. You are a good speaker and can be quite persuasive. You also have a marvelous wit. ARIES (3121-4/lt): You win others to your point of vtew with ease, Aries. Look for company, some pleasant, some not so great. Days lope to a close wfth love and 10111. pops. TAURUS (4-20/5-20): Flnanclal Interest is highlighted. You may be offered a proposition. If you handle It In your usual astute manner, Taurus, you may be a big winner. Later, sensitive areas should be cared for wfth tact and discretion. GEMINI (5-21111-20): You"re In the spotlight, Gem. Pwsonal matters, self-development and decisions are all activated by this week's new moon. Emote and promote yourself. Sky's the limit, babe. Make your birth wish come true! MOONCHILD (ll-21n-22): Gos­sip and secrets could abound in the week ahead. Even though you yourself may not be an active party to any of It, you're still apt to hear more than you want to, Moonbeam. Later, take the Initiative to score. LEO (7-23/11-22): Make room for a new goal, Leo. It's easity attainable, especially with au the good hetp at your finger­tips. Later, a secret pal may have you punted and week's close could see you with your mouth open. How about that? VIRGO (11-23/t-22): A Virgo always feels she knows the best way to do anything. That Is one of your talents. (A detractor m~ht say It's a failing of yours, but we won't listen to lhatl) Be flexible, Virgo. The best way Is not the only way, you know! LIBRA (l-23110-23): Sift through all your bright Ideas for the ones with the very best potential. Choose only a few, Libby; you can't bring every one to fulfillment. The days hold a picky, picky type and shimmy to a sociable stop. SCORPIO (10-24/11-22): Someone's apt to pop an Important question this weel<. Soorp. Knowing you, you'll walk all atound It, poking and prodding It from every angle, skeptical one. You can't take all year to answ«. Put away that magnifying glass! SAGITTARIUS (11-23112-21): Your week is a whirlwind of activity, Saj; and since you·re In the thlci< of It. you should be pleuedl Watch for one who Is changeable and ptan to recip. rocate some of the flirting thafs sure to go on! CAPRICORN (12-2211-11): This week Is anything but organized. It may be disconcerting, sjnce you like systems and lists. Relax, Cappy. snd go with the flow. Realize that new projects are often a mess as they get off the ground. Later. sugar and spoce. AQUARIUS (1-20/2-11): Cup•d outdoes h1msell this weel<. Aquarl, as new romantic pros-­pects 5'mply sizzle Oh boy; hurray, and yippee!!! Creativity can play a major rofe toward reaching a certain goal. Tap It aJI the way. babe. PISCES (2-20/S-20): HOUS&­hold and famUy affa;rs are absolutely popping this -k. Pisces Lots of company, run· nlng around. a bit of refurbish· 1ng - you name It, angell Later, an amorous Venus sets off an entirely different set of events! (C) 1981 Suburban Fe.ltur• Trend by Henry McClurg How did dime drinks start? One of the most successful "trendy" thing• in the Houston gay bar scene is the 10¢ drink night (or ~.depending on which club you're at, but who's going to argue over a dime). Perhaps, if you're a recent arrival, you've wondered how this tradition started. Six years ago, Houston's leading gay disco was the Depos­itory near Westheimer and Shepherd. It was a success as it was, but not waiting for the competition to come up with something new first, they (as far as I know) invented the idea ofl~ drinks. It was such an absurd idea that it actually worked. You could drink a lot, for very little, and yet, some­how, the club made money too ($2 cover at the door). Every­body was happy. When the Depository was forced to move to McGowan, the 10¢ Wednesday night crowd followed. When the Depository folded (alas, one rule that's never broken-all discos eventu­ally are replaced by other discos), the short-lived Cuddles had the special for a few months before they threw in the towel. A few months later the Copa had opened and insti­tuted (with inflation, I suppose) 20¢ drinks, and it got the Big W crowd. Soon thereafter, the Old Plantation came back out of the closet (after having turned straight briefly), insti­tuted dime drinks on Wednesday and they grabbed the cream of the Wednesday night crowd-until just recently. Now it appears this select group of Wednesday night drinkeni converge on Babylon. So that's howl~ drink.a gotstarled in Houston. You owe it all to the Depository, rest their sole. 16 MONTROSE VOICE I J UNE 5, 1981 Kaye O'Rear owner/gen. mgr. To Serve You: Kaye, Liz, Diane & Shannon 1419 Richmond A ve./528-8903 Another 1st for Our Place-Outside Patio to be opened 1st Day of Gay Pride Week, June 19th Live Music with Justine 9pm to tam Every Sun.-Bar-B-Que chicken or hot dogs, 4pm till. All you can eat for as long as it last. All for only s1. Every Mon.-Cook your own hamburger. WE furnish the meat, buns and all the trimmings, for only s1 so. Every Tues.-Steak Night, Bpm till. We provide the potatoes and salad, No Charge. Every Wed.-Covered Dish Night. Everyone bring a covered dish. Also, Pool Tourney (mixed boys and girls), Bpm. s2 entry fee. Thurs., Fri., Sat. Nights-Live Music with Justine s2 cover charge 9pm-1am Come sit down & relax on a cool, cool outside patio, outside bar, outside music, nice shade tree, bar-b-que pits. Come see the beautiful work of art on the outside patio walls that all of "Our Place" gang has painted, just to add a personal touch to make "Our Place" ALWAYS "Your Place." Everyone is welcome to put their signatures on our outside walls, cuz we love p. . We sure are going Lots of Love-Ka)le to be fat around here!!
File Name uhlib_22329406_n032.pdf