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Montrose Voice, No. 308, September 19, 1986
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Montrose Voice, No. 308, September 19, 1986 - File 001. 1986-09-19. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. November 28, 2020. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/7481/show/7456.

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

(1986-09-19). Montrose Voice, No. 308, September 19, 1986 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/7481/show/7456

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. 308, September 19, 1986 - File 001, 1986-09-19, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed November 28, 2020, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/7481/show/7456.

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

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Title Montrose Voice, No. 308, September 19, 1986
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
  • Wyche, Linda
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date September 19, 1986
Language English
Subject
  • LGBTQ community
  • LGBTQ people
  • Gay liberation movement
Place
  • Houston, Texas
Genre
  • newspapers
Type
  • Text
Identifier OCLC: 22329406
Collection
  • University of Houston Libraries Special Collections
  • LGBT Research Collection
  • Montrose Voice
Rights In Copyright
Note This item was digitized from materials loaned by the Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM).
Item Description
Title File 001
Transcript HOME DELIVERY? ADVERTISING? Call 529-8490 mnmrose Can You Read Body Signals? VOICE Dr. Didato's Quiz, inside --------- - FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 19, 1986 'The Newspaper of Montrose·· ISSUE 308 HOUSTON WEATHER TONIGHT Partly cloudy, mild, 30% chance of evening thundershowers Low-75 SATURDAY· Mostly cloudy. warm 40% chance of afternoon and even1n thundershowers. GPC Endorses 23 Candidates for November Election 5th Arsonist Fire This Year Hits Lower Westheimer Neighborhood News, inside -- , Hilarious Horticultural Horror Bill O'Rourke, inside Nobel Peace Prize Winner Tutu Coming to Montrose Central Anierican Relief Group Opens Shop in Montrose Sheri Cohen Darbonne, inside Everything from Air Conditioning to Videos-The Shopping and Service Directory-p.24-25 [LJQ) ~ ~ * ~lr ffe\iRi @lUJ~~lJ [)=O(Q)l!JJ~~ 104 Avondale, Houston, TX Ultimate Accomodations in Montrose Enjoy Pool, Jacuzzi, Sun Deck, Hot Tub, Private Rooms & Private Baths, Secure Grounds, Comfortable Atmosphere Reservations suggested 522-1213 or 523-9004 Monday Sloppy Joes $2 BeerBust 4-10pm Tuesday PARKWAY ATHLETIC CLUB NEW 30,000 Square"Foot Location Opening Soon Fearunog - Racquetball/Handball Cu.. - Nautilus &: Frceweighti - Aerobics Studio - Gymnasium/Baske1ball/Volleyba1J - Barber Shop - Tanning Solariums - Full Linen Service - Pro Shop - Locker Room. Steam Room, Saunas & Whalpool Spa Massage Room - Rental LoC'ke:-s Nutnlion Oaucs Ju11.;e Bar I - Meeting/Conference Rooms CONSTRUCTION SALE Sept 20 & 21 only IOam to 6pm Charier Membership Available 33% savings )( 800 Rosine St. 528-5467 $2 Beer Bust 4-10pm ' Wednesday $2 BeerBust 4-10pm ' Thursday $2 Beer Bust 4-10pm ' Friday $2 Beer Bust 4-10pm ' Congratulations MSA Pool League on Another Successful Seasonll Saturday $2 Beer Bust 4-10pm ' Sunday $2 Beer Bust 4-10pm • u. Adams~ Ltd. 611 HYDE PARK 528-9079 John Paul Barnich ATTORNEY • Criminal Representation • Automobile Injury • Workers Compensation NO CHARGE FOR INITIAL CONSULTATION ,..ot Ce" by TX 8d ol Ol'C .. h,.lon :1:111 !\lontros<', Suit<• :!IH 523-5006 Lisa's Recordings *In the middle of the night when* * there's no one else * * TWO GIRLS * * * * 1-900-410-3600 * * * * DOMINATION * * 1-900-410-3800 * * * * GAY * * * * 1-900-410-3700 * * * * No Membership Necessary * 50¢ toll flfst mmute. ** * 35C each add1t1onal mmute * .*. .*. ********************* 3 oJs s\ort\~9 a\ Apf'O OO\\V James ChOP~': she\don5~~ers ooug SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 /MONTROSE VOICE 3 Central American Relief Group Opens Shop in Montrose By Sheri Cohen Darbonne Montrose VoiC'e A Houston-based non-profit organiza. tion is entering the realm of storefront retail here in the Montrose for the first time this month, but the group and its The group was founded in Central America by Daniel Salcedo and Marijke Velzeboer, two former Peace Corps volunteers who still live there, accord­ing to Barbara Waxer, one of the 10 full. time employees of the tax-exempt • • Barbara Waxer and Alan Wilson du1play warps for .-;ale at Pueblo to People ~J)('('iahzed products are already fam il - 1ar to many Houstonians. "Pueblo to People," a peculiarly market-savvy Central American relief organization, will hold the grand open· mg of its shop at 1616 Montrose Satur· day, September 27, but the group has existed since 1979 as a mail-order opera­tion, and additionally, has displayed folk art and handicrafts made by Con· tral Amf:'rican peasants which it sells to North American consumers at the Houston Common Market and local fairs, including the Westheimer Colony Art Festival and the Texas Renaissance Festival. company. Products ranging from Nica­raguan coffee and Choluteca cashews to Honduran woodwork and Guatemalan weavings are expected to bri ng the organization a gross of over $1 million this year, Waxer said. But although P ueblo to People is run like a business, with a glossy catalogue and a nationa l mailing list claiming 22,000, it is not in business to make cor­porate profits, according to Waxer. The group works directly with the peasant producers through various rehef organi ­zations including the Peace Corps, Cen­tral American women's groups and Nobel Peace Prize Winner Coming to Montrose Desmond M. Tutu, Nobel laureate and the recently enthroned Archbishop of Cape Town, will be the keynote speaker for The Second Rothko Chapel Awards ceremony in Houston, Dec. 10. Since being awarded the Peace Prize m 1984, Archbishop Tutu, a longtime opponent of his country's policy of racial segregation and disenfranchis· ment of the black majority, has become a central figure in the struggle in South Africa . Thanks to his international prominence he is one of only a few crit· ice of the government who have not been si lenced in the most recent "state of emergency." Asked to comment upon the prospC'<'t of Archbishop Tutu's presence at the Dt.•c(·mber awards ceremony, Domi· nique de Menil, chairman of the Rothko Chapel Board of Directors said, "At a timt.• when violence and injustice seem to be increasing in so many places in the world I nm very grateful that this great man ~f jui-;tice and peace will be with us on Dec. 10 as we celebrate the anniver· sary of th<' United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights." The Rothko Chapel Awards for Com· mitment to Truth and Freedom were established in June 1981 on the occa· Rion of the tenth anniversary of the Rothko Chapel. At that time awards were presC'nted to 12 individuals and groups from the United States, Latin America, Africa, Europe, and the Soviet Union. 1t is expected that the recipients of th<' 1986 awards will also represent a wide range of cultures and caJJings and will illuminat{' a diversity of human righlc; abUS('S., The Rothko Chapel Awards carry an unrestrict<'Cl gift of $10,000 along with Ruhstnntial publicity which, it is hop(>d, will aid the noeipients as they return to their work and will afford a measur(' of prott.-ction for those who labor in hf~ threatening Rituations. The Rothko Chapel is located at 1409 Sul Ro.s. small collectives organized by the pea· sant.s themselves, Waxer said, with most of the money returned directly or indirectly to the producers. "Our charter as a non-profit organiza­tion is to educate people on Central American issues, but we can also pro­vide direct support to the poor," Waxer said. This support is provided by buying directly from Central American produc­ers at a much higher rate than the pre­vailing market rates paid by for-profit import businesses, she said. Addition­ally, the group provides support servi­ces such as health seminars, purchases of parts for production equipment and tools, and teaching the people to use more developed tools and techniques to increase productivity. Approximately half of each dollar in sales is paid di rectly to producers, Waxer said. Employees are paid a "sti­pendiary" wage so that more of the receipts may be reverted to the poverty· stricken areas. Police Seek Identity of Suspect in Murder Case A Houston-area police department has released a compottite drawing of a man they believe to be linked to the death of Houston attorney, Tom Petley . According to Lt. Christopher L. Price of the Village Police Dept. (Hunters Creek·Bunker Hill·Piney Point), a wit· ness told police he saw a white male approximately 23 years old, 5'6'', 145 lbs., getting into Petley's car in the 400 block of Westheimer in Montrose on August 8. Composite drawing of a possible suspect in the death of Tom Pelley Petley's body was found in his west Houston-area home on August 9. He had been stabbed repeatedly. His late model BMW was later found abandoned in the 1200 block of Smith Street. Price asks that anyone who can iden tify the suspect or has any other infor· mation relating to this case contact him at 468·7878, or Tim Wilson, 467-0483. A $fi()()() reward is being offered for 1nformation leading to the arr~st and conviction of the person responsible for Petley's death. STEVE D. MARTINEZ, M.D. l/'VTERNAL MEDICINE INFECTIOUS DISEASES SEXUALLY TRANSMITTED DISEASES AIDS, KS DIAGNOSIS OPEN MON. TUES . WED, FRI. BAM·5.30PM OPEN THURS. SAT 83aAM 12NOON Twelve Oaks Tower 4126 Southwest Frwy #J<XX) Houston, TX 77027 62l7n1 •Spas •Pool and Spa Service •Chemicals (Free computerized water analysis) 5816 S.W. Freeway Chimney Rock exit HOUSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SERGIU COMISSIONA MUSIC D RECTOR Series Premiere! Post-Concert Celebration! Houston Symphony­Exxon Pops Series Big Band Sounds Newton Wayland, Conducting Fri., Sept. 19, 8 p.m. post-concert party for audience Sat., Sept. 20, 8 p.m. post-concert party for audience Music Hall Rf. a n81TW' droppt-r M€'nl1on the Monlro8t' Voice when purchaalng tickets CALL 227-ARfS " l. etsstarta! $500 Charge · ckets by phone or buy hctr.ets at the Hov5ton " I. et Center lower .._.el Jones HoU, or Ttelet-onOi,; etsata Josh'sslOfH 'C<.CONTINENTAL ... "'- .. .. . ot Hoo.-- ~~··· 4 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 montrose VOICE HOUS,..ON TEXAS M<Jtlll'CSep__r -'"' I) r..ensus trai;t .. 401 01 40102.~01 ¢: 'J2 405 02. 403 and ol04 01 Zop ~ frouohtyJ n006 17019 (portion! r1098 Bounded frougl'lyl Shepherd Or !W4SI). P•Bw•y (north) M••n $1 (N$I). US 59 !SOUi~ latitud& Montrose Blvd •I Westheimer Rd.) 29 44 13' N Long ludlt95•22"50'W AJtilUde 40' ELECTED R£GIO"<AL OFFICIAL'S ~G-...._HoustonCtyCourw:JI cs.sic, l" H' _e,..p~,C.o "mm'.'< SmSi O5t9'33e t'fpcl. 1) roorPresron 11J 27M1'1' Wei'"'~'" C.-.....!pct I) JOI S-JK.mo 71J 111-5200 0-0-.Dan°"'V T .. -~Ol~-1-- dlSI 1]71 '"" s w , • .,, f1'3J 520>.:ist 91g w~ lt•a!. s-.i" .,.. 11 mC...,,.,,.t71J1~<11.u:J MJC:l9)1' 91...o US Ho&deOl~•""""I itl II SllSI 5""rh 9820 1113 1»r.J:J9 The Newspaper of Montrose Estabhshed 1980 OUR 308th ISSUE. SEPTEMBER 19 1986 Published every Friday Community Publishing Company 408 Avondale Houston. TX 77006-3028 Phone (713) 529-8490 Contents copyright 1986 Olt1ce hours 10am-5 30pm Henry McClurg pu0/ftfl91' «J•ltN Linda Wyche ,,..,.."'"' H•t0t oa ... 1d Roumfo~ p'f1duc1 _,,. Scott Cutsinger 81H O"Rourke ,..,,..... Steve Warren.n~e'>'r•~I ADVERTISING SALES DEPARTMENT HOUSlon (713) 529-8490 EISewhere Tex.as (800) 222-1537 £1fT 99Sno Etsewhet'e Us ·eoo1 225-0227 o:T 995220 ~errv Mulholland .. :Jw11msmp thr.ctor Mon1e Hill MhenUNJfl ,.,,,.wn1.i ~• FOU#fdong M.-nberl: Greater ~.hnlrose 8UllfleSS Guild Gay and LKl>fan Pr"' Auoc1al10l'I f"OST..-it.ST£A Send add,... co"echona, 408 Avon­dalll Houston.. TX 17Q06.302fl 5"°"r14ttion tal• "' US ttt a .. IH-•'°P9 S•q P9f 'l'­( 52 lhun) $29 pet" I•• fflOnfhS (26 ISSUH) Of $I 15 ~ I ... eek fteaa .,..,,.~ •uuea) 8.ck q;sues $2 eacl'I I N.tft0n.el~,.'"9r.,,,_.,,,,.,_ JoeOoSabeto..R,...en­dell M.trllef>N MIS 611' A'19'1ue N•·W York 10011 21 .. 2•i..a!JIS3 r :.::'e:?'rtda~ W~ay S30pm lor -.,. I ~:n~·A ... -Z.'::: ... i.;c-:', ~ismv rate ~ hedu!e I RnPOf'Slbtl•ty Troe M<Jntrose- V0tce oo.s not assume 1 rftPO"loltldoty k>tacttert1Slng d&llns Auoertareattild 10 ~trie,...,..~ofettySUtPCiOnOflradulenor dec:eptlW~rtint;I M~. • 7 Days a Week •Happy Hour Bam-Bpm • Lights, Sound, Video • Never a Cover Charge •Secure Lighted Parking •VHS Video Courtesy of Videoscope MON.-TUE.-THURS. Happy Hour All Day/All Night 1.50 Well $1.25 Beer WEDNESOAY with MC MAUDE Amateur Strip Show 10pm. $100 1st Prize FRIDAY __ Michael's Men Showtime 10 & 12 SATURDAY MC Sher Powers. 1st Runner Up Miss Gay Texas Muscles in Action Showtime 10 & 12 SUNDAY Super Sunday Show w/Veronica Lake, Deitra Allen, Ramona Sims, Bronzy De Marco, Joey, Sher Powers & Winner of Wed. Amateur Ni.DhL_David 75C Cape Cods & Screwdrivers All Di!Y & All Night Sunda'l_ 75C Schnapps All The Time 428 WESTHEIMER - 529-2506 General Auto Repair Tune Ups • Oil Changes •Brakes• Tues.-Sat. Neeeeeeew Releases. The Naked Cage P.O.W. The Escape Spring Symphony Critters Crimes of Passion 1uncut version) Johnny Mathis Museum 2016 Montrose Houston, TX 77006 529-5544 Save$$$ Pest Control Chemicals for the Do-lt-Yourselfer Free Flea Dip Sat., Sun. 1-5 RE5ULT5 Pest Control 2513112 Elmen (Behind Chutes) TPCL#6155 Sales 524-9415 Service 223-4000 ~· ~~-~~· <;=c.-::::-""&.~ ~ Prepare ~r the Jall ~ ~ Season with . . . \' ,\ ~ 11~ j f \ ~i~ HSK CONTRACTING 1& ~ A Full Service Contractor ·~ • POWER WASH: Buildings, !i Houses, Driveways, Sidewalks ~ • Roofing (All Types) • Tile/ Masonry .. I,\ • Remodeling • CarpeVFlooring ~) • Sheetrock/ Painting • Cabinets • Plumbing/ Electrical • Decks/ Hot Tubs • Foundations Repaired • Room Additions • Tree & Trash Removal • Concrete • Insulation • Chimney Sweeping & • Water Proofing Repairs ' • Pest & Rodent Control • Pool Cleaning • Heating/AC • Fully Insured No Job Too B: ::•;::n;:a:vailable. ~)! ~ 520-9064 l)•::oij - OR Emergency Digital Pager 891-4053 I 6 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19 1986 220 AVONDALE 529-7525 Thursday Night Wet Jockey Short Contest starring Maude, M. C. $200 Cash & Prizes $100 Cash 1st Place All contestants must register before 9pm Thursday _ 7_5¢ Bourbon Drinks all day/all night _ Back at Sally's-Mounte & Lulu whoring and pouring daily 75¢ Corona Beer Fridays 6-lOpm SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 MONTROSE VOICE 7 GPC Endorses 23 Candidates for November Election •-. ~-· r;, 1H4o2u0s twoens,1 Thee1xamse r 7700G 522-44&5 WE DELIVER VIDEOS By Linda Wyche Mo11lrose Voice Approximately 75 members of the Hous­ton Gay Political Caucus gathered at Holiday Inn, Main at Blodgett, Wednes· day night, September 17, lo endorse 23 candidates for the November general election. Candidates endorsed are vying for legislative and judicial positions on the state and local levels. Of those endorsed by the caucus, 15 were also endorsed during their primary contests. The majority of thosl' endorsed were male Democrats but two Republicans and six women also received the nod . The sole Libertarian, David Kelley, seeking the blessings of the city's leading gay political body did not r~eive an endorsement. In the gubernatorial contest involv· ing Democratic incumbent Mark White and former Republican Gov. William Clements, the caucus made no endorse· ment because neither candidate approached the caucus seeking an endorsement. However, unlike with primary endorsements, they do encour· age voting in this race. The consensus of the screening committee and the caucus at-large is for voters to "vote their con sc-ious." Garry Mauro was the group's choke for Commissioner of General Land Office while the GPC. headed by presi· dent Annise Parker, selected Jim High· tower for CommiHsioner of Agriculturf>. The GPC would like Chet Brooks to fill the state senate District Tl seal, and Larry Evans to be the state representn tive from District 147 Speakers from the caucus emphasized Four Groups Plan AIDS Symposium A sympo!-num for people with AIDS (PW As). JX'Ople with ARC, their friends, lovers, families. care-givers, and con· cerned individuals will be held Oct. 4, 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. at the University of Hom;ton (University Center at the Uni­Vt'rsity Park Campus). The day-long symposium 1s spon Nored by the Montrose Coumoeling Cen­U> r and the AIDS Foundation Houston. AIBo involved is Caremark and the Ull Gralluale School of Social Work. The keynote spenkrrs include Dr. Peter W A. Man~ell of the Institute for Immuno­logical Disorders and Jim Sharp, a PWA The name of the symposium is "Liv· ing with AIDS in Houston" and, as the name implies, information will be pre· RE!nted to assist the person with AIDS or ARC to live with and deal with the many special problems of having the di~eaRC'. Techniques and strategies for c-oping with everyday life and needs­medical, personal, social-will be dis­cussed in a !-'eries of workshops. For the worried-well healthy person and for non-A IDS persons who live or work closely with a PWA, special workshops will be provided. Other presenters include William A Scott a nd Fred 0. Richardson of the Montro.se Counseling Center, therapist Grace M. Stuart, Miquel F. da Cunha of the AIDS Foundation Houston, and representatives from the Visiting Nurses Association and Mon trose Clinic. More information is available by cal· ling 529-0037 or 524·2437. the importance of this fall's judicial elections. It is felt by many that the future of gay civil rights will lie in judi­cial interpretations such as those made in the pastyearconcerningTexas Penal Code 21.06, the state's sodomy law. Endorsements for ilistrict judges were Ruben Guerrero, 180; Jay Burnett, 183; Bob Burdette, 184; Moses "Moe" San­chez, 209; Ann Cochran, 270; and Frank 0. White, 295. Doug Warne (309) and and Juanita Jeys (314) were endorsed for positions on the bench of family district courts. David Kelley, the Libertarian screened for county judge, was not endorsed. neither was Roy Meese, a Democrat, as County Court at Law judge No. 2. Carolyn Day Hobson was endorsed as County Court at Law judge No. 3. Criminal Court endorsees are Don Henrix, No. 2; James E. "Jim" Ander­son, No. 4; Hannah Chow, No. 5: J.R. (Bob) Musslewhite, No. 6; Alfred G. "Al" Leal, No. 9; David Mendoza, No. JI, Mark Atkinson, No. 13; and Raymond (Ray) Fisher, No. 14. Sheila Jackson Lee was endorsed for County Probate Court No. 4. For County Treasurer, the caucus endorsed Nik.ki R Van Hightower. Houston Bar Owners to Aid State Group Respond ing to a financial crisis that is currently plaguing the state gay bar owners organization, members of the Houston Organization of Bar Owners (HOBO) have voted to channel funds from the Marion Pantzer Reward Fund to the Bar Owners Association of Texas (BOAT). At its regular monthly meeting held Wednesday at Chutes, the bar owners voted unanimously to donate $1000 of the reward fund to help BOAT which repreHents gay bar owners in legislative matters in Austin. BOAT currently is mired in over $15,000 debt. According to Ed Moniger, owner of E , J's and a HOBO representative to BOAT, closure of the BOAT office was imminent and, the group's lobbyist, Betty Naylor was soliciting help from throughout the state. The Panlzer reward, which has yet to have any claimants, totals over $6000 and is currently on deposit in an interest bearing account. Earlier in the meeting, the bar owners agreed to keep the money in the account for later use, but once learning of the BOAT situation, d{>('ided on the emergency donation. The reward fund was begun to assist in apprehending the murderer of bar owner Marion Pantzer and arsonists involved in the two fires at Michael's. The remaining funds will also be used to post rewa rds for a ny crimes affecti ng Houston gay bars. Also at the meeting, chaired by HOBO president Alan Pierce, the bar owners were told of the need to raise additional fu nds for BO-PAC, the bar owners poli tical action committee. Pierce asked each bar to make a $200 donation in order to raise $5000 needed for political contributions by the end of this year. In addition to the $1000 donation to BOAT, bar owners are planning fund· raist>rs for continued help to the organi· zation. Pierce said that "customers must be made aware that BOAT pro­tects their interests on a state level." Other candidates screened that did not receive an endorsement were Carl Walker, Jr., judge 185 Judicial District; Michael McSpadden, 209 Judicial Dis­trict; Jimmie Duncan, County Criminal Court No. 3; Robert A. "Bob" Schneider, district clerk; and Matthew Plummer, district judge, 133. The caucus' general membership overturned the screening committee endorsement of Walker, choosing to make no endorsement in that conte;t. Only candidates with opposition in the general election were considered for endorsements. The general election will be held November 4. Center for A Posnlive UfesQle You/' Gay Video Expe/'f$ -Lage 5elec!oon cl All-Male VHS Tapes -Tues. Thurs and Sun. Renta ls $2 for Our Membefs - Now Open Sunday 2 to 8 OPEN 7 DAYS . Amex, Visa, MC Meet New Interesting People An Evening of Music, Sharing & Love Every Monday 8pm Downtown Holiday Inn 801 Calhoun, Free Parking No Fee, No Obligation For more information coll Ron Davis 531-6600 8 MONTROSE VOICE SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 Houston Loses in Bid for AIDS Grant By Sheri Cohen Darbonne Montro•e Voice An anticipated $1.6 million in funding for AIDS agencies in Houston was not approved by the Robert Woods Johnson Foundation, one of the nation's largest philanthropic organizations providing grants in the area of health care. This was announced this past week by Curtis Dickson of AIDS Foundation Houston (AFHJ. Dickson said the AFH. along with 24 other agencies and organizations active in local AIDS programs. had formed a consortium called the "Houston AIDS Coalition." which collectively put in a bid for the grant Fourteen organiza tions would have received funding had the application been successful, he said, with major funds earmarked for devel­opment of a central clearinghouse for case management, counseling, home health care and development of an out­patient clinic. Steve Guinn, a program assistant with the AIDS Health Services Pro· gram at the University of Califomia­San Francisco, which managed the grant process as an agent for the John­son Foundation, said that "the policy of the Robert Woods Johnson Foundation is not to release reasons for the denial of applications," stating only that the competition among cities was keen and that the foundation's representatives made "what they felt were the best deci sions." Dr. Sam Nixon, chairman of the Houston coalition, said it was his under· standing that the Johnson site survey team felt the Houston agencies were "already accomplishing" many of the objectives outlined in the grant applica­tion and were in no real need of the addi­tional funding. The money, he said, was intended for setting up a data base for case management and developinginter­agency communications. The team found the Houston AIDS Coalition to be "well on the way to fulfil­ling this type of objective," Nixon said Dallas received $1.4 million in its suc­cessful application for the grant money, Another Westheimer Fire Said to Be Arson Yest=r1rld·•" Antiques Houston Fire Department arson 1nvesti· gators have ruled that a fire that heav­ily damaged a building along lower Westheimer Wednesday night was intentionallv set. The building. located at 5:!4 Westhe1- mer. was last used as The Bayou Land· ing. The bar had been closed for spveral weeks. Bill ~ammons, of HFD arson bureau. ~aid damage estimates exceed $15,000 Letters The Power of Gay Money from Robert Hi I am prrparinf{ to organize a boycott a~aim1t Folry'.s ~orthwest Mall dut• to its hlatant enrouragement of entrap· ment • f gays. We may not be a hie to count on politi etans to help us since the mayor and counc1 member:; long ago abandoned us, but you can bet the power of gay money will bring a store to it.'- st•nsPs. Ju t as Ray Hill said in a recent com­mentary, we v.ill need to registf:'r to vote and ht" prepared to help support candi­dates with a PAC lpolitiral action com· mittee). The limes are- hard more than finan cially. You shCJuld st-e the outrageous pHychologiral warfare the park police are waging in our city parks Items in the "Letters" section represents opinions of some of our readers and not necessarily the <•iews of the .'lfO.VTROSE VOICE. Escorts & Models LOoking for part time or full time income? Applications now being accepted from guys! Hot, trustworthy and dependable in Houston. California Escorts 713-630-0571 from the blaze which was first reported at IO::JR pm. Other than f.iaying it was the work of an arsonist, Sammons would not reveal the exact location of the origin of the blaze or the means used to set the fire Fires along lower Westheimer this year have kept ar::;on investigators busy. In addition to this latest blaze. inve6ligators are continuing their search for suspects in two fires which damaged. Michael's. a bar in the 400 block of Westheimer A suspect was arrested in connection with a blaze at the Happy Buddha build ing. also located in the!){)() block of Wes· theimer. Sale ~ 1709 Westheimer Cf) at Dunlavy O-~ Armo~~6~u~~1~60,"'ng [~ Tables, Occas1onals ~ Refinished or Original Quality toi ~ Small Shop-Small Prices ·) ShoP-Compare- a,, Come Back ~ or the Orange Tent . ' A k lc1r Rnber1 ~~~ ~~ ~IA@ ~{Afrl!A@l?!.~fii1@ ~6 Avondale "?/ Where the World Meets Montrose Your Bartenders are: 11-~~~~~~~--. Sunday 4-Spm $5 Liquor Bust (Well Only) $1 Bottle Beer & $1 Schnapps (includes Heinlken & Corona) Open Mon.-Sat. 11am-2am, Sunday 12 noon-2am which totalled $17.2 million distributed nationally. Other areas receiving funds include Newark Jersey City, Atlanla, New Orleans, Seattle, New York City, Nassau County of New York, West Palm Beach and Miami Ft. Lauder­dale. Other than Houston, eligible cities not chosen included Chicago, Denver, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Washing­ton, D.C., Boston, San Diego, Anaheim, and Baltimore. The Robert Woods Johnson Founda­tion, established in 1971 in Princeton, N.J., has distributf:'d approximately $750 million for health care purposeR over the past 15 years. Houston's Newest Pizza inn. Delivery (Hotline) 522-5676 f We Are Houston Proud in Montrose TOPPINGS TO CHOOSE FROM •Canadian Bacon • Italian Sausage • Pepperoni • Sausage •Anchovies • Beef • Green Pepper • Mushroom • Black Olives • Green Olives • Cheese • Jalapenos •Onion ·s·a·1s21s·r·1 OFF i Get $3 off the regular l price of any large pizza.: S2 off any medium: pizza, or $1 off any small: pizza. Thin. pan od wheat. Present this: coupon with guest! check. Valid at 3105 S : Shepherd only. (Not: valid with any other: offer or coupon.) Offed expires 10-15-86. Valid: on delivery and pick up: only. Limited delivery l ..a.r.e..a.. ...........................: • 522-5676 3105 s. Shepherd Next Door to Record Rack AuntDtH' 2212 Converse Mon-Sat 7am-2am Suncla• I 2noon-2am SPeclal HAPPY HOUR 7am-12 noon 10 oz. Draft Beer & Set UPS 50¢ Sundav 8Pm. Ms. Montrose Presents A Benefit for Montrose Clinic featuring: Lealo. Aunt Dee and other l!Uest Come and SuPPort Vour Clinic C()me 13y and Try l:xcitine l:venine l:ntrees All .,,e>u Can l'.at «J.gpm - S.4..gg Monday: Spaghetti with Garlic Bread and Salad Tuesday: Chicken & Dumplings. Lima Beans and Cornbread Wednesday: Turkey, Dressing, Cranberry Sauce Thursday: Sausage, Red Beans. Rice. Cornbread Friday: Lasagna. Salad. Garlic Bread Place a 'Personal Acf in Next Week's Montrose Voice Seek a date, an adventure, an encounter SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 MONTROSE VOICE 9 Montrose Voice Cl,assified Advertising y ...... ~ "' 'IP , AC'~• THE HEADLINES: Headl1m. words 1n l:xild type, c1..ntered. are $1 each word lmm1rrum S3 per line) ~Centered bold headlines can also appear within the texl or ll th end of the ad. and are atsoSl pel word, w1tha minimum 'lfS3per lme THE TEXT: Each word m regular lype is 4Qe (Add1t10na1 regular words 1n "ALL CAPS"" or Bold Words not in all caps are 55C: each Add1tt0nal BOLD WORDS m all caps are 70C: each .) To advertise in the next Montrose Voice, fill out th is form, OR simply phone us ~ 529-8490 doily 10om-5:30pm We con do ii all by phone, and bill you later EXAMPLESo THIS HEADLINE $3.00 Then ea •t1 Mia! word hke this 40c: THESE TWO LINES HERE TOTAL $6.00 Then e :h H" word like 1t11s 40C THESE THREE LINES All CAPITAL LETTERS CENTERED. BOLD. $9.00 ThPn e 1 • ..1 ~ • • .., word hkethis1s40C ADDITIONAL CAPfTAL 'w\IOROS LIKE TttlS JN TEXT ARE SSC EACH..Addihonal botd words like thts In \ut are SSC: each. ADDITIONAL BOLD. All CA PS. WORDS LIKE THIS IN THE TEXT ARE 70C EACH. LONG TERM ADVERTISING: A• he same ad 4 weeks or IOnger make no copy rhangcs cilnng !he• ,m payfo1 thefullruninadvance and deduct 15% Run the same ad 13 weeks or onger under the same cond1t1ons and (educt 2'% BLIND AO NUMBERS: Want secrecy? Ask tor a Bhnd Ad Number We"ll conl1den11ally forward all respcnses to your ad to you by mail or you can pick them up at our office Ra1e1sS3 for each week theed runs (Responses will be forwarded 1ndelm1tely however for as long as they come in} ORDERING YOUR AO: You may ma11 your ad"' or phone 1t 1n You can pay by check money order. Mastercard Visa. America,, Express D1ner'sClubor Carte Blanche Or we'll 1:>411 you DEADLINE: Classified ads recetved by 3pmWednesday will be placed rn that w~ck s r'lt'wspaper Ads received later will be placed tn the tol!Ow1ng weeks newspaper ANSWERING A BLIND AO: Address your enveJope to the Blind Ad number c o Montrose voice 408 Avondale Houston TX 77006-3028 It will be IOf· warded unopened to the adv :11ser Enclose no money ADDITIONAL NOTES: A ·word IS considered anything separated by -spa­ces except hyphenated words a reconsidered 2 words when each segment 1s a rpcogn1zed word 1f 1t stood on its own A comp6ete phone number ~tud1ng area code 1s ' wor~ City state an zip l5 3 words O bold line(s) fl lex! wordS )Use ddditional paper ti necsssary¢1 !Jy'CATEGORtES D Announcements D Acco~d~~~!~11~~~:c~o[~to':~:1~9~s:~~~~:1Zs & Bikes 0 Employment & Jobs Wi:tntcd D Items For Sale D Models, Escorts Masseurs D Personats 0 Pets D Rides D Travel 0 Yard & Garage Sales OR. PLACE MY SERVICE-ORIENTED AD UNDER IN THE GREATER MONTROSE SERVICE & SHOPPING DIRECTORY" D COMPUTE THE COST bold headline words at Sl each (min11num S3 per line) regular words 1n texl at 40¢ each (Following op11onal ) ALL CAPS regular wc•rd~ in text at 55¢ eaeh Bold words In text al 55¢ each BOLD ALL CAPS 1n text at 70C: each Blind ad number assigned for $3? Complete issue ot newspaper with my ad 1n 11 mailed lo me, $1 25? 0TOTAL FOR 1 WEEKo CiJtm es weeks· D less 15'- discount for 4-12 weeks or 25~ discount for 13 weeks or more equals COST OF AD(SJ D Also. t wrsh to receive The Voice home delivered each week I have enclosed (or will be billed or charged. as indicated below} D $29 for 6 months or O $49 for 1 year CITOTAL ENCLOSED or to be billed or charged Ill METHOD OF PAYMENT D Check°' M 0 D Gash D VISA D MasterCard 0 Diners Club D Carte Blanche D Amer can Express OBiltme If charging. card expiration date Credit card number Signature ml Name Address Phone(s) for ver1r1cat100 of ad. 1f necessary MAIL OR BRING TO Montrose Voice. 408 Avondale. Houston TX n006 OR PHONE § {713) 529-8490 weekdays 10am·5 '.lllpm 10 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19, 1986 Is the FAA PerpetuatingMidair Collisions? How the Latest Air Crash Could Have Been Prevented By Don Aplin and Tom Devine Pactfic /\/ews Service Commentary S~cial to thr Montrose Vou·e . The recent Cerritos midair collision tragedy need never have happened, Since 1975 there has been a privately developed. effective and inexpensive collision avoidance device available which could have prevented the 00-some deaths from this latest disaster and spared over 6.50 victims of preventable midair collisions during the )a._<.;t 11 years. Why iRn t th11" device. known as the Airborne Collision Avoidance Svstem (ACAS>. in use? The answer must" come from the Federal Aviation Administra­tion, which concluded in 1975 after a four-year, $12 million study, that an ACAS model met "all the objective. of this agency." In 1976 an FAA commissioned study concluded that ACAS could have prevented all 228 midair collisions involving 436 fatali· ties and 190 near misses that were reviewed. But the FAA wasn't talking. It failed to inform Congress of either condul"ion The agency does not want anyone else to talk, either. When FAA ombudsman Jim Pope blew the whistle on the cover up, he was transferred from head· quarters to Seattle. He was stripped of his old dutie:; and reassigned to tasks such as 1;elling savings bonds and advising Boy Scouts. Eventually Pope was hounded out of the agency. While he continues to speak out, the agency does not want to talk with him. Last year the federal Merit Systems Protection Board found a substantial likelihood that his charges were accu· rate and ordered the Secretary of Trans­portation to investigate. But the investigators refused to jnterview Pope before giving the agency a clean bill of health. Why has the government suppressed this lifesaving technology? Nearly 30 years ago FAA was born out of the ashes of a midair collision over the Grand Canyon that killed 128. Unfortu­nately, the sad truth is that the agency has made protecting its bureaucratic turf, and budget, a higher priority than protecting the public. Pope and other critics charge that ACAS is a grisly example of the "Not Invented Here" syndrome. They explain that officials have suppressed the truth because the facts would have obviated the need for FAA's own long-term R&D budget­which has consumed $160 million since 1975 on inferior alternatives. In 1976 an FAA-commissioned study concluded that ACAS could have prevented all 228 midair collisions involving 436 fatalities and 190 near misses that were reviewed. But the FAA wasn't talking. Meanwhile, the bureaucrats steadily have denied the obvious while issuing false reassurances. In the days imme­diately after Cerritos, FAA officials reported that there was no system which could have prevented the colli­sion but soothed us by adding that the agency's own design soon would be available. These statements illustrate a long pattern of deception. In 1976 the agency told Congress that a device would be available by 1977. In 1981 Administrator J. Lynn Helms announced that the agency's system, called Threat Alert Collision Avoidance System (TICAS), would be in place by 1984. The current estimate for limited availability is 1990, but experts esti mate that the FAA system would not be widely implemented until the year2000. At that rate we can expect to witness 840 more deaths in U.S. midair colJii;:i;ions before general protection theoretically is available. On the other hand, engi­neers estimate that ACAS could be in p]ace on 80 percent of aircraft within two years of its approval, and by the end of a third year all aircraft could be equipped, Even if the FAA system were func­tional, it is doubtful it would provide any real protection. TICAS suffers from interference problems with the ground radar systems of the air traffic control system, and is plagued by false alarm problems in high density areas. Indeed, it must be shut off in the areas where a collision avoidance device is needed most, around busy airports. In short, the FAA device would not have been operating on the planes involved in the Cerritos midair, even if they were equipped. The Best Little Guest House in Town Even the FAA has doubts. Its own office of Air Worthiness repeatedly has raised safety concerns about TICAS and has so little confidence that it refuses to allow testing aboard pasHenger-carrying aircraft. The FAA's plan is fatally flawed in another important asj){'ct. There are no current plans to ('ffectively equip gen­eral aviation aircraft with an avoidance devi('(". Gem·ral aviation aircraft reprefi· ent over 90 pen·ent of the planes flying in the United States todav. For those planes, T1 CAS in part wo~ks by reviv· ing a Dark Ages technology which m('TE'ly warns the pilot that an intrud('r i:; approaching but provides no avoi­dance commandH telling how to get out of tht> way. Without those commands the small- aircraft will remain unpro­tec- trd for all practical purposes. The FAA altcrnativecostsmorewhilr delivering less. Th(• latest figures are that FAA'• model would run at least $90,0<XI for commercial planes, and $!0,000 for the gen•ral aviation model By contrast, electronics engineer and avionic~ exp<'rt Ed Gunny recently esti· maW that th• comparative ACAS cost.• are $SOI)() and less than $800, respt>Ctiv•ly. Gunny adds that due to technologkal advnnc-es ACAS would be even more eff('<'tivP now than in 1975. With out·of-control frd(•ral deficits, there is no room for budget items that serve only to pE>rpetuate bureaucra· eies-and which may doom air pas· sengE.'rs to avoidablr deaths. BETTER LAWilS & GARDEilS Total lawn maintenance Commercial-Residential • LandsCdpe • Trash Removal • Ch1mneq Sweep • Tree Seruice • Stumps Removed • Complete Spnnkler Sqstems FREE ESTIMATES! BEST PRICES! 523-LAWN Debra Danburg Birthday Party Fundraiser! Reasonable Nightly & Weekly Rates Private Baths Free Parking Thursday, September 25 - 8-10pm Come See Visit With State Representative for Montrose and the Heights For Reservations Call (504) 566-1177 1118 Ursulines, New Orleans, LA 70116 901 N. SHEPHERD •HOUSTON NRG INFORMATION 863 - 0010 ~tt 1ffitemorhtm JOHN DAVID SMITH John David Smith. 32, of 1127 Prince St Houston, died Thursday, September 11, 1986. in is home His father was the late Willtam Oscar Smith. Survivors include his mother, step­father. two sisters. one brother and a grandmother Formerly of New Orleans. he has resided in Houston for the past four years Funeral services were held Sunday, Sep­tember 14 in his hometown of Columbus, Mississippi DAVID LEE "BUBBA" STORMER April 12, 1950-September 1 1986 After a brave struggle. David finally suc­cumbed on September l David's undying optimism gave him the strength to carry on through these last difficult months David was a bartender at the Loading Dock and the Officer's Club He will be missed by fnends in Houston Condolences can be sent to R Fess Saenredmastraat 44 1072 CH .Amsterdam f')UR POL CY The MtJntl'OM v W' I com"""'"°'•te lh Pl:lll"Q of MontTOM l'Mldents ~ Houston gey COftlfl'luMy member1 with •n •nnoun~I Fneoda OI relatives ol lhe decaled rnly provide u. with l.cfS about !ti• pet90n 1 tile nwnet ol lfle CIOM """11\fOR ~ bur•I .,,.ngernents PrOM Of vetM c;an be ltlCluded Pictur• life apprec.atod .,,d wo.JI be returned N#IMI ol the decMHd should bll llllact>e<d IO the ~o 1ntorm.i>0n lhoUld be p!"O'lided IO the Morwose Voice •I the urllet possible date 9'ICI w 1 be pubhshed tmt ne•t ava•labl9 Ml' l!Ofl There no ch•Q41 lor thll HfVlot t In Montrose, Nearly ~11eryone Reads the Voi'e BACK PAIN YOU CAN LIVE WITHOUT IT! (;< 1-i ,.,AC~•f ', ('IZZINf<:,<, Ek.UAAFO Vt!i.ION (fl{ NI I( t•IN 1•(,f;l M11sr1ES SPA!.;MS r!f •ICdlOER PAIN PAIN DOWN ARMS Nl •MHNE~ IN MANOS (ft{ PAIN BETWEEN SH()ULl)fRS OIHICULT BAEATHINO r!f LOWER BACI< PAIN ~ tP PAIN PAIN 'X>WN lEG~ • WHIPLASH.& AUTO ACCIDENT CASES • ATHLETIC & INDUSTRIAL INJUR'I' • WORl<MAN S COMPENSATION • CHll.DflfN WELCOMED • APPROVED INSURANCE ACCE ROBERT CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC AMM.TER!i.IAflVETO'AIJj DOWl"ffOWN MONTROSE 521-2003 1305 WausJt DT NORTHWEST 466-3648 2'01 .loMt Ro.id SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 11 Losing out on the Battle of the Bug? Call RE5ULT5 Pest Control & Sanitation and Win the War 223-4000 Lorena McLaughlin-owner/operator TXPCL #6155 Direct Burial~ Cremation Ct<EIDAT!OTI SERVICE !TITERTIAT!OTIAL® p'j~~~ $395 529-6666 Another D~ s~ Enterprise ... K.J. 's ~~ NORTHSIDE Now All You "Fun Lovers" On The Northside Have it Made .. Happy Hour Everyday Noon til 7 (except Sunday) Bar Drinks $1.50, Beer 75¢ • Friday & Saturday: Party, Party, Party' No Cover! • Sunday: Free Bar-B-Que 4:30. Live music "Country Express Band" 6-10 No Cover • Monday: Airline Employees Night. $1 Beer, $1 Schnapps with proof of employment • Tuesday-Restaurant and Hotel employees night. $1 Beer, $1 Schnapps with proof of employment • Wednesday All Day All Night Happy Hour $1 .50 Well Drinks $1.00 Schnapps • Thursday- Amateur Strip Night Anyone Can Enter-Cash Prize 10:00 • Coming Soon: KJ's Dirty Sally's 2nd Annual Hawaiian Luau 11830 AIRLINE (2 Blocks South of Aldine- Bender) 445-5849 Southwest Funeral Directors 528-3851 1218 Welch Houston, Texas Servicing the Community 24 Hours Daily Westheimer Cafe (Soon to be The Pot Pie) Come and Eat with Friends Down Home Cookin' at Old Fashioned Prices Tuesday and Thursdays: Special Pot Pie Days Always Open ~-----------. s10°0 i off : I CLIP TI-llS AD and attach it to I I your next order for S 10.00 ottf 1 any of the following items: j • Letterheads • Postcards I • Brochures • Multipart Forms I • 2-Coior Printing • Flyers I • Contracts • Menus I • Resumes • Envelopes l • Amouncements • Invitations • Business Cards • Door I Hangers • Report or Booklet I Copying • Invoices I I SPEEDY : -::: PAINTING SERVICE I OF Tl:)(AS ... -a... Fast Reliable Service. I Excelltt'tt Ouahry. lolN Cost ~ 5400 BELLAIRE I · BLVD. 1 I Db:k r.;~.,:;u~~l.o cation I CALL 667-7417 I PICK UP AND DELIVERY j M~:~~~:~~~~ I :~ccx:'::~~::;:.:1 L----------.J 12 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 • • • • • a • I I • • HENRY'S 1 PHOTO • • Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Fast Photo Developing •••••••••••••• PRICES At Henry's, you have your choice of three rate formulas, which are comparable to the rates charged by other fast-photo places, drug stores and supermarkets. Basically it's this: The longer you can wait for your photo developing, the lower the developing and printing price. After all, "Time is money." You may think drug stores and supermarkets have about the lowest prices around for photo developing. And you are almost right. They usually offer what is called "next day service" but which is in many cases a two-day wait. (You must drop your film off before their daily pickup and cannot pick it back up until after the next day's pickup. So, if their daily pickup is at, say, lpm, and you arrive on a Monday at 2pm, your film won't be back until Wednesday at lpm. That's 47 hours later. Yes, they call this "next day service." At Henry's, we offer this same "speed," if that's what you want but we're honest in our description of it. We call it "2 Day Service." And with it, you get our lowest rate, which is about the same as the drug stores and supermarkets. It's as low as $1.99 a roll. By letting us have 48 hours to do your film, we can do it during our slack periods, or at night, while continuing to keep our machines running for those customers who want their photos "right now." This brings us to our famous "One Hour Service." Sometimes you just don't want to wait. You need your film developed and printed immediately. Even while you wait. We II do it. And in less than an hour for 90% of the customers wanting this service. Our one-hour service costs more, of course, than drug store processing. But it's still reasonably priced at as low as $6.59. How about a compromise between speed and price? We also have a real One Day Service, where we promise to have it ready for you in 24 hours, irregardless of what time you bring it in. That price is as low as $4.99 a roll. SIZE OF PRINTS For 35mm film, you have a choice of standard prints (3x5), large prints (4x6), or professional-size prints (5x7). The bigger the print, of course, the more the cost. SHOTS THAT DON'T COME OUT We don't charge you for blank or unexposed shots on your negative. We charge a small developing fee for the negative and then only charge you for the "printable" pictures. CENSORSHIP It's not for us to judge. We develop all our customers' pictures confidentially with the same care and quality. NO GETTING LOST At the drug stores and supermarkets, your film goes on a lot of trips. Some chains even process their Houston film in Dallas. All that traveling increases the chance that your film will get lost or damaged­or sent to someone else while you get theirs. At Henry's, we do all 35mm color film in our lab-right there where you dropped it off at 4281/2 Westheimer. The regular color-print film never leaves. (We do send out slides, black and white film, prints from prints, and 8xl0 and up enlargements. They all are picked up and returned by the Kodak commercial lab in Houston, which has the ability to process everything that we can't.) PAPER AND CHEMICALS We use Kodak and Fuji paper with Kis chemicals. Why the mixture? Kis (the manufacturer of our equipment) recommends Kodak paper, which works best in most cases. We have found, however, that Fuji paper will give a better look for some customers, especially those using Fuji film. So we use what works best for your photos. We are not tied down to one company, like most other fast-photo and drug stores are. COMMERCIAL PHOTO PRINTING Let us bid on your mass quantities, from a couple of dozen to a couple of thousand. (Photos make great invitations.) And all photo developing, from 1 copy to a thousand enlargements, gets the same custom quality control. 428Y2 Westheimer Houston, TX 77006 (713) 529-0869 SEPTEMBER 19, 1986 /MONTROSE VOICE 13 Dr. Didato's Personality Quiz Can You Read Body Signals? By Salvatore V. Didato, Ph.D. News America Syndicate Special to the Montrose Voice The next time you chuckle at a comedy team on uSaturday Night Live," you will notice that two roles are being played. One person "gets the pies" while the other throws them. Most relation· ships, curiously enough, are like this. One partner is dominant and the other is submissive. We reveal which role we play in various ways, the most obvious of which is through speech. Phrases like, "I'm very sorry," "Excuse my clumisness" or "May I kindly," all depict a degree of submis­siveness. Phrases like, "Can you do such and such," "Please let me know" or "Get back to me soon," all show the dominant mode. But dominant or submissive behavior isn't shown only through what we say. It can be conveyed nonverbally as well. Can you tell the difference between dominant and submissive reactions just by watching people interact? Body movements are signs to look for thatare just as telling as words, but not nearly as obvious. To find out how well you can "read" body signals, write a unn for dominant and an "S" for submissive for each item ahead, then read on for explanations. 1 Shoulder shrugging. 2. Touching of partner. 3. Smiling. 4. Interrupting a partner's speech. 5. Gazing downward. 6. Speeded up speech. 7. Touching oneself. 8. Steady unwavering gaze. o Explanation Clinical psychologists have long relied on "expressive movments"-body cues-to probe the inner feelings of peo­ple. Today, kinesics, the study of body movements, is natural outgrowth of this practice. Numerous pop manuals on body language promise to teach how to read others by presenting a laundry list of postures and what they mean. But don't rely on them! What little we know for sure about them comes from careful research done by men like anthropologist Dr. David Givens of the University of Washington and the late Dr. Albert Scheflen, a psy· chiatrist atAlbertEinstein Medical Col­lege in New York. The items in our quiz are taken from their studies. They show that gestures of dominant persons are usually directed outward to another person-like a steady unwavering gaze and the touching of one's partner. Sub­missive gestures are usually protective-like touching oneself or shrugging one's shoulders. o Score AJI even·numbered items are dominant; the rest are submissive body move­ments. Give yourself one point for each correct answer. 4 or less points-You are missing r·············20%"oi=F·~·ii;;9;;n-q·c-1~-;;n·~·r·5···············r : with This Coupon (last week!!!) : :::.:.::::::::::::::-:.-:.·:::::::.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.·:::::::::::::::::::::::.·.-.·.-. ._ ... ._ ............ ::::::::::! : CAFE EDI : ~ 21 ~r ~.~~n~c. .~. 111c;>tr,. dl~er ~ : Try our spectacular California solads at lunch and : : ................ ~!~!~!~~'Y..g!~!:'.~~~l!!l~-................... : CAFE EDI 520-5221 REGENCY CLEANERS 52;}-6357 WHOLE EARTH PROVISION COMPANY 526-5226 BOOKSTOP 529-2345 MONARCH CLEANERS 522·51 01 Tina Turner's New Book Now Available at Bookstop important body cues that may reveal the attitudes of others. 5 to 8 points-You have an average understanding of dominant and sub­missive body gestures. 7 or more points-You have an above­average sensitivity to non-verbal cues. ROCK "N" HORSt: Call 529·8490 and You will be in Next Week's Newspaper of Montrose Fri. & Sat. 9pm-lam Justine (All Girl Band) with Shannon, Susan, Susan and Mystery Guest VJ a. :i UJ z :i 1- GENERAL· REPAIRS AUTOMOTIVE )> J5 () 0 z 0 ~ 6 z z G> PARKING Across the street after 9pm, you may park in back of Padre Pollo, after lOpm use the com· plete lo t. Plea se try to keep their 2 parking lot clean. z 0 a: 1- u UJ ..J UJ Ask Betsy Where She Wants to Go and She'll Tell You TAFT Now Open Mondays Happy Hour 4-7 with 75¢ draft and $1.50 well. Open Mon.-Thurs. 4pm-2em Fri.-Sun. 3pm-2am 1411 Taft 522-2190 TRANSMISSIONS 5731 Kirby 520-9910 §AME DAY TYJPE~ §ETTEJR§ J\ N J•: \\' l>l\ ' lSION O~' 'l' Ill•; MONTROSE V OICE We'll typeset your Flyers, Menus, Business Cards, Letterheads, Resumes, Brochures, Forms, Ads­and hundreds of other items­the Same Day (Sometimes You Just Want It Right Now!) Get it to us by Noon (or call for a pickup by 11am) and we'll have 1t ready by Spm (size of the job permitting) SAME DAY RA TE - $60 per Hour OVERNIGHT RATE - $40 per Hour 3 DAY RA TE - $20 per Hour NO MINIMUM TIME LIMIT' If your typesetting really only takes 10 minutes, you'll only be charged for 10 minutes) 81 rrYPESrrVLES '1'0 CHOOSE FROM Pick Up and Delivery Available ($5 charge) 408 AVONDALE - 529·8490 14 MONTROSE VOICE SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 The Far Side by Gary Larson Seconds later, Mrs. Norton was covered with ink. LABORATORY On Oct. 23, 1~27 , three days after its invention, the first rubber band is tested. " I've heard all kinds of sounds from these things, but 'yabba dabba doo' was a new one to me." ,,. "Uh-oh ... The Beoumonts' mouth Is on tire." "Raised the ol' girl from a cub, I did .... 'Course, - hod to gel a f- things straight between us. She don1 try to follow me Into town anymore, and I don1 try and toke her food bowl away 111 she's done." Fortunes Leo Enters a Contest By Mark Orlon For Fr 1ey. Sept 19. lhr1 ugh Thursday. Sept 25. 1986 ARIES -After surviving this week's Full Moon, you seek quiet time for yourself Others will understand your need to get away Be careful not to shut out those you really need TAURUS Watching your sharp tongue may help you avoid a social catas­trophe Be willing to sit back and observe before commenting Others will view your action as wise. not submissive GEMINI Enter the New Moon phase with a new attitude Now when you look at yourself. you should llke what you see. Smooth out a few rough edges and sit back and wait for the compliments. Be ready to fill rn the blanks on your dance card CANCER -You are ready for the com­ing of the new fall season. Cooler days and longer nights are perfect for helping develop new romantic interests. Intimate gatherings at home add spark to the autumn fire. LEO -Expect to find yourself involved in some form of competition. Whether at work or play, brains are the victor over brawn. Avoid taking things too seriously Enjoy the spirit of the contest VIRGO ·An investment plan begun now and followed carefully yields finan­cial security for the future. The New Moon phase is an excellent time to look into saving for a rainy day Consult with professionals to learn the most produc­tive ventures LIBRA· ·Investigate any offers affect­ing your job status. Major changes may not prove beneficial at this time. Weigh all options carefully before jumping Remember what is said about the grass being greener SCORPIO Keep a flexible schedule this weekend Surprises may be in the offing Be willing to change plans at the last minute in order to take advantage of opportunities to be with friends. In the midst of the hustle and bustle. don"t over­look the presence of someone special SAGITTARIUS Someone you've admired from afar may be moving closer Stay calm and let them make the moves. By remaining composed, you send the right signals Oon't be afraid to speak up when the time comes. It is the right time to consider an autumn fling. CAPRICORN You may have been experiencing some mood swings you don't quite understand. Don't worry about 1t too much It is normal for you to have some confusing teelings at this time However, be careful not to jeopard­ize friendships Things settle down toward the end of next week and you feel a lot better AQUARIUS Time conservation will be very important next week. By using the hours and minutes carefully. you manage to meet all work and social respons1b1h­ttes Although 1t maybe a busy lime. don't ignore health and nutritional needs A vitamin supplement may be the key to getting you through PISCES When called on to settle a dispute among friends. your diplomatic nature 1s put to the test You are at your best when serving as an ambassador of goodwill. You gain respect from your ab111ty to negotiate Important relat1on­sh1ps may be saved •1N6 THE MONTROSE YOIC..l SEPTEMBER 19, 1986 /MONTROSE VOICE 15 Films Sex and 'Men' at the Movies Nola Darling (Tracy Camila Johns) and Jamie Overstreet (Redmond Hicks) discuss their relatwnship in "She's Gotta Haue ft." By Scott Cutsinger Montrose Vo1ee Can someone actuaily write, direct, and edit a film for $250,000? Spike Lee did it, and even got Island Films lo distribute it. The film, She's Gotta Haue ft, has opened to rave business and great reviews that are uncommon for a first effort. We're seeing a lot more small inde­pendent films these days like Parting Glances, A Great Wall, and this one. Audiences are sick of the hyped-up trash that the major studios dish out, and they are looking for alternatives. This is exactly the right time for young independent filmakers lo show what they can do. A major studio would never back She's Gotta Have It. An all-black, black and white feature about promiscuity, thr film centers on Nola (Tracy Camile Johns) who keeps three men dangling and herself satisfied. The three are wildly different, and they all know about each other. Nola likes them all, especially the sex that she craves. Jamie (Tommy Red man Hicks) is a Sidney Poitier type who wants to settle down and get married. Mars (Spike Lee) is a young, energetic crazy-boy who likes to have sex with his tennis shoes on. And Greer (John Ter­rell) is a weightlifting stud who thinks he's beautiful and can get any woman . It's hard lo imagine that these guys could fall for Nola and stay with her because she's really not that attractive. Must be for the sex, because they all go after it with gusto. The sex scenes are beautifully done, and really sort of make a jubilee out of lovemaking. Still, except for maybe losing the man she really needs, Nola pays no conse­quences for the hurt she gives. She is her own eighties woman, and she's gonna live life lo the fullest. The best scene in the film is when Nola invites the three over for Thanks­giving. Tempers flair and as you might expeet, Nola doesn't understand why they can't all be friends. Mars com­ments lo Jamie that "They could split her up-three days for me and two for you." "Why, that's very black of you," replied Jamie. The film is very low budget and grainy, but the script and the actors make it appealing. Sometimes you get tired of people talking at you on the screen, especially since each chat is foJ. lowed by the scene re+enacted that was discllssed . Even with the wispy plotline, She's Gotta Have It manages to hold our attention. I like this film not becauseitis art, but because it is a small movie that works. No stupid laughs here, this is a film that soothes instead of slapping you in the face. o Men If a man finds outabouthis wife's affair and he leaves, where does he go? Why, he could go Jive with the unsuspecting lover in a strange little arty apartment. Maybe he can find out what this new guy has that he doesn't. This fun little German comedy (and we rarely see any from that country) centers on two men with big egos and the same love for a woman. The artist (Uwe Ochaenknect) seems content with a married woman, but he has trouble with her social status. The husband (Heiner Lauterbach) decides he can remake this Bohemian like himself-a very rich artist. It's a tense situation as the two men develop a dose relationship. The artist wants lo be buddies, but the husband is standoffish. He wants to observe and 1ust be friends. He often is even cruel to the artist, accidently spilling boiling water on his ann and getting way too rough during playful wrestling. Director Doris Doorie has a highly good time with gorri1la masks and the peeping antics of the husband. How+ ever, I did feel that the artist would have figured out who the husband really was from his visits to her house. It stretches the imagination, but wepJay along with this one-note film. Who will get the woman? Maybe the two men will become lovers. Who knows? This little nuffy film is often very good , but many parts are slow and unsatisfying. On the whole, I found it lo be a medicore film. 1·~1r.~&m•~ of ir&'f Country ~ Hibernation Party Sept. 19 10pm-1am Happy Hour Pnces with Bear Pin MSA HPBL Events Sept. 20- Turkey Shoot Sept. 28- Awar~s Party Oct. 10, 11, 12 Full Weekend of Events. Watch for It Benefiting the Montrose Counseling Center Beer Bust Every Tues. & Thurs. Dance Lessons Eve Tues. 9150 S. Main 666-3464 16 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 Hilarious Horticultural Horror Grows By Bill O'Rourke Montrr,1•~ Vo,ce Llltle Shop of Horrors, at the Tower this weekend, is a good musical that richly deserves the honors that were heaped upon it in NYC and London. This touch­ing production from Theater Three in DaBas captures most of the flavor but winds up a bit two-dimensional. This is the mutiicalization of a 1960 she keeps alluding to her checkered past, a scarlet letter would have been a cute touch. Lynn Mathis is maniaca1ly fascinat· ing as a series of earth ly scum, particu­larly as a sadistic dentist. Neil Servetnick does a nice job, but he is woefully miscast as Mr. Mushnik, the skid row florist. With a belly pad, greyed hair and a thicker accent, he could give first. Leonard T Wagner is directing it. So it will showcase at his Chocolate Bayou Theater starting Oct_ 25. Meanwhile, Luna Vista(in which Wil­liam Albright called me "beyond awe­some") continues at that theater .... Kevin Kline may become the first American since John Barrymore to per­form the title role of Hamlet in Eng­land._ .. Mexico. (All proceeds go to charity_)_ The University of Houston­Univereity Park has a new Reuben Nakian sculpture in the courtyard of Melcher Hall, the college of business administration. Remember Zeus dally­ing with Gannymede as an eagle? Well, this time he's playing around with a girl, Leda, whilst disguised as a swan .... Merrill Lynch is bullish on the Hous­ton Symphony. They're sponsoring a series of Monday evening perfonnan· ces . .. Every Tue•day (except holidays) at noon, there is a free preview of a differ­ent performing arts event. Bring your sack lunch to the Red Room at JoneR Hall.. .. Dame Joan Sutherland and Luciano Pavarotti will appear together at the Summit on April 2fi ... Runners: The InterFirst Symphony Run is next Saturday! This year, for the first time, there's al!;o a children's run. Also next Saturday. the Alley'• annual gala is named "A Blast from tht> Pa•t." Ticket• are only $125 each ... Or, for $:J(J()/ year, you could become a Collt•ague of the Co.tume Institute at the Mutieum of Fine Arts. Or, ulso for $:JOO, you could attend Un Portrait en Elegance 1700-1900. the Mu•eum of Vine Art. Grand Gala Ball on 10/10. Singer8: The Hou1->ton Community ChoruA rehearfirs every Monday even ing. To join call 520-7028 .. .. Artists: If you want your work shown at the Goethe lnstitul<' next year, gel a hold of them (528-2787) now' Deadline for applications is October 31. o Celebrate! September 21, 1956, San Francisco: Will Audrey II eat Audrey/? "Little Shop of Horrors" continues at the Tower Theater this weekend Phyllis Lyon and Del Martin founded the !laughters of Bili tis, America's first lesbian organization. The 23rd is the first day of autumn. Roger Corman r Roddy McDowall movie. Meek little Seymour, a florist's assist· ant, was shopping one day for a rare an.cl unusual species. He had just looked through an old Chinese gentleman's stall with no luck. Suddenly, there was a total eclipse of the sun. As the light fil­tered back, he saw a most unusual plant and bought it. He named it after Aud­rey. the girl he secretly loves. Audrey n turned out to be an alien vampire. The music is almost all light do-wop rock and roll with a fun-inspiring Supremes-style back up trio. Bradley Campbell manages to give us forthrightness. terror, yearning love, blood thirstine"s and greed all with a dead-pan Charlie Brown delivery. Sa'mi Chester as Audrey H's voice and Leon Newman manipulating her steadily growing body (it ends up8'•22') make a well-rounded villainess. She's quite sympathetic when she isn't being !lCtively nasty. But they ought to cut Mr. Chester's singing after the curtain calL Stretching it out like that would only be justified if the audience were ready to jump up on their seats or at least clap along. Connie Nelson, as Audrey. has a plea­aant singing voice and has really caught the fifties feeling. She's quite funny, but she relentlessly plays every­thing for the laughs. She's the flatest of the lot, a little Penny Marshall clone. In fact, in her succession of beautifully tacky costumes. the one which is con­spicuous by its absence would be one with a large "A" on the busom.Theway a lot more variety to the show. Cheryl Denson's costumes and Mar· tin P. Robinson's puppets make the show a visual treat! But the crew had almost unforgivable difficulties with the simple-looking though richly detailed "set adaptation" by Michael Murray. If you like the fifties-the horror movies, the music, the cartoons-you should love this show. o Notes A new theater has opened downtown! The Houston House Theater and Club is on the ninth floor at 1617 Fannin. 759- 0701.. .. Main Street Theater is expanding their lobby. By the time you read this. they will have two bathrooms easily accessible by the audience .... Steve Farrell, head of the three wackos who make up Radio Music Theater, has been hired to create film segments for Saturday Night Live. To give him more time, their new revue, "We're Not Beatrice," has been pushed back. Hotter than Houston! has been selling so well they might have had to extend it anyway._ .. John Henry Faulk was a protege of J_ Frank Dobie. Many see him as a new Mark Twain or Will Rogers. Norman Lear said, "If there is a funnier, more insightful observer of the American scene than John Henry Faulk, put him in a spotlight quickly because he's a national treasure." Now Mr. Faulk is preparing a one man show for NYC. Houston will see it The entire cast of Master Class, at NYC's Roundabout Theater, took piano classes. including Werner "Klink" Klemperer, tht" son of a famous orcheis- B'dayR: 19-Mama Cass Elliot, Rex Smith, Paul Williams_ 20-Sophia Loren, Annt" Meara. 21-Bill Murray. Out of this World Southwest Jazz Ballet comes to the Miller on September 23 tral conductor and a good conductor in his own right. . The wonderful people of the Mediter ranean Festival sent me some delicious pastries the other day! To die for! It used to be the Greek Festival, but they expanded to include Italy, Spain and Pavel Tchelitchen, Stephen King_ 22- Meryl Streep, Scot Baio, John House­man 2..1-Bruce Springsteen, Moiuh, Paul Suzuki, Julio lglessias_ 24-Jim Henson, Anthony Newley, F. Scott Fitz· gerald. 25-Christopher Reeve, Jean Henri Dunant, Mark Hamill. Montrose Live in Montrose "I would say that music is the easiest means in which to express ... But since words are my talent, I must try to express clumsily in words what the pure music would have done better."­William Faulkner (born 9/2fi). o Openings The Dark Brief and At the Music Hall (Houston House)-Randy Jobe, Morgan Redmond, Donna Hatch, Evelyn Cox, Martin Fleck. The Calling of Jericho Jones (Theatre Suburbia, 19)-Slightly murderous fam­ily calls gunfighter back from dead. artists-show their work. It will include performance artists on the evenings of 9/ 20, 10/ 11, 10/25. Ronnie Milsap, T.G. Sheppard, and Dwight Yoakum (Southern Star, 20)­Country! ONO! John Sullivan, his trumpet and orchestra (Zoo, 21, 2:30). Freebies. ONO! Southwest Jazz Ballet (Miller, 23)­with the U.S. Navy Band. Freebies. Stop the World, I Want to Get Of{ (Music Hall, 23)-Co-written an directed by and starring Anthony New­ley. Crimes of the Heart (Rice, 2,4)- Thi' Reel World String Band, bluegrass band from Kentucky, visits Hou.'iton on Saturday, September 20 C'ont<'mporary Dance Festival (Milh•r, 19)-Chrysalis (from HCC) Danc-en; l 'nlimitNI of Dallas and tht: Shurir from Austin_ Freebies. Mt•ditt·rranean FE>stival <St. George Orthodox, 19·21 )-IA>ts. of dancing! Food you wouldn't heheve! Animals. C'ven! And, y(•S, crowd1-1! Get there early! R KM (Southern Star, 19)-Can't Cn>t Thrrr from Here' ONO! Thr Reel World String Band (First Unitarian Church, 5210 Fannin, 20, 8:00 p.m.)-Hazlewitch Productions brings all·woman bluegrass act to town. Traditional Appalachian songs with a "poHitive political content." Moveable Open House (All over, 20)­The air (•onditioned bus leaves the Lawndale parking lot at 11 :30 a.m. for on all·day tour of the Houston art scene. Or you can catch up with it elsewhere. For info-Diver•• Works, 223-8346. [,11b Works (Lawndale, 5600 Hillman 20)-J,11wndale Artists Advisory Board <LAB) mcmbers-34 closely conn<'<ted Anthony Newley 's "Stop the World. I Want to Get Off" opens at the Music Hall September 23 Wonderful play in danger of being don< too often . SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 / MONTROSE VOICE 17 Nobody does it like ... Summer's Final Fling! •Sock Hop Rock 'n Roll with Lary Thompson 9pm-4am •Movie: Muscle Beach Party with Annette Funicello and Frankie Ava lon, begins at 10pm •Hula Hoop Contest: During movie intermission. Prizes for best ??? • Fall Begins: 4am Tuesday Monday, Sept. 22 1022 Westheimer 528-8851 Home of Eagle Leathers 18 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 Good reading for you ~~~~~=from~~~~~~ A·L·Y·S·O·N PUBLICATIONS COWBOY BLUES, by Stephen Lewis, $7.00. Jake Lieberman is a gay detective m the typical California tradition. When a 45-ycar~old cowboy comes into his of~ fo:e to report that his younger partner is missing, Jake's first impulse is to gently explain to the guy that he'~ been dumped. But soon is investigation shows that Andy Jones's disappearance 1s only part of a much wider scheme. The only question is· Will Jake live tO uncover it am SAFE STUD The safcux chroniclu of Max Ex•ndcr SAFESTUD: The salesex chronicles of Max Exander, by Max Exander, $7 .00 Max Exander's fust reaction to the idea of safe sex is disappointment. But with time, he finds that the change from his old habits can be invigorating in unex­pected ways. THE TWO OF US, by Larry J Uhng, $7.00. A practical handbook about bow to make a gay or lesbian relationship work, with special emphasis on the reli­gious aspects of gay umons DANCER DAWKINS AND THE CAUFORNIA KID, by Willyce Kim, $6.00. In Bangor, Maine, Little Willie Gutherie renames herself The California Kid, stocks up on Rubbles Oubble bubble gum and her father's best Havana cigars and heads west. 1'Willyce Kim has created a wonderful, rip-roaring Western lesbian adventure that left me warm, tick.led and hoping she writes a dozen more. I loved it/' writes Judy Grahn MURDER JS MURDER IS MURDER, by Samuel M Steward, $7.00. This unusual mystery sends Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas sleutbill,it through the French countryside, attempting to solve the mysterious disappearance of a man who is their neighbor and the father of their handsome deaf-mute gardener. A new and very different treat from the author of the Phil Andros stories. ·~· I ..... , STOLEN MOMENTS "'""" ...... STOLEN MOMENTS, by John Preston, SS.DO. Who says heroes can't be gay? In the fourth of the'' Mission of Alex Kane" series, Kane and his partner Danny Fortellt head for Houston. There, they take on a media baron who is intent on usin~ homophobia to build his tabloid's circulat10n Also available· Sweet Dreams, Golden Years and Deadly Lies; each star­ring Alex and Danny; SS .DO each. EIGHT DAYS A WEEK, by Larry Duplechan , S7 .00 Johnnie Ray Rous'>eau is a 22-year-old black gay pop singer whose day starts at 11 pm. Keith Keller is a white banker with a 10 o'clock bedtime - and muscles to die for . This story of their love affau is one of the . most engrossmg and funniest - you'll ever read . THE MOVIE LOVER, by Richard Fnedel, $6. 95 . Burton Raider's problems begin in high school when be realizes he's in love with his friend Roman. As he gets older, the problems increase - and so does the humor of his situation, in what Chrutopher Street calls 'the funniest gay novel of the year • MURDER IS MURDER IS MURDER, by Samuel M Steward, $7 .00. This unusual mystery sends Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas sleuthmg through the French countryside, attempting to solve the mysterious disappearance of a man who is their neighbor and the father of their handsome deaf-mute gardener. A new and very different treat from the author of the Phil Andros stories THE UONS' DEN, by Larry Howard, $8.00 As a closeted college professor, Daniel has resigned himseU to a life of loneliness. He even fights off the ad­vances of a gay student, Matthew Reid - for a time . Finally, however, he decides to nsk all in order to be faithful to himself HOT lJVING: Erotic stories about safe sex, edited by John Preston, $8.00. The AIDS crisis has closed off some forms of sexual activity for health-conscious gay men, but it bas also encouraged many men to look for new forms of sexual ex­pression Here, over a dozen of today's most popular gay writers erotically describe those new possibilities STUD, by Phil Andros, with an introduc- 11on by John Preston, $6.95. Phil Andros is a hustler with a conscience, pursuing every form of sex including affection wuhout apology l1lh.in I i.ilegu.1 The Pearl Bastard THE PEARL BASTARD, by Lillian Halegua, $4.00. Frankie is fifteen when she leaves her large, suffocating Catholic family in the mner city for Montauk, work, and the sea . This stOry of her sud ~ den entry mto a harsh maturity is told with a simplicity of style reminiscent of The Color Purple. MEDITERRANEO, by Tony Patnoli, $12.50. Through some 46 photos, Italian photographer Tony Patrioli explores the bomo-eiotic territory in which, since the beginning of time, adolescent boys have discovered sex . !Oversize paperback) ONE TEENAGER IN TEN: Writings by gay and lesbian youth, edited by Ann Heron, $4.00. Twenty-eight young peo­ple from all over the US and Canada, mostly in high school, share their coming-out experiences. IN THE TENT, by David Rees, $6.00. Seventeen-year-old Tim realizes that he is attracted tO his classmate Aaron, but, still caught up in the guilt of a Cathohc upbringing, he has no idea what to do about it. Then in the middle of a camp­ing trip, a storm traps the two of them in a tent with two other boys, and the issues can no -longer be avoided. . ......... .. TO ORDER· .. ·· ·· ····· Enclosed·1s $ Please send the books I've listed below. jAdd $1.00 postage when ordering 1ust one book; if you order more than one we'll pay postage.) Please send me these books: I. 2. 3. 4. s. Visa and mastercard accepted; please send acct. number, exp. date, and signature. name address City state zip ALYSON PUBLICATIONS Dept. p.5 40 Plympton St. Bo5lon, MA 02I IS SEPTEMBER 19, 1986 MONTROSE VOICE 19 Sports Voice Ranch Hands I Win First Place in Summer Billiards After 16 weeks, the 1986 MSA Billiards league has ended the summer season with the Ranch Hands I finishing in first place. Ranch Hands I remained undefeated until the last week of play when they forfeited to the second place tC'am, The Rancheros. The Barn captured third place after a close match with Bacchus I. Bacchus I ended up in fourth place with Bacchus II close behind in fifth. Bear Paws and the Venture-N tied for sixth place and were scheduled to play this week for the sixth place trophy. The winter season begins in the latter part of October. Registration will be held at The Barn Oct. 5 or 12, 2:00-4:00 p.m. Anyone interested in playing should register on one of these dates. For more information call Roger Pruett at 869-6108 or Mitch Mitchell at 723-1113. o Women's Softball Gets Into Action Aft<'r having its entire slate for the first week of play rained out, Houston Women's Softball got underway last Sunday, Sept. 14, at Heights-Lions Field. The opener between Faster Women and Coffee Beans ended up in a 2-2 tie. The Rebels. summer ~eason champs and Houston's representative in the women'8 !loftball world series, returned to their winning ways with an 11-0 rout over Herricanes. The Bears shut out Faster Women, 5- 0. Jn their second outing of the day, Herricanes fell to Coffee Beans 10·3. Undercover took it to Sport 13-:J. The Rebels chalked up a second vie· tory for the day, outscoring Ducks 6-2. Angels edged out against UndC'rC'over 6-fi. The day ended with Latin Express defeating Rock 'N' Horse 13-5. WomC'n 's Softball League action resumes Sunday with a full day of play at Heights Lions Field. Undercover opens the day against Latin Express at 10:00 a.m. Sport faces Rock 'N' Hon;e at 11 :00 a.m. Latin Express takes to the field again at noon for a contest against the Angels. Sp<'Cia} Blend plays the Ducks at 1:00 p.m. Herricanes will chase Faster Women at 2:00 p.m. Bears meet Ducks at3:00 p.m. The Rebels will try to stay unbeaten against Special Blend at 4:00 p.m. The Bears and Herricanes close out the day at :i:OO p.m. For more information on Houston Wom1·n's Softball, call Carolyn, 868- 62.'>6. o Hou-Tex Singles Tourney Is Underway The summer singles championships for the Hou-Tex Tennis Club are underway with some matches completed in three levels. In level one, Richard Cott, last year's runner-up, scored a first round victory over Armi Alabanza 6-1, 64. Rick Dupon retired to Xavier B. 7-6 and Ran­dall Dickerson defeated Donny Kelley 6-1, 6-0. In level two, the top two seeds were upset in the first round. Ronnie Rodri­guez took three sets to upset Pat Power 4-6, 6-3, 6-0. Bill A. also went down to defeat 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 to Bobby Riggins. Other level two matches included Joe L. over Eddie Chavez 7-5, 5-7, 7-5, Randy Miller over Steve Bearden 4-6, 6-3, 7-6(2) and Thomas Cortez over Gabe Herpin 6-i~7 j~~el three competition, Bill San· taiti upset Rich Massey 6-4, 6-2. Other matches included Israel Zamora over Rennie Trozzy 6-4, 6-1 , Rick Knapp over Michael Axum 6· l, 6-1 and Rudy Gama over Bennie Delmonico 6-3, 7·6(4). Several other players received byes and will see action this week. Jn challenge action, David Garza defended against Joe L. 4-6, 6-3, 6-1 and Jim Kitch defended against Randy Miller 6-0, 6-1. More information on the Hou-Tex Tennis Club is available by calling 926- 7171 o Frontrunners Action Several members of Frontrunners Houston ran in the Terry Fox IOK on Sunday, September 14. The race benefit· ted the American Cancer Society. Some members will participate in the Whataburger Zoo Run on Saturday, September 20, and the lnterFirst Sym phony Run on Saturday, September 27 Runners, whether interested in races or not, are invited to join Frontrunners in one of their scheduled runs, 9:00 a.m. Sunday or6:30 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs· day, from the Memorial Park Tennis Center o Houston Tennis Club Readies for Dallas' The Oak Lawn Tennis Association vis­its Houston this weekend to play the Houston Tennis Club. Ron Bell, captain of the HTC team , has lined up 19singleo players and nine doubles teams. . Matches begin Saturday at Memonal Park Tennis Center at 10:00 a.m. and are scheduled to conclude at 6:00 p.m. Spectators are invited and there is no admission fee. At the conclusion of the matches. players and guests will have a victory party at Mary's. In ladder matches, No. l Andrew Mor­ris checked out new memher Jose Mar· tinez to the tune of 6-4, 6-1 to hold on to his position . .Another new member, Todd Mitchell joined the top 20 with a 4 6, 6-4, 6-4 win over No. 20 Jeff Bark· man. Mitchell is attempting to be the first player to have participated in thf' Cup Chnllen1:e as a member of both OLTA (he played No. 19 last year) and HTC. He moved to Houston several months ago. o Cycle for Life Completes Cross Country Course Cycle for Life, a nationwide fundra1sing event to benefit AIDS service organiza­tions, has completed its 4200-mile jour­ney from New York City to San Francisco. The group of cyclists began their trip on Memorial Day, May 31, and arrived in San Francisco on August 3. The project was designed to raise awareness about AIDS as well as col­lecting money. The beneficiaries of donations are: AIDS 800, the national. toll-free crisis line offering information, counseling and referral, and various service organizations across the coun­trv. ·Local fundraisers were held in Cleve­land, Chicago, Des Moines. Madison, Minneapolis. Omaha, Denver, Salt Lake City and Sacramento. In addition , cyclists from Dallas and Los Angeles j~ined the coast-to-coast riders for their own communities' AIDS organization!oi. Cycle for Life is still accepting dona· tions at ('ycle for Life, P.O. Box 16.52, New York , NY 10009. Checks can be made payable to Cycle for Life, and all donations are tax·deductible. The Montrose Voice Ifs The Place to Advertise Bacchus Pirate's Night Come Cruise with Us to the SOUTH SEAS Fun, Food, and Friends and lots of Surprises Ship Sails Sunday, September 28, Spm Costume Encouraged $2 Cover Come Enjoy Monday Night Football Wlh Us Oilers Parties on Sunday 523 Lovett 523-3396 20 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19 1986 Greater Montrose Service and Shopping Directory th PQgf CO! 52Q-8dQQ dur ~ b..i ADVERTISING PROVIDING A SERVICE? Keep 1t hsled here n the Montrose Voice where Mera I y thousands turn each week VOICE ADVERTISING WORKS Adver11se your proless1ona1 service through aV01ceClass1fted Cati 529-8490 Pay by check or charge 1t on your American Express Diner's Club MasterCard. 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HAIR SALON T E ROMAN ~ ... Wh tney 5:.."2·8576 52, 2263 s EOuRnsp AYAn Tommy s Bather Shop ha ul$ S J and p "4 Portsmout Appo.ntments ~28-- 11216 BARS BRAZOS RIVER BOTTOM NOO Bra­zos 528-9192 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD CHEERS. 2654 FM 1960 East 44~2986 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO CH-UTES. 17'.32 Westhe•mer 523-2213 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD (llATY SALLY"S, 220 Avondale. 529- 7525 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD THE GATHERING 106 Avondale 522· 1213 523-9004 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO EXILE. 1011 Bell. 659-0453 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD KJ·S. 11830 A1r!1ne 445-5849 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD MAf:ty·s 1022 Wtsthe1mer 528-8851 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD MICHAELS 428 Westhe1mer !li29-2506 SEE OUR OISPJ-AY AD NAG 901 N Shepherd 8S3-0010 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO NUMBERS 300 Westrietmer §2&6551 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD THE RANCH 9150 S Main 666·3464 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD RIPCORD. 715 Fa1Mew 521-2792 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD ROCK 'N" HORSE 5731 Kirby. 520-9910 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD THE 611 611 Hyde ~28-9079 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD VENTUAE-N 2923 Main 522.0000 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO THE ZOO. 2212 CorivMse t 2&-9256 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD Chutes 1732 Westheimer 523-2213 ~~~taro Finest Norths1de Cruise Bar 2654 1960 East 443-2986 BEER 81G TOMS 2323 Milam 529-0533 SEE OUR Df~PLAY AC' n PARTYKEGS t:~ BIG TOM'S -2323 Milam-529-0533 BOOKSHOP BOOKSTOP ALABAMA THEATRE "922 S Shepherd 529-2145 SEE OUR Dl$PLA Y AD BOOTS OH BOY• LEATH'~ UOC OS 12 West­hC1mer at Montrote 524 7859 SEE GUR DISPI A YAO Oh Boy Quality Blots' • 912 Westheimer at Montm A Blvd Boots ShOes & Acce,sor cs CATERING DIAL-A-DINNER GOURMET CATERING C 1om Catering Free De11-.iery Inti mate dinners p1cmcs receptlClns One of our speci.a1t1es sugar lree all naturar homemade ice ream a I I avors made with tr99h lro t per your request Pease ca Nan a1 784 21 .. CLEANER REC ENf: 'f C1. AN- 21 W Al&- b m 361 EE R 0 PLAY AD MONARCH PAOFESSIONM CLEAN EAS. 2815 S Shepherd. 522 101 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD CONSTRUCTION/ CONTRACTING HSK CONTRACTING 520-9064 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD JoN ROB CONSTRUCTION GROUP 1625 A•chmond. 529-9755 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD Quality Home Repairs !'ast Honest Service 998-3988 Small Jobs Welcome John Rob Construction 529-9755 All Phases of Construction Decks, etc. Reasonable Rates References on Request COUNSELING PRIMAL THERAPY and deep-feeling coun-.i-,ing ava1tabl Flexible hours Female therapist Very accep11ng 525-1774 MASTERS DEGREE THERAPIST In personat recovery trom eating dis­order Work; also with relationship. sexual identity. rehg1ous abuse counseling lnd1 v1duat or group Very reasonable rates Robert Odom, M 01v 951 $93.1 CENTER-FOR A PO~ITIVE LIFESTYLE 531·6600 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD DA TING SERVICE LAMBDA·$ UNLIMITED OA TING SER­VICE. P 0 Box 7418 Hi ton 77248 496-3371. 528-2236 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD Lambda's Unlimited Dating Service P.O. Box 7418 Hou11on. TX 77248·7418 (713) 528-2236 DENTIST RONALD M 8UT I ~ D ~ 427 Westhe mer 524-053& ~ OUR DISP'...A Y AD Ronald M. Butler D.D.S. 427 Westhe1mer Houston TX Monday thru Setwday 1-ftiurs by Appo •menl (713) 524 0538 FLORIST BRANCHES F owe- 4 West he1mer 521-0848 SEE OUR Dl'iPLA Y AC Compl•I• ,lor .. l•rflU N•llof\•lffD•ll••,.,.. Gi)u""911Hto•I• , .... a,•11-..-oc ... branches ftowers OnlheCUNe 1408 w .. 1ht11MC <521--oMS 10'lo o,-, TO MOHTAOS! VOIC:I READERS FUNERAL DIRECTOR SOUTHWEST FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1218 Welcli. 528-385 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD CREMATION sEAv1cE-INTERNA­T10NAL. 3400 Montrose. 529-6666 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD FURNITURE RESTDRA TIDN ALLEN WADSWORTH CO INC 9<'10 Sweetwater. 445-4141 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD HAULING WINSTON HAULING_ 525-7944 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO WINSTON HAULING CO'll'llERCIAL/ R ESIDE~TIAL HOME AIR CONDITIONING Aic Central and window units. Sales •nd Se'°'lce. MIDTOWN AIR. 521-9999 MIDTOWN AIR. 521-9009. 521-9999 C!EE OUR DISPLAY AD HOROSCOPE DA P COOPER ASTAO­AEFLECTIONS. 2470 S Dairy Ashford •170, 77077 1-800-824-7888 operator 837 Astro Reflections Personal. Sex-0-Scope & Compatab1/1ty Horoscopes 1-800-824-7888 OPERATOR 837 HOTEL. GUEST HOUSE LONE ', rAA GUEST HOUSE. 104 Avondale 522·1213 523-9004 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD LAWN CARE ~ETTER LAWNS & ')AAOE~S §2). AWN Sft:: OUR DISP' A Y AD Lawn Service & Hauling By James Commercial Res1dent1al 864-3654 LEATHER LEArt-EA BY BOC.TS 711 Fa11"t11hV ""'6~ ff 0 JR DISPLAY AO LEATHER BY BOOTS Custom Design Room J I ~F~d~he 61i l i..Uher 9y loots- the ll1pcord Houston Te:w:m MEDICAL CARE INSTITUTE FOR IMMLiNOLOGICAL DISORDER~ 740~ North Fwy. 691· 3531 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD STEVE D MARTINEZ. M 0 12 Oaks Tower. 4126 SW Fwy #1000. 621-7771 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD ROBERT CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC 1305 Waugh Or_ 52t-2003 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD Cert1!1ed and registered massage thera~ p1st. Swedish massage and SOMA. body wraps. e1eclrolys1s Out only Lorena 438- 7667 MOVING MOVEMASTERS Boxes. 101 t Visa. MC. Ame• welcome 1925 Westh 1mer 630-6555 NEWSSTANDS KIRBY NEW~ TAN0, 31 Kirby Or l4-4214 •EE OUR DI >PLAY AD NUTRITION YOU CAN PROSPER As tar fetched as 1t may sound. some '' the finest clinical studies now 1nd1cate you can raise your immune response energy level. propensity to opl1mum health and even I 0 simply by balancing your diet Call Monte or Larry tor free 1nlormat1on at 524-5499 especially 11 you·re 1n an exerc1 e program PEST CONTROL RE ,u T:s HOME CHEMICAL & PEST CONTRO. 2! 1:-- E1men. 524-9415 223-4000 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD PETS TOM PRETTY FISH. 224 Westlieimer. 520-644' ;ff OUP DI 'P AY AO PET CARE CARLISLE PUSS & POOCH, 2241 Rich~ mond. '8-4~no SEE OUR DISPLAY AD K-9 CUP JOINT DOG GROOMING 1828 Fa1Mew 528-4064 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD K-9 Clip Joint & All Breed Dog Grooming School Boarding, Dipping, Pet supplies 1828 Fairview 528-4064 Carlisle's Puss & Pooch Cat & Oog Groom111g "'' Boarding at Its Best 12 Years Exper1encP.: m All Breeds 24 Hour Boarding Care Home Away 'rom Home A~~~~n;~:Xr'o~Yv 224t Richmond 528-4gaa PHOTO FINISHING 1 HOUR QUALITY PHOTO Wf 00 1 T ALL' Printing and .:teve1opmg enl rgemcnts 1i.imhc°' punts film Kodak pape1 2615 Waugh 01 520-1010 HENRY 1 HOUR PH r::> 4 W~I he1mer ">29-0869 SEE OLR OISPLAY AD PHOTOGRAPHY t<E N GC !> PHOTOC..AAPHY Jl 2811 EE OUR SPLAV A() PRINTING PSYCHOLOGIST DA NICHOLAS EDD. 2128 We'ch. 527· 8680 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD Dr. Nicholas Edd, Psy.D. PSYCHOLOGIST . · r· · Arcepted 1• He . " Phone Serv" 8181ock Pro! Bldg 9320 WMIYH'W 11'1 Houscon 77055. 465-5055 Mon1rose 2126 Welch. 527-8680 RECORDS. TAPES INFINITE RECORDS. 528 Wes1he1mer 521-0187 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD RESTAURANTS CAFE CANEEL. 515 W Alabama. 52&- 0793 SEE OUR DISPLAY AO CAFE EDI. W Alabama at Shepherd. 520-5221 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD CHAAllE'S. 1102 Westhe1mer. 522-3332 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD CHECKERBOARD DELI SPECIALIST 808 Lovell SEE OUR DISPLAY AD PIZZA INN 3105 S Shephe<d, 522-5676 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD THE PLACE. Montrose at Westhe1mer. 524·0064 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD WESTHEIMER CAFE 1525 Westheomer 528-4150 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD TheH~Room 3404 Kirby 521-9839 SPAS. POOLS SPA TO GO. 772-d646 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD STORES IMISC. ITEMSI TOOAY"S BRIDE. 1534 w Alabama. 524-7565 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD THE EAGLE. 1544 Westhetmer 524 7383 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD WHOLE EARTH PROVISION CO 2934 S Shepherd 526-3883 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD TAXI UNITED CAB Co. 699-oOOO SEE OUR DISPLAY AD UNITED CAB CO. .. ~~ pep• idati 1/y. Courlesy & Service Know 1t10 color ol Yo•" c.1tJ h/ue and while $ffYll'ti lhl M•d Cenler .. eas. Gr .. nway Pl•H. MonlrOH and Hou•IOn 699-0000 TIRES THE TIRE PLACE, 1307 Fa1Mew. 529- 1'1' SEE OUR DISPLAY AD o'•'.-_.. 529-1414 tl) TME 11 fl E PUCE ALL BRANOS 1307 Fairview 3 Biies West of Montrose TRAVEL GLC TOURS. 9900 Westpark #115 977·9322 SfE OUR DISPIAY AD TRAVEL RESERVATIONS. 523·3444 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD ******************* t ; ~ NEW REDUCED ~ t PRICES! : ., Acapulco P. Vallarta * .. $2S9 $139 ~ $139 * : ~~79 ~~~9 : : Cozumel Mazatlan : .. ~ $1&9 $2S7 $159 * • ·can for Details * : 523-3444 : ., Travel Rese<Valions, Inc. * .*. ******************* TYPESETTING GIBSON TYPE TECH, LAB9005 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD SAME DAY TYPESETTERS. 408 Avon~ date. 529·8490 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD VIDEO MAO VIDEO. 3939 Montrose 521-0704 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD WE DELIVER VIDEOS. 14Xl we.1- he1mer. 522·4485 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD VIDEOSCOPE 1016 Montrose. 529· 5544 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD ADS BY THE INCH In add1t1on 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·· $34 r $44 3 .. S54 4 WEEK RATE , .. $29 2" $39 3 .. $49 13 WEEK RATE 1' $24 2 .. $34 3• $44 26 WEEK RATE 1· $19 2 .. $29 3• $39 QUICK REFERENCE (Tear Out & Post by Phone) AIDS FQlJrodallon S'14 24:i7 AlOS Hollmf'. '129· •211 AMBULANCE, 91 1 City Hall. '"?<1011 Doctor. He .Os or 529<1'111 FIRE, 911 Gay Pohlic.l C.ucus_ 5?1-1000 G1ty & Lesbl 1n Sw•lchboerd 529-1211 L•.,.yer. see 11ds or 529-3211 M< >llOM Clink. ~li$31 Monti C"'UnMttng Ctr. 52t-0037 MONTRO VOICE !.19-8490 POLICE, 911 Ta•• Un•1"'16<J9-0000orVe 'Wil 1111 T1 lMlp W•lfllher &44 111t To p l ace an AD in t he Montrose Voice .. just phone us ! SEPTEMBER 19. 1986 /MONTROSE VOICE 21 MONTROSE RESOURCES ..................... ... f.l. Aff1nro•tion (gsy Mormons). 0..vtd •=3-9121 _.8pmAug9 Aid for AIDS POBe6f14 17295 s2'6-60n A10S-Founclatit>n 3317 Mootrose aOx 1155 77006. 52•·2'37 An A Ci,petta Chorus. Morotrose CttsJrch ol Chrosl. POB 9673' 77266 528-1852 A P18Ce ll't ttoe Sun. 522-7-695 ACLU 1236 W Gr•y. 52•·5925 AIDS Hothne. 529--3211 (G&L S-WttchbO.rd) Alnera.n G.y A1he1sts-:-POBee111.11266S21- 9255 Art-lettgue ol Ho~!()(I, 1953 Morotrose ltemPOf· anty mov•ng to 3209 f..lrmtrose Sep 12). ~­~ bal:ur~12 Astro RltlJ'IOOW SOc1ety tor the DHI. 520-0i,2 (TTY> AVOl'ldll1e Assn. POB -66054 17166 llW'ls 7 )0prn 2rod Tnurs Women"• Chrn;h•n Ctr. "l10 PllC.llic Azl.lllO wQmy,fs Magazorie 6\JO SW Fwy irJ:35 . 2.6.& 5:>:17 Bayou B-tu $,~ Robert Moon. dir. 20iS1r11 lord. Ml&-308' e;r;og MemC> ... 1 United Methooost-Church -1,,.Ao Harold. 526-1017 svc 10SO.m SI.in II Cho~ Uft1 m•led. 5~321 !{G&L Sw1tchbo8rd) Christo•n ChurchOI theGood Shepherol707. Montrose svc 1pm Sun. Bible study 7 JOpm """' ':h~~Ch ol Chflst1aro F1oth. 1840 Wnlhe1mer • 29-8005 SYCI 10 •Sim Sun_ B•ble study 7 JOpm Wed. AllY Chn• A Rice. PIStO• ~hllrch ol t~ Rock. 580·8'56 svcsSun 10 301m C1t1lens lor Hum•n Equahly (CHE)_ POB 3045 77253.690-3346.937..)516 m•at2ndTues 2"41• Gramercy Ht ArH W(men$ Ctr ~ ..f'7 wolunt-oneot•1on2"aMot1&~.mm Poi­• l•C•I ioum•l1St Molly Ivins k~notft 71h •t>n0•I g:e:,rt~~ b':i':r!1S~~;~.:~ 7G 69m Hou earo_,, ASsn (HOeCi). aC BrUOI Fhvw Bottom. 2400 B•UO• 629-9111:2 ~• 1pm 3rd Wed (Aug 20. EIJ s. 1213 R<:hmoi.d) Ho;;;-co,:;:;-m.:.n-;-tY"CioWnS.862-aJt4 Hou cOUnGJ"o1 Clubs.~ H®D•t• P.rOtfi&s1on.als. 523-692~. 664.{)459 ~ 7 JO!:lm 2nd Tues HoU'f1ag &-OriilCOrpi,_O•~·d w.!1ir.er pre1 is2- 2776after6pm Hoc<fsYGames s011b&11 Oto (HGGs01 -pee 22272. 77227 Pat Vachon 864-0039 M•k• H ... - ~:o5 58-3983 GayGameallAug9-t7 Sanf''"' Hou G.YHeatih Advocata StM"Bu-rtoft. ""°" 9448 ~ 7 JOpm 111 Sat ~~-~.). 5~_!'15 A~ 741-3098 Hou 1ntt"f-Ft1<th All .. rtee cootact rouoh 1nte­gnty Hou Hou "'olOrcYcie Ciut>. clo Mar(s 1022 wes1rw-.. mer 528-8851 Hou North Prolal.oni.11 POB 3e<l0. Humble 77347 B•tl at 821-712'6 meet 7 30prn 2nd Sat Hou Ou-td00r GrouP iHOGi -S21~ -or J,m ~31'4 rollet'Sk•ti.n;wt,.Cott45s C.rouMI Rmk oil 1·10. 3ld Mon. 2no•nrt<verury d1nrwJ & pool party Aug 16 "51roworldtnp9 30pn>Aug9 G1.mB1upe A<Ver Aaft Trip pre-tnp melting Aug b~;t~u~r~2.:a1'.~*~1Tb~,Ja';.,-=: 86 Camp T1mberlme Ont••O Clnada. Aug» Sep, Houston Tenms-Cluti.Shllwn at 87S.""i~ play 9•m-noon Sun & 7 30-9pm Wed. Memor1•I Petk ~f'~ ~-';opool party Aug 2• HotJtex To\.l'ney H~r9x Tenn;-.-Crub. Oh1d 926-1111 ptiry 1030am·130pm Sun. 1'30-9pm Wed Homer Ford Tennos Ctr Houtex -Ttlnnis TOurrw,y JC BMrer• director 6~7467 No11&-10 Hou$tonTerinisC'Jb..,.nt ~ppers 3'2~ Colt 45's. Darrell Butler pes, rrieelS •1 Br•.rot1 B R1~er Bonom. 2400 Br•.ros. 529-919'2 •O')tt<'Skat 1 H ne. -POBlSo.1 71222 69-4-1132 S2'J.7ou ing Carousel R111k oH 1·10 31d .. ..e 8n11tited groups •elnteract B uamo1A Ptace Comm1ttM tor Public Hu"h Aw•rel'MS, POB in the Sun ~ArtAt ... nca.G&l ArchlYt:S 3045 7725'.l 528-6333 5:2-60M Sl'larrng ol Tx G&L Sw tehboard Montrose Symphonic: Group tor ttie Worrted Wei "-' fn 7·11pm Banet bOard meec 7-30pm 1st ThursfY8rtedloc• Montroae eou~ Ctr t•iOnsl educatlOl'l81 bum 7 30pf7" Jrd ThlJf'S m;nroiJ~•t;:7•~A~m111.e IC. ~~~=.fl'~- PoB "J91. Bet••,. Com11U1noty ~ Ctr. 3207 Mcmtroso 521- 0511 SllCS 11am s...i. 7 30pm Tturs COngr9911.ori AY1z Chay.m. 728-5181 ~ meets 2nd & •th F n Ho <llV ln""I, Da!lu Room Mam & 8JOOQell ~plea Hou MMts chQl'l•tv Ctr en ... Hot11ne. 22&-1~ • Demo Comm1llM ol GPC. S.,,. 8834 Dh•rm1 Study Group •06 AYOl'ld•le. S24-9S5• B19 Mountain Suppof'\ Group ·-The Wrong Side ot the Fence- 7pm Avg 10. 520-6765. 451-4109 6""• FOunoatoon 2700 MltlOn 524-57i-1 - Dogn•tyCtr.3217Fan111n 528-0111 hometOOog noty Hou. Couples Hou. Gay & Lesb<•n Hisp"'1· ics Urotdol. G,,y hlheB Gay f..lotht>B. Hou G•y Pnde WM« Comm1n• Montroy Act•v•ty Ctr Hou women·• Sottball lMQue i};gnoty/HOu lo-y CathObCS). 3217 F•nn1n. 528· Ollt.~7644 man&social730pmSat D• E:iOPS Prr..lle Protnsional l:ioci•I Clut:>. 961 .. ,. federat•on ot Ctte,.1..s Unotud lor Soc1•I g.,yt. c• (FOCUS$) 1oml lundr'lttt.ll'IQ •rm QI G&l. Sw•ICtlbOard AIDS Founoa11on MGntroH C.IMC. ~(Jf'l•OM Cou"""""" Ctr is1 Ul'lll.,"'1Ch""ch 5210Fann•n_ 521-1~71 ~vc 111!WomSun frontrunners Joe 520-ICl19 or s.l'f'ador ~- 1288 runt 9•"' S111. 930pm Tues& Thurs trom Mmnonat Park T enrus CU • Gey .\ Alo..-c Sharing hpenttn~ !GASE '526· 1311 528-0891 G•v & L•b••n Arcti•vesot Tx afl,11ata 0111H Inc Gay & Lesbian Mormona. 1713 Wer.the•rner "6CM0.170!Ml.!i6&-141, ri•y & L111blart Sludmnt Aun at UofH. Box 314 4800 C.lhoun. 529-3211 (G&L Switchb08rd) Gay & Lesbl•n Sw1t1;tiboard. POB 66Sll1. 77266 5'19-3211 1nlormat1on. COUl'IMhng rel1!1'ralS TTV AIDS HoUIM! G..i..,.A. 1ians&F1oenm 786-3633orG&LSw•cto· ,G,,~,. .F.a.,t h~. 3217 Fann111 521-(1111, '171-1761 G&L HISp81'1•CIUnMlol POS600921. 77260, 521· 36'1 ineMs730pm2ndMOl'I 0tgn1tyCtr.sllit.,_ wide nelwork ol t•Y le1b1an H1sp•n1c 0tganl.l'•hona M T e•u leaOeM•P COfllerence Aug 31-S.1 Hous10f Gay Mot'*" INK'IS Oign,ty Ctr Gay Nurwes AU..,,ce 880-948& Oay People 111 Chnall811 Sc:ienet' Bo• 613 &t la re n401. 665-2&42 G-v Pol tiu1 cauc..is rGPC.1 POB 8666' 77266. 521-1000 O'l•CMllOOLO'f'etttl01 11'19o'ISHobd8y tnn '640 Ma11'I 7 Xlpm 1st d & 5tii Wf'd 1Hou1 Gay Pnde W•k C..>mmlttH POB 66821 """' Greater Mon1rose Bustnees Ouold Ptiyths Frye pres. 528·1111Of'"eralmeet•ng7pm lest Wed BKkstrel!t C•le. 1103 S 6twoph9fd 00.rd rneet· 1ng 2nd or 3td Thurs Astrodol'l'le outing Aug 9 ;-The Group" lhe81ef W•>rkShOO. Joa Witts 522. 220' mee11 fpm Thufll. Oogl'lotyCtr. 3217 Fal'lmn m H11e1.,.rtch PrOduct•Ot'IS POB66242. 77266 '-· bl•n~rt11.e.,..ts.lr•'"8•llnglt1I -HomOptule lnW181th Atltance 72'8 Miroor 523- =t;r~' .. ~~~fs ~:~~·~';:B 11 legroty Ho;- 0E1»scop,a1 .. n1 P0B 66008 772e6 524-1q:9- meM1 T 30pm 2nd & 4th Mon Autry~ 6265 Mam lnler8ct tcWW40gr0up) POB 11SQ.11 77'122 694 1732 1rsOkaYTrank-S1..n;_. s29-2• 1801 AIDS Fol#! dfton 524-AIDS ~ We'1•fternooM Befong Chtrch Dll J 0 E . 520-0206 KPFT ~d>O. FM-90. '19 Lowell Blvd 526·'0.Xl ~~~~t~~~h:n ae;:~~-·=·n;;mP\~,;1 ~ ~ 9()(lpm K-SIAIOS FC>l,lfl(tahon lorn'l9f Nme ol A•OS Founda11-0n Jerry-Kaul!man-C~Funo. 77&-•100 Kr~~ji:iydrl~Gr•~•nd 611Merc.ier1'26- 1113> D L•mbd8 Ctr Gay Alcoholics & ALlnon 1214 Ann•~1·9m Le8Que o,--wornen v~ ~Montrose em . 5~3171 Lesbian Covl)lel M<JfltrON Cou"99hng Ctr •"- esb .. ivG.., Aesouru Svc Un<ter•:Y ->I Hou. •!OOC.tioun box 309_ nOOA 74~1253 "1Mll :Z-30pm anerna1<1 Tues. $p1ndletop Room 2nd lloor U01YantyCtr .. et Us Entertain vou Weetenct. pro;eei ot Hou Council of Ctubs ~ 1-';ie Issues t.tontr~ ~ng Ct, group f~ L Ille Ch1 rel\ !i22-7895 svri2 :nim Sun 1111nQWa1er Church 271~4i'1 ($-10pml &VCI 6prn SUn Holt08y Inn Ma n & BIOdgetl R""' Jeanne Leggett Lon8 S1if Nuoosl Gr OU") -POe 740572 77214 lower W8&theomer Pohce 6ub-$tahon, 802 Weslhe•mer 5'19-3100 Lul~arlll Co...c;rniid. met'(1a1 G••oaluther1n Church. 2515 Waugh 931-0643 meet lrd •ues eYem~ Lll Mr.Adory House ~o AIDS foun4alion 3317 MoottOM Box 1155, 52•·2'37 ~7~~·;;~~r.'t ~&i."l ... '1c~~ ~b·WMkly MetropoHtan Comrnunly .,·.r..irch o: the Res ... ·ect1on 1MCCR1 1919 Decatur Hl 9149 pottuck d1nr>er 7..JOpm 1st $at rnonthtw IVCS 10 45am & 7 15prn Si#! & 115pm Wed; mernMr· ship •1'QU!rwrs class 6pm 111 & 3rd Sun '\llllO"al Ol'll'fl'I YIQ IOI' P'WA I Sep 6 1' Mm~•n Pentecostal Churth. 6M-028Q ~:::::: Benng Actl'f'rhes BldO. f.4, berry Houl M111ropo1.-n w rod EnsernDle s~ 961(. Meets SI Stepn- E~ Churcn 7 30 Wed Monuose AC1n<1ty-Ctr cto Dognrty Ctr Montro&e Art Alloanc&-894-113Z fl6&-93H aeg.. 5332 alfih•te 1 H In: meets 2nd Mon Morotroae BustnMs Gu Id see realer M<>n1re11e BusG1111d MorotroileCnUrctlotChr•t '3201 Montrou.524· 928 1 llVCS 2 3Qotn Suro M0t0t•01e C1v•c C1ut:i ... N6&rto....ri Ann M<)fllr01eCiirncI.O OHawtl'lorne ~2&-5531 099n Mon. Tue. Thurs 6-9pm ~Q;:r~~t'bi';~~9~t'f::6~ 11\fft 7 MO<ilrOM Counseting Ctr too Lovett •203, ~ 0037 PsyCho!l'lerapy, 1nd1v1du8I. ~ & gfOUD f'.OUftll'til'\g AIDS progum & •V990'1 groupa women·• progr•m l support group •lcohol °"tpetoeM progr•m Mc .. ,~. .. roeel'<e.gl.borh.X>dA.,.amessGrciup ~ MQl'll10$e • ba! Le~ -roe niii ·1Jnr 5~4-3144 b8'1quel & a*•rdl ceremony Aug 22 G,. 8. Y,.S oftb8 WQttd5ef1esX New Yori< City Aug MOl'ltroseSportsAssn MSA.1 'lftspe<"tie1ut>­group Montrose $ymphomc Sand-POB 65613 77266, 527-945• rehNrul at MCCR. 7 JOpmMon. a!l1 i.ie L H Inc. Lesbian & Gay Ba~ of America loQO COfltP.SI dNdhrie Sep 1 .M,,o .n.t.rc.H. Wr,tf.rS Gf.Q;:;p_ POB27ci&a Jf227 M~S2&-~QRf529-00J7 a~ohotlsmoutpe­ben! ''Nlment pgm projK:I MortrOle Coi.tns .. '""' c 1 M01herl G~oUP-W:-5~ SflH926 mee11 7 30pm la & Jrd Tia O.g!'I ty Ctr MsA: Mon N ghl B0;.41ng. ~ St•dium Laron 8200 Br-.e&m••n Sle¥• 9J3..1358 MSA n-·~9tit:M .~Le;g-ue)&.,. !/'IQ M ke Wt11Urt al 973' ll58 pi.iy 9Pm Stadium L•nn 8200 Bra.m•in MsA Pod l&lliroSJle.goe Debbie Sc0tt-li11- 1351 or Dermis Lord 66CHi7S2 MSA. VotleybaJ Mark 522=1•69 plaCtoce Sun W•ISOTl E!ttnem•ry Faorv- & Vupon 1,pm MonltOM Watc~ s~p-,..-;.~.;;- A_!Sn Nal Aun L•~n & G.., Ak:Onohsm Proression­•• (NALGAP) T•US cNp1er RoroCovey 921· 3132 me«• 1pm 2nd Sat M1 ntrose Counse11og Con1• Ni110NIG8YHN11n E.1ul et•.)n Foundi,bon 5f3. ""' ~!~~;i:~}'~~~'°?c,~o=~~~~~es· N1t.-i~ro Aun 1MoriiroseC.vlcC10tiJ 1413 V'l~tl'le•m91'" rnee'l 7ptn 4!h Tue! Ne.town eU..riesS Al1ia;;es~7o1c, ~s 7pmfr\d Wed. L•~ S.nk. 1001 W•tnetmer New Frwdom Cttmti.1;.,Ch--;;-rt"h 629 v11e 66.). lln •vc:s 10•rn Sun Nortt e G,,y Corn~otyB Owt rig• HQUe c. 0 KJ• 11830 Airhoe 4'5-5849 bowl• "pm Mon ttv Dec 15 Bog Te-en ~nes '40 w L II• VQrk •• O..-emars An0'1Ym~ clcl '-4.:introee Counsel mg Ct, Lovett ~ at 526-4015 l'l'\ffts Sp-mS...n MonlrowC0111MlingCtr &epn>Y.,.O, Benng Cl'lurch. 1440 ~old p.,;,..&-Fn....aiOtC~&Gays Pa19MS Fl..,GI ~ mHts 2pm 3rd Sun Presby '8rillnC'h' 41 Oakd• P•• Peoopl• c10 "'Nrtown CommUno1y Ftr.­t'! OUM 741-2524 Pll yi..lberaoon. P6i60IXl63 f7260 162-1,76 Pr..oei1t11 Ctuti 1pastp'",deflb.GiiC1 POB 66&14 77'2U. 523-6024 II R,.&.,e..r.H, I >nal and F ndC ornm111ee. Reregaon ReMQllOla mwts a1 ine B.m Tu Pacrl !>25- 9427 c ub night Thu-. R1eeUft1v G.Y--LeMian'Supl)O.i'Ciri>l•P 529-3211 (G&LSw11Ct-t1oa;rd• Rottiko CtiaPel 1409 s....1Ro9s 5.2•·8839 Znc1 Rothko Cl'!_. A"'ards DK 10 1986 •ronnrer­Hry ol the IJN IJntotef'Ml oenaranoro of Human Rogtns II Shlont• ol T• counwt ng lor td..-threa!8"'n(I ....... 521-508' Sex;oety ~fnd Self (Tro-Ess) Gull ~I Trans..at.te Cr.pte, POB 90335. 7"090 SOC"ietv lor ~ P•omCirlon- of ArnaiOfi'Saoo-. M.uochiSl'l'I tSPASM · POB 70996. 17270 G&l f;.,.1tchtlolrd529-!J2n ~81'1Ce cath Co aociat ctub ,, o ,;e.,.- 110 P8Nfll': ~27 aa ... x uay Rodeo Auro dGRA1 Ho1 lha.pler Dt11w« 119• POB 811873. 77006. 526-5001 T-. 'Hum1n A•;N• i0\irlciat1-0ro 900loY.il 1208 ~ ,.. Aoclers c.-o A1pcou1 714 Fa1rv1eW.- 521-2792 visiting N..,rM. Assoc.abOn-0! 1-1Q;:; Bettv N<W· onan •t 84~77" •48 or AdaJotanson.iS-40-nu x97 tr.1nn9 MUIOl'I IOI' vOluntNfl IOI' AIDS YIC· ms& 30l1'1'>4pmAug 19 VNAconterenc:eroom 3•00 Tumnona L•.,. 9200 fll 'NWB 8°"" ing ,,..,rt 723-1455 botwts 7't0prrt Sun Pos· o-. a;.,. .rig Lanes Wesl8yan Fe .;;¥rlhl;J eM-8899 WesttoeWner("olof!W'Art!IAssn.1001westl'>ffnl'r •183 21-01 ' WhM her Happened to BatN ""'""' M.ioe 8ow1tro9Le-oue.PMBl8k-8Y~ boWIS 8 •5'pm T ht.11'1.. Sladi ..m L""" Wome1 1 BciM ng Lffgue O.~ 973- ~ !iprn Sun Stadium l a!'IH 8200 Br~ro Wo e1 Aa.on 509 Bi•r:.1.rd !.27--0718 Pyrarn .- prograrn10&mAug18 4t0•k ... w Women-. Nt1worl< Ml' f..lontroae Counu ng t; r WOmMI t Pgrn """""'" s Softball L•--.Vue 6431 P-:roesNoe 77008 Calhy or C.otyn 968-f)256 NAGAAA riahonal IO"Jrney Aug 27-Seo t N-Ht\ll'n Ct WOfTlyn S.,.oe 20JJ-Nt)lfotk. 969-6510 BAYTOWN 8ayloov!'I bmb<Y Group 427·1378 1 30ptn odd Fri 22 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19, 1986 Montrose Classified PLAY IT SAFE w11h Search 86 male escons Call 24 hours a day tor all occasions Paul 464 1945 ANNOUNCEMENTS Dorn you want as much soen11i1c rese.Ch behind your vrta1mns as even your pharmac:eut1cats Only one oom­pany puts the health food scandals to shame. So It shOuldn't surpnse you when you show detectable results 1n yourstam4 1na Anyway call for lree 111fo. Mone 524- 5'99 POOL TOURNAMENTS at Cousins with cash prizes on Ttiursdays 9PM. Fridays 9PM, $aturdays. 9PM The Roman Hair Styling a Tanning Salon has a space open for lease 522-8576 or 522-2263 LEGAL NOTICES The Montro• Voice. a gEl'leral c1rcula190n newspaper having pubhshed conhnu ousty for over 5 yea1s. is quahf1ed to accept Segal notices affecting the l"leW'S+ paper's circulatll'>n area of Montrose CARS & BIKES 1982- C-adnlac Coupe. brown vek>ur inte­rior Beautiful. well mamtamed auto $7000 528--3610 TnumPh $.,rthre convertible ·7s Sold as b S3.600 or best otter, or w1ll lrade 270- 1828 CAVE. 3701 s Shepherd. 529-3849 SEE OUR DISPLAY Af' DWELLINGS, ROOMMATES, HOUSES/APTS. FOR SALE, RENT, LEASE Chelsea twtarket 2-1-1 hOuse, porch sw•ng. h•dwood floors, cal mg tans. wtd $5()()'tnQ 522·7041 Monlro• speaous. spotless one and rwo bedroom apartments $25().-$395 Garage apt $200 524-2798 Of 520--5838 59'SW Freeway Betla1re Gessner room1e for • 212 apt hOme $250 Bills paid. fur­nl5hed w1lhcotor TV, cabM!. housekeeper k1tch_.. Private pool. Deposit and refer­enc• 270-1828 Br-WM needs ~er 21 male roommate 2bt-2bmh . Westheuner - Gessner area cable,, phOne $80 month,, no drugs 266- oe:n MONTROSE: POOL & GlAHT PATIO Lounge poots.deor retreat loyour400sq ft pnvate patio 1n tho small apartmenl complex for adults. Central A.JC. au appliances & ...,ndry C<Nered perking. a s=,;g~s~mw~t::i~~~~~~- OUI 306 Stratfof"d al Ta~ 523-6109 MONTROSE LUXURY TOWNHOME 2-2'~ en T1.111m SI Will ~u tor mortgage balance. $87.000 523-9796 GWM mto country western mus.c. wants to Share lwge 2 bedrOom home on ntce street 1n the Hetghts Must be emplOyed and respooi'bte No dnMJ:!I $200 plus ~ bins. 864-4982 Nice s.1udio on quiet strnet in the Hetghts ~25/mo Depos.f riegoliable 864--4982 1 bt apt. small quiet complex with pool $285 pk.ls electnc 529-8176 NAPOLEON SQUARE. 6001 Gutnon, 667-7593 SEE OUR OISPLA Y AD GREENWAY Pl.ACE APARTMENTS 3333 Cumnuns Lane. 623-2CG4 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD EMPLOYMENT & JOBS WANTED .dtowr1 ?S H<....islun is currentty a...cepttng 1pphcat1ons tor cah1er and floot postbOnS. Alao. tun time mamte-­Ntnee peuon Experience required 3100 F..,nin 522-2379 PERFORMING ARTS Ticket office perwnne1 sought fulV part time ExceOent verbal slulb required Baae pk.lscomm1SS10n Call Mr Schwartz after 1 lam 526-5323 MODELS, ESCORTS, MASSEURS Houston. 1fyauwan11\8 best by a sensual unhurried compJete fuU bodied rubdown by' handsome. well endOwed. mustached. t..-v'l9d Italian. 1~ cans available for your pie.sun. Credd cards •713) 783- !1?'8 JUST BACK From an unexpected vacation Need to hear from you now' Love. 8111 869-2298 Sensuous. legal massage' Cerhlted and registered massage thera· ptSI. Swedish massage and SOMA body wraps. electrolysis Out only Loretta 43&- 7&;7 RELAX AND ENJOY The BoclyWorxs Massage--eJtperiencecl prolessJOnat Call 8.111 52&-2470 __ Joytul nJb by nice pet""son Ben 270-i82a WANT SOME FUN? Call now lor massage by hot young model 965-0313 - SENSUAL SWEDISH MASSAGE Fantastic tor bodybl1oiders and athletics 7pm on by attractive GWM 498-4014 STOP Gelling rubbed the wrong way Carl. 622· ~942 Laten~ht Also sell massage tables Mark·s sensuous massage 864-1864 En1oy my touch with a very special.rub­down. weekdays. 6pm and on. all day weekends 784--3705 THE CADILLAC OF RUBDOWNS by David. D ol ET f713)520-82J2 Relax Deep must le therapy 461-8490 Massage b). Dan Relaxing ~ale $2G<hr 523-9821 Close to Southwest Freeway. Greenwa1' Plaza. The Galleria, Sharpstown Cenler. The Medical Center and Do" ntown. • Flexible Lease Terms •Corporate & Furnished Apts. Available • Individual Security System • Door to Door Trash Pickup ~Special : 1 Br. Loft and 1 Br. Apts. * STUDENT & SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNTS * Leasing Office Open: Mon. thru Sat. 9-6 Sun., 1-6 NAPOLEON SQUARE 6001 Gulf ton 667-7593 S~OO"s massage862-4058 P1ea'i'~tuTmt1ma18. n:;bdOWn grven by v1vac.ous 1ndrv•dual 784·3705 PERSONALS looking for companion to accompany me to Denver for Sept 22·26 783--9248 26 yr old. genuine. shghtly cleNeT~­t1ve. opt1m1s11c. masculine and independ· ent_ welHraveled. self-mot1valed dnve--to-advenlure. informal. people­onented. dreamer. very healthy Seek rather 1deal1st1c. unconvenhonal. st1mu· latmg GWM_ 21-33. mascuhne. enterpris­ing. cosmopolitan stud who 1s more interested in romance rm a semi­professional who generally enioys the companionship of someone more solvent :han myself. Yet. who knows., maybe we could go on to exploit my tdeas. too Nevertheless I like to &hare commercial ventures and hObb•es let's "rope· lhe workl Reply Blind Bolf 307-AZ c Q Voice Looking !or hot black male tor leather or lace Paul 464-1945 Mature professional black male 'l7 not into bar scene, drugs or !ems Wanls lo meet senous-minded white male tor friendship and or poa11ble lasting rela­honsh1p Reply Bhnd Box 307-D c/o voice Hairy men/ Harrfans adhst 1nfo $2 00 Hair 59 West 10th. NYC 10011 GWM. 22. 5·2· . blond. attractJYe Seeks attractrve. masculine. GBM. 21-25 !or lnendsh1p and poss1blerelat1onsh1p I like music. sports. dancing and good conver· satt0n PhOto appreciated Reply Blind Box JOS.D c/o Voice N.Y. FILM CO. LOOKING for Houston talent for ·so10· l1lms Well payrng 11 accepted Attractive. 18-21. youthful appearance Send facial photo phOne to 1420 Westh81mer. Suite 120 Houston. Texas 77006 Asian architect needs loving friend Are you20-a0. 5'6" t40or1ess.ser10Us alf84'"­tt0nate. but lonely1 Interested tn serious relalionsh1p? W"te P 0 Bolf 8942 Hous­ton 77249-e942 Looking for Love in All the PWlarcoensg? F::::: Try Classi· Phone Texas ' Newest Way to Meet Others Hear Hot Uncensored Classified at 526- 4669 Leave Your Free Classified at 526- 4423 We assign your ad a personal 10 code for complete discretion A DIVISION OF TECHNOLOGIC ENTERPRISES Gw M. -27. -6.2" brown. green. 180 tbs proless1onal. lun and ex tremely good­looking. hke outdoors. Jogging. golf working out and travel SeekS very hand· some men only. straight. b1 or gay. 27·38 with good body with similar interests Espeoally want to meel married men Sale. straight appearance & d1scret1on a must Ad 305--M clo Voice - J.0 .E. Play sale BUT PLAY J 0 E 1s a Sale Sex erotic encounter group !or adult gay men Memberships are hmtted to those who are secure with their gay male sexuahty. All members must be reasonably attractive and m good cond1t1on !or their body type Hours FRIDAY and SUNDAY only Doors open Spm. Close 10pm (new members must arrive 8-9pm) For address call 520-0206. 6-10pm Fn or Sun Membership lee $1 Dues per v1s1t $5 PART·TIME TRAINEE WANTED By hairy cowb0y1master daddy, 3!). You will be &haved. Shown. shared Be under 26, end umQue! Ty. Reply Ad ~.oe-o c/Q Voice VERY ATIRACTIVE GWM early 30a. non--smoker. slim, keeps 1n Shape. around 6'. •ns1de Loop. clean shaven. cotlege educated. diverse inter· ests. tired ol bars. mto sale sex and rom­ance Wants 10 meet same Reply to Ad '30&-W c/o Voice Chuck rm shit interesled Your TIT-was ~onderful Reply Ad 30&-~. clo_ Voice 5o"You·re5'5''.125tb andhandsomeas Faust Wel11tlakesahellolamantobea ~~er~.1tt~~~~~~~o:~e ~~~;;~g~rg~~~J: body and soul ~~~ea ~~0~a!:~~~2°w~o1h°.!1';..gRau;n order not to spread thev1rus Otherw1~ 1n g~eh!~:~e S:!i~n~~~d A~~Gm~s~ Voice SEEKING RARE FEMALE Seeking SWF, 1ntell1gent. down-to-earth attractive. who also happens to be tat­tooed and/or into piercing I am SWM . .. 1 5'9" 145 educated. prolma1onal hand­some relationship minded Write me let's get acquamled Reply Ad 308-J c. o Voice Hi rmllsa. ncedsomeonetotalkto?Call 1-900-410.SSOO. 1-900-4 lo-3700 SOC toll l11st mmute. 35¢ each addioonal minute CONFIDENTIAL PHOTO FINISHING Whoa• Don t take those pictures of your boyfriend or girllr1end lo the drug store You might get back blanks and the expla4 nation. 'Well_ !here must have been something wrong with your camera Bult Bnng your him to Henry's 1-Hour Photo. 428 Weslhetmer. for conhdent1at photo developing and printing We prom· 1se Big_ Bright and Beauhful Prints as clear and sharp as possible OUR POLICY on Sexually-Exphc1t Adver4 t1sing The Voice believes that humans engaging 1n consentmg sexual acts with one another is healthy Our readers are welcomed lo adven1se here to !ieek rela · t1onsh1ps or encounl ers. All adYer!l!ung Bhould. hoWf;tver not contam language that would ollend an unsuspecting readf't' Also. because ol the health ens•. we strongly urge our readers to practice Sale Sex .. Use condoms rw1th water· based lub!cants such as KY. not w1thpel· roleul"'I or 1tegetable-based lubncaots) and avr Kl the elfchannp of hoddv llu1d~ PHONE FANTASIES CLASSIPHONE 52&4423 JEE OUR DISPLAY AD USA S RECORDINGS SEE OUR DISPLAY AD LONE STAR JOCKS. (713) 52&-4962 SEE OUR DISPLAY AD REAL ESTATE Montrose Soap Will the Real Woman Please Stand Up? By the staff of the Montrose Voice Items appear m Soap out of commercial considerations -a-- Find out what today's woman will be doing tomorrow at the Bartenders' Bar Owner's Drag Off at Chutes on Wednesday, September 24 All proceeds benefit the Montrose Clinic_ There 1s a SS entry fee Show director and coordinator Cho/a really has something in store for everyone_ Appli­cations are available at Chutes Mary's is tho new home bar of the Hous­ton Tennis Club The club will be havmg its victory party this Saturday. Sept_ 20. at 7:30 p rn on the patio. A buffet will be served for an registered members ($2 for non­members) Mary·s employees will be having a garage sale in the parking lot Saturday until 6:00 p.m Mary's welcomes Cllf Childs. Gary Pad­gllt and Steve McKay to the staff_ Say hello to the newest patients m the asylum The Montrose High Homecommg Dance will be hosted by Heaven, Sunday, Sep­tember 28, 3:00-600 p.m_ Souvenir I-shirts are available at TNT Shirts, 2400 Taft at Fair­view, for those who can't find a suitable gown or a letter sweater local organize- Mark Erwin at the Folleyball Fest tions are asked to select two representa­tives for the Homecoming Queen and King Contest Prizes will be awarded based on audience response. Heaven will provide free draft for the occasion This GPC fund­raiser will benefit The AIDS Foundation of Houston. It's OK, Aid for AIDS. and The Montrose Clinic. Also, students from The Art Institute of Houston will display works for sale, donating a portion of the proceeds to the benef1tt1ng groups_ Tickets are $6 m advance and $8 at the door. available from GPC members More details: 521-1000 The Brazos River Bottom will be present .. ing Johnny Rodnguez in person. Friday. September 26. for two shows Tickets are available at the bar with discounts for early purchase. -o~ Texas Gay Rodeo tickets will be available through Ticketron starting next week. You can still rope them from TGRA members. Box seats are only available through members. This year's rodeo will be held in Dallas. Nov 14-16. so start making plans now -C>- Two Montrose restaurants have gone through some facel1fts lately Charlle's has enclosed its walkway for easy cruising while chewing. and Westhelmer Cate's new patio look is underway to coincide with the name change. Both places have wonderful daily specials -o- It seems like some bar personnel have been watchmg too many cartoons. Check out these new names: Babs (aka Papa Smurf), Terry (aka Smurfett), and Richard (aka Titi Hi and Gargamel) -o- What-a-catch Dept· Darlene of the Rock 'n Horse claims to have gone fishing last Tuesday However. she only came back with a sunburned friend What were you fishing for Darlene? C"- Gene, Neartown Karz, can't seem to work on cars without drinking gasoline What a way to mess up a weekend, Gene D Aunt Dee. The Zoo, says. ·Either come and see me mornings or I'll come and get you•·• Now that's enough to drive anyone to drink D The Venture-N ts remodeling and putting in a mm1 arcade for your enjoyment, includ­ing snacks o- Ate at Cale Edi lately? Good food, great prices. Try the chicken special. It's just too good -o- Will someone call the Montrose Softball League? Will someone call anyone? The management of Dirty Sally's has gone too far this time. Herb Muenchow is going around telling people that he 1s going to be Vanna White next Wednesday. Now Sha­boom, Shaboom, you've gone too far Jess at Travel Reservations is getting eas­ier and easier. He iust slashed his prices tremendously_ Check 1t out in the Montrose Service Directory right here in the Montrose Voice _,_ The Folleyball Fest last Sunday was just all we needed to end the weekend_ Those cheerleaders and majorettes put on a show stopping number More than we could han­dle right after Miss Camp America -o- The board of directors of the AIDS Foun­datton of Houston will hold a pledge drive victory party this Sunday. Sept. 21, at Kindred Sp1nts, 2:00-4 :OOpm_ A complimen­tary barbecue and cash bar will be available Kindred Spirits is located at 4902 Richmond -o- PHOTOS BY ROGER LACKEY The Folleyball Fest cheerleaders provided excellent entertainment at the annual event held last Sunday BACCHANALIA PARTY! SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 21, 1986 from Spm 24 MONTROSE VOICE I SEPTEMBER 19, 1986 LIVING WITH AIDS IN HOUSTON A Symposium for People with AIDS, ARC, Their Friends, Lovers, Families, Care-givers and Concerned Individuals Saturday, October 4, 1986 8:00 A.M.-5:00 P .M. Sponsored by: Montrose Counseling Center, Inc. AIDS Foundation Houston, Inc. Caremark Graduate School of Social Work, U. ofH. 18 WORKSHOPS TO SELECT FROM KEYNOTE SPEAKERS Peter A. Mansell, M.D. Jim Sharp Location: University of Houston University Park Campus University Center Governor's Hall, 2nd Floor For more information Plea&"e Call: 713-529-0037 713-524-2437 Dailx_Specials BREAKFAST MONDAY LUNCH Stack of Hot Cakes. Bacon. One Egg Grilled Liver and Onions .. 3.75 3.99 Red Beans and Rice 2 95 with Smoked Sausage . 3.95 _§,tuHed M~on ~ ~' _3.o_~~ BREAKFAST TUESDAY LUNCH Breakfast Tacos . . 2.75 Beef Tips and Noodles . 3.95 Baked Chicken in Cream Sauce • . 3.75 9h~rli_fs ~-l!mmer _§?I~~ P@ltl .. 4 7_§ BREAKFAST WEDNESDAY LUNCH Scrambled Eggs with Diced Ham 2.75 Baked Turkey and Dressing .. 4 25 Salisbury Steak .. 3.95 . c~~!_!!e's C_QJ_d _Q_ut P_l!i_t~ .3.95 BREAKFAST THURSDAY LUNCH French Toast. One Egg .. BREAKFAST Charlie's Country Scramble • BREAKFAST Eggs Benedict .• Eggs Sarden •.. Chicken Benedict SJ!!_a~ ~e!'~di~ BREAKFAST Eggs Benedict Eggs Sarden . . Chicken Benedict . . • . .. Steak ~e!"led1cJ_ 2. 75 Chicken Divan Creole Styte Meat Loaf Ch~rlie' s Spicy Pasta Sa_laq FRIDAY LUNCH 2 49 Pasta Pnma Vira with Shnmp . . Baked Short Ribs Charlie's Melon Basket .. SATURDAY LUNCH & DINNER . . . 4 95 Chicken Mornay . . • . .. .. 4 95 495 4J!§_ SUNDAY LUNCH & DINNER 4 95 Roast Beef au jus 4 95 4 95 4.95 G_hampagne L§O M1!_nosas ant:!_ Pomsettas 1.75 $_e!_Vi[!JJ. _Bee'i Wme & Champagne 1102 Westhelmer-522-3332 Come In and Cruise Westhelmer from Our New!.)' Enclosed and Air Conditioned Wal•wa31_ 3.95 .. 3 75 ... ~95 . .. 3 95 52S 3 95 .. 4 25 4 95 . 4 95 Thank you for Your Continued Support for Aid for AIDS r--------------------.-iiiiiii] St~~s 111411~1:0011 /1'1/\1111./kr 1/h/ic' going strong! Late !\ighl Perfo , mance!oo ~aturda~. 1 lpm ."iuuda~. ~pm \JI ptrformann·., - . 8 lhJr):l' IKl.t•!\ lo \JJ,tt·rt..m.l \I'.'>\ "r \mt·mJn hpn !ti t.Mot I' lt\I~\ \\\ll.\111• (.11/lfl'\l l/1• "'" lw.l.l !ti ;ahu :l\.lllJhk 111 \h11~tl\ . m fro10111 lhe .I/on/rose H.Jice FOR TICKETS CALL 5 2 -S T A G E .J!O/ Ult'11 P11rJ11 111 111 N1111m·
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