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Montrose Voice, No. 53, October 30, 1981
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Montrose Voice, No. 53, October 30, 1981 - File 001. 1981-10-30. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. March 3, 2021. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/8844/show/8815.

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(1981-10-30). Montrose Voice, No. 53, October 30, 1981 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/8844/show/8815

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. 53, October 30, 1981 - File 001, 1981-10-30, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed March 3, 2021, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/8844/show/8815.

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. 53, October 30, 1981
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date October 30, 1981
Language English
Subject
  • LGBTQ community
  • LGBTQ people
  • Gay liberation movement
Place
  • Houston, Texas
Genre
  • newspapers
Type
  • Text
Identifier OCLC: 22329406
Collection
  • University of Houston Libraries Special Collections
  • LGBT Research Collection
  • Montrose Voice
Rights In Copyright
Note This item was digitized from materials loaned by the Gulf Coast Archive and Museum (GCAM).
Item Description
Title File 001
Transcript VOTE TUESDAY ANNIVERSARY ISSUE Polls Open 7am-7pm The Montrose Voice is One Year Old MontroseVoice THE NEWSPAPER OF MONTROSE, ISSUE #53, PUBIJSHED WEEKLY Inside: Giant Halloween •i ssue 2 MONTROSE VOICE / OCTOBER 30, 1981 In 63 days It's New Year's Evel Will your New Year's Resolution sound something like this? ... ''I want to look my best. I'm s£ck and tired of my bulging tummy and this awful roll above my pants.: I just have to take better care of myself and find an exercise alternative. I sure would like to get some more muscles on my biceps and chest and be able to wear my favorite pair of jeans again. And there are these few little wrinkles, and lines. They worry me. I have to do something before they worry me even more. I know I look so much better with a beautiful tan. With that healthy outdoor look, my eyes and . teeth just sparkle. I am going to keep that tan year 'round. I also have to do something with my hair and get a European cut that compliments my features. I simply want to be proud of myself I also wouldn 't mind getting a few compliments and more of those inviting looks. I must call Euro Tan! Since today is the first day of the rest of your life, don't make yourself wait another 63days. Have your New Year's Resolution fulfilled before the fireworks start. EuroTan International is the leader in European Health Care and Equipment. Celebrate with us the opening of the largest Euro Tan Health Center in the nation, located in the HEART OF MONTROSE. Only EuroTan offers safe European suntanning from Germany. Only Euro Tan can tone and build your muscles with our electronic equipment from Ireland. Only EuroTan can massage your body like no hands can do to relieve tension and p·ressure spots. We have our own EuroWrap for weight con­trol and inch loss ... plus ... for the very first time in the U.S., the non­surgical facelift from Switzerland. Call us today at 529-5100, and ... have a happier New Year. 3701 Montrose 529-5100 Montrose News OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 3 Fire damages Marshall Square Apartments Six apartments were damaged by fire, including two completely destroyed, early Oct. 23 at Marshall Square Apart­ments, 219 Marshall. Eighteen-year-old Johnny Ray Long­worth, who lived in the complex, was arrested at the scene, taken to Harris County Jail and released on $5000 bond. There were no serious injuries in the 3:00 a.m. blaze, which was tapped out about twenty minutes later. The fire occurred on the second story of the large complex on the Westmoreland side. Longworth was arrested after wit­nesses pointed him out to fire inspectors. Other apartment residents said Long­worth set the fire because of a fight with his roommate. Investigators said they found clothes on a bed and a couch that had been set on fire in Longworth's apartment. William Bryant, 33, who was passing by, suffered slight bums to his head as he ran kicking open doors alerting residents. The flames were easily put out but the fire department designated it a two­alarm fire because of the threat of spread­ing through the large, mostly gay, complex. Mary's Lounge, 1022 Westheimer, was acting as a collection point for household goods and money donated to the victims. Sex a cure-all? NEW YORK (PNS)-The beat way to • tay healthy is a long, steamy sex session, says Cornell Medical Professor Howard Glazer in Forum magazine. He claims sex reduces stress and even keeps up your energy. "Unhurried, pas­sionate sex is better than 100 sit-ups," says Glazer. 'Ludes' rival heroin in overdose deaths WASHINGTON (PNS)-The Drug Enforcement Administration says Quaa­ludes now rival heroin as the most fre­quent cause of drug overdose deaths and injuries in the United States. Quaalude seizures have multiplied 20 times in the past three years, and the DEA says Qualudes now are second only to marijuana as the most-used illegal drug. Teenagers mixing the drug with alco­hol have produced record numbers of overdoses, especially in Florida and Texas, prime entry points for the drugs. Smoke-filled rooms WASHINGTON (PNS)-America's tobacco industry is trying to tum His­panic members of Congress into Marl­boro men. Over the last two years, R.J. Reynolds and Phillip Morris have become the biggest supporters of the Con­gressional Hispanic Caucus, throwing receptions for lawmakers and coughing up 22% of the caucus's yearly budget. A Reynolds spokesman says it's just good P.R. Only a third of all Hispanics smoke, the lowest percentage of any eth­nic group. But it's good politics, too: the most pow­erful Hispanic member of Congreaa i• Kiki De La Garza of Texas, Chairman of the House Agriculture Committee, which just happens to write the tobacco subsidy laws. Montrose Voice the newspaper of Montrose 3520 Montrose Boulevard Houston, TX 77006 Phone (713) 529-8490 Contenta copyright Cll981 Office hours: 9am-6pm Henry McClurg publisher/editor Les Williams office manager Wayne Buell graphics Ed Martinez editorial assistant Billie Duncan entertainment editor David Petluck arts editor Member Gay Press Association Texas Gay News Association News Services International Gay News Agency Pacific News Service Syndicated Feature Services (San Francisco) Chronicle Features United Feature Syndicate Jeffrey Wilson Randy Alfred Stonewall Feature Syndicate POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to 3520 Montrose, suite 227, Houston, TX 77006 Subscription rate in US: $39 per year, 52 issues, or $24 per six months, 26 issues advertising representatives: Randy Brown Joe Keener State advertising representative: Roy Hall, Metro Times, POB 225915, Dallas 75265, (214) 528-9944 NationaJ adverti8ina repreaen&ative: .Joe Di• Sabato, Rivendell Marketing, 666 6th Avenue, New York 10011, (212) 242-6863 Advertising deadline: Each Tuesday, 6:00pm, for issue released three days later Sargent °'~- GOQN·· > : Montrose Mouth The yard sign phantom They mysteriously appeared last wee­kend, all over Montrose: Dick Gottlieb yard signs. Did some ghost sneak through our neighborhood a week prior to Halloween to blanket our area? Possi­bly. Or was it simply a sudden grounds­well of support bursting forth for the politically-conservative candidate in our politically-liberal neighborhood? Hardly, as all of the signs were on the city's right of way, not on private property-in clear violation of city law. It didn't take long, however, before concerned Montrose citizens had most removed. (If you see anymore on the city's right of way in our fine neighbor­hood, you might consider doing your civic duty by removing them.) Gottlieb, who three times ran for mayor and three times lost, is not partic­ularly admired in Montrose and is only expected to get about a thimble full of votes from this area. But he may gather a good number of votes from areas out­side Montrose which are still in City Council District C-such as Meyerland. Those yard signs in Montrose stuck out like a sore thumb. -•- "In June of this year, a bill was intro­duced in the (U.S.) Senate and House that will, if passed, dangerously com­promise the freedom of all Americans as well as widen the gap between parents and children." 'This one bill covers such diverse and unrelated subjects as prayer in school, gay civil rights and teacher unionization-all restrictive to personal rights and counched under the deceptive title, 'The Family Protection Act.' We must all speak out against this bill and the threat it presents to the security and privacy we enjoy." Who said that? Television actor Edward Asner, who portrays news­paper editor Lou Grant. -•- Sometimes the Mouth is called on to intervene in "personal" complaints. We love dirt, so we usually do. But beware. We check with both sides on the story­and usually find there's mud all over. -•- We've been informed that there will be a fashion show at Dirty Sally's Nov. 15, 6-Spm, to benefit the Montrose Clinic. Sounds good. -•- We're expanding our coverage of the arts-specifically art galleries and live entertainment in Montrose. That expanded coverage starts next week. In charge of our new coverage of the galleries is David Petluck, an abstract ~st himself. And in charge of covering hve entertainment in Montrose is Billie Duncan, herself a singer performing on Sunday afternoon-s -at EJ's. WiU&ur The Montrose Voice's Mr. 2306 Con­test at Babylon last Tuesday was jammed with Houston's most handsome men. The winner was tall and muscular Will Baker, who works at the Parade. Second place went to Chet Moore, an author, working on his second novel. Danny Villa, bartender at the Drum, served as MC and pretty much saved the show with his last-minute organizing. This contest, and especially the final~. will long be talked about in Houston. We've come a long way. -•- 4 MONTROSE VOICE / OCTOBER 30, 1981 Qot an opinion to express about a subject raised in the Voice? Or about any subject that relates to our community? Write "Letters" Montrose Voice 3520 Montrose Houston TX 77006 20% off on all wall and table accessories Chriatmu law-a-way now available OUR POWER IS IN OUR SUPPORT THE Vote Tuesday, Nov. 3, Put th1~ C4•d 1•1 .l !o.ll,. t)IJC. u 1111 MUNICIPAL ELECTION November 3, 1981 GPC ENDORSEMENTS Mayor Kathy Wh1tm,re C,ty Council 01str,c1 Races D•str B E rriest McGowen 01s1r C Geo gP Grean 3S Dist· H C e GorcJ'ynsk C11v Counc At Large Aaces Pos 1 M.>rr,s Be 1 Pos 2 Eleanor T ,s,ev Pos 3 J,m G reenw od BLOC VOTE SLATE!! 7am-7pm Pos 5 Juds1 Rob• s.,n Jr Controller Lance L.alor ?aid ?oht1caI Advert sement Gay ?ol1t1cal Caucus 521 1000 ?.O Box 66664, Houston TX 77006 K Smith, Treasurer GPC Election Party Tuesday from 7pm at Babylon, 300 Westhelmer. TV returns upstairs, disco downstairs, cash bar, $3 donation at door , ....... •-~----..-. -•*·- J ..... ··- .. '... --- " -- -- -- · - liiJ; Vote Tuesday From Don Hrachovy Of the Gay Political Caucus This is it: Tuesday, November 3rd, elec­tion day. Houston's Gay Political Caucus has done its job and now it is up to the voters of Houston, especially the gay voters of Houston. Polls will be open from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Your precinct number appears on your voter registration card. Locations of voting places will be listed in Monday and Tuesday newspapers. Or you may call the GPC office at 521-1000 or 521- 9186 for assistance with any voting prob­lem. Volunteers will staff the office all election day as well as the day before the election. Voting lines are shortest between 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon, and between 2:00 and 5:00 p.m. Although you are not required to bring your voter registration card with you to vote, itis good practice to have it with you just in case there are any problems. If you filed a recent change of address and have not received a new card, you must go to your old precinct to vote. It is important that you know voting place officials are instructed not to allow any notes or literature be taken into vot­Letters available at most Montrose bars and businesses, as well as reprinted in this issue for you to cut out and retain for reference. GPC voter registration booths have registered almost 5000 voters in the past two months, Voters in predominately gay Precinct 123 have increased from 1450 voters to more than 2000; Precinct 33 has increased from less than 1900 to more than 2700 voters; and 1400 Rich­mond now has more registered voters than other apartment units. The power is there if all of us will take the time to vote on Tuesday. After the polls close on Tuesday, come to Babylon to watch the election returns come in at GPC's Election Central. Babylon's $3 cover charge on Tuesday night will be donated to the GPC. Party and dance downstairs, or watch the returns upstairs. Please. Vote on Tuesday. ing booths. If you have not memorized ,r,r.,.--.,.,"' your voter endorsement card, intending to have it in the booth with you, it must not be visible to polling place authorities as you enter. You may enter the booth with GPC's endorsement card in your pocket, but you may not carry it in your hand. Twenty-five thousand endorsement cards were recently mailed to people on GPC's mailing list. These same cards are Ask Yourself Where can you find 16,000 discriminating shoppers whose unparalleled tastes drive them to nothing but the best? the readers of the Montrose Voice THE NEWSPAPER OF MONTROSE To advertise your business in the Montrose Voice, call 529-8490. Ask for Henry McClurg. t ·,,.l (~Yi·· ~ ·\ 3 THE BEST HALLOWEEN PARTY THAT HOUSTON'S EVER SEEN A DIVINE NIGHT OF WHORROR SPECIAL APPEARANCE BY RECORDING ARTIST, STAR OF STAGE, SCREEN AND PORNO HOUSES 1'1i' },·, '\1¥ ,' BIG HALLOWEEN COSTUME CONTESTS AT 3 DIFFERENT TIMES EACH WINNER IN EACH CONTEST WINS $250 EACH . PLUS RUNNER-UP PRIZES MANY OTHER SURPRISES! DIVINE LOOK-ALIKE-11PM BEST ALL AROUND COSTUME-MIDNIGHT BEST GROUP (2 OR MORE)-1:30AM dl~lllllh: NMOO 30ISdn NOlSnOH DNINtJnl 11I1S S' 3:::>IOA 3S0&1.NO:W / 1861 W ll380J.:::>Q 6 MONTROSE VOICE / OCTOBER 30, 1981 MONTROSE ANTIQUE COMPANY ~ SALE! TUES.-SAT. 10-6 SUNDAY 11-6 1733 WESTHEIMER "NO JOII TOO SMALL - -Lt VENTURE lj:)ESIGNS • ROOFING • REPAIRS •REMODEUNG "INTERIOR/DTEJIIOfl" (713) 1181-24&4 "Serving Good Food for the Good People of Montrose" '\)~CATt;-1( CAFE -- Now serving Mexican food 1 lam-1 lpm OUR NEW SALAD BAR IS OPENI Very Special Dinner Specials 5-11 pm Breakfast served 24 hours o 708 W. ALABAMA ... ........5..2..8..-.8..8..3.7.. .......... ! THIS WEEK ONLY ! . 7am-11am, Oct. 31-Nov. 6 : 2 Eggs, Toast, : Potatoes or Grits $199 AND SECOND PERSON FREE •. . ...W...I.T.H.. .T..H..I.S. .C..O..U..P..O..N.. ..... "Lost Ark" just meatballs compared to "Stripes" HOLLYWOOD (PNS)-Raiders of the Lost Ark and Superman II may be big hits at the box office, but they're outranked by Stripe~ when it comes to making money, according to Terry Marshall's Daily Insider. Hollywood financial analyst Martin Grove says Raiders and Superman made a lot of money, but they also cost a bundle to produce, while Columbia has been able to gross 14 million dollars from the rela­tively low-budget Bill Murray comedy. Grove says Columbia will need the money, too, with a 30-million-dollar Annie waiting in the wings. Kids repel space invaders with a flick of the hie LONDON (PNS)-Space Invader fans in Britain have figured out how to beat the game easily, with the aid of an electric lighter. F1icked in front of just the right part of the machine, the lighters drive the video machines crazy, racking up huge scores and an endless stream of free games, reported the Sunday People magazine. Associated Leisure, Ltd., which distrib­utes the games, refused comment on the lighter trick. "Obviously," a spokesman said, "we are not too keen for youngsters to learn about it." BEST WISHES TO HOUSTON'S BEST PUBLICATION ON YOUR FIRST ANNIVERSARY From the Best Publication in Dallas, Roy Hall, Publisher c··I,P.A··'a aaJ Announces its Grand Opening and Premiere Exhibit featuring the work of Leticia Tarrago on display October JI-November 14 The public is invited to meet the artist Saturday, October 31, 1:00 until 4:00 p.m. 1416 W Alabama• Houston, Texas 77006 • (713) 526-5196 OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 7 eYour vote for Proposition 1 will put our free enterprise system to work constructively. Texas cities will be able to encourage revitalization of run-down areas without federal aid, without a general tax increase and will keep new development under local control. The amendment will allow cities to grant property tax exemptions to owners in a blighted area as a development incentive. Cities will be permitted to issue bonds to finance street, sewer and other public improvements. Tax revenue increases from the improved area will be used to pay for the improvement bonds. THIS IS WHAT WILL BE ON YOUR BALLOT, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3rd. PROPOSITION 1 The constitutional amendment to authorize cities, towns and other taxing units to encourage the improvement, development or redevelopment of certain areas through property tax relief and the issuance of bonds and notes. FOR AGAINST • THESE STATE, CITY AND COMMUNITY LEADERS URGE YOU TO VOTE FOR PROPOSITION 1. League of Women Voters of Texas Texas Municipal League Houston Cl,amber of Commerce Houston Old Town Development Corporation Rice Design Alliance Houston Garden Civic Club Groveland Terrace Neighborhood Council Governor William P. Clements Lieutenant Governor William P. Hobby Speaker of the House Bill Clayton Congressman Mickey Leland Congressman Jack Kemp San Antonio Mayor Henry Cisneros State Senator Chet Brooks State Senator Walter Mengden State Senator Jack Ogg State Senator Mike Richards State Senator Lindon Williams State Representative Erwin Barton State Representative Bill Blythe State Representative Paul Colbert State Representative Debra Danburg State Representative Ed Emmett State Representative Gene Green State Representative Clint Hackney State Representative Don Henderson State Representative Al Luna State Representative Tony Polumbo State Representative Ashley Smith State Representative Craig Washington State Representative Ed Watson State Representative Brad Wright Political advertisement paid for by Citizens For Improved Communities. John R. Butler, Jr. and John B. Coleman, M.D., Co­Treasurers. Two Allen Center, Suite 3060, Houston, Texas 77002 8 MONTROSE VOICE I OCTOBER 30, 1981 Every star has a price NEW YORK (PNS>-Every star has a p~ce, at l~ast according to Adweek mag­azine, which has put a price tag on promi­nent personalities who, so far, have refused to lend their names to product endorsements. Mary Tyler M~re: the magazine says, co_uld start at a nullion a year. Liz Taylor nught be worth up to two million whe­reas Julie Nixon Eisenhower 'could expect only 100,000 bucks at best. As for Walter Cronkite, Adweek says "just open the vault." Next: a suit from maidenform HOLLYWOOD (PNS)-The Royal Typew­riter Company is suing Twentieth Century-Fox for failing to give its typew­riters screen credits in the movie Nine To Five. In a suit filed in a Connecticut Superior Court, Royal charged Fox promised not only screen credit for Royal typewriters, Variety reported, but use of movie stills for ads, and lunch at the studio for 10 to 12 Royal execs. Beds! Beds! Beds! Reg. 59995 24995 19995 Display and Floor Samples Simmons Beauty Rest King Size Set Queen Size Set Full Size Set Limited Quanity All Sizes Available Sale 14895 16995 11995 NEW HOURS: 9:30-6:30 2115 Norfolk 523-8278 1131tll) ltiiOIUilt The Hole People at the Hole House invite you to a "MOST ENCHANTED" Haunted House Is snorting cigarettes safer than smoking them LONDON (PNS>-If you want to quit smoking but can't kick the nicotine habit, you might try ... snorting it. The British Medical Jamal says that nonsmokers can get a relatively safe nic­otine fix by sniffing tobacco in powdered form. It takes a while to master the tech­nique, but scientists say experienced tobacco tooters can absorb as much nico­tine as smokers-without the risk oflung cancer. Can I do it 'till I need glasses? LONDON (PNS}-If you feel a bit bleary in the daytime, the problem could be .. . sex. That's what a leading medical journal has told doctors in Britain. The journal, called The Practitioner cites the case of a patient, aged 34, with normal eyesight, who complained over a five-month period that his eyes watered and ached the days after he made love with his mate. . "After a .. sexual encounter," the maga­zine says, many people may notice their e_yes are t_ired ~n t~e following day, par­ticularly if their mght has been signifi. cantly shortened." 528 Westheimer 521-0187 open 11-6, Tuesday-Saturday LARGE SELECTION OF IMPORTS & NEW WAVE For a chilling Halloween experience you don't want to miss THE HOLE HOUSE a show like this SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 8PM-2AM NO COVER, PRIZES GALORE 109 Tuam 528-9066 DUTCH BOY DIRT FIGHTER ONLY PAINT THAT ACTUALLY REPELS DIRT & DUST $1099 REG. $16.99 SAVE $6.00 76¢ EXTRA FOR ANY OF 1700 SPECIAL MIX COLORS DUTCH BOY PREMIUM WHITE HOUSE PAINT s139s REG. $19.9!? SAVE $6.00 PAINT OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 9 FRAME OF REFERENCE 1533 WESTHEIMER 520-0710 NOTE· CANS PICTURED DO NOT NECESSARILY CORRESPOND WITH SPECIALS DESCRIBED $100 FREE PAINT REGISTER WED.-SAT. NOV. 4-7 DRAWING TO BE HELD SATURDAY, NOV. 7 FRAME 8f REFERENCE :::.:,:ESTHEIMER 10, .M ONTROSE VOICE/ OCTOBER 30, 1981 • • C The Antique Store SALE! TUES-SAT 10-6 SUNDAY 11-6 1731 WESTHEIMER :.t • monrnrse hair design HAIRCUT & BLOW DRY JUST 117.50 4317 montrose . dovid fowler SQQ-Q8QQ :•I TheNation Still no gay dancing at Disney land, court rules ORANGE COUNTY, Calif. (IGNA)-A California appellate court has upheld an Orange County Superior Court ruling allowing Disneyland to eject two gay men for dancing together at the park. After the incident on September 13, 1980, a suit was filed by Andrew Ross Exler, who charged that Disney officials had violated his civil rights by escorting him and his companion from the amuse­ment park. Exler told the Associated Press that the ruling "just shows that America is not as free as it claims to be." When IGNA talked to Exler by tele­phone, he sounded deflated by the latest court decision but said he is continuing efforts to be elected to the Fullerton City Council. Recently when he suggested better sex education in Fullerton schools, he was called an abomination. "The woman who said it was a 'Moral Majority-type'," Exler said. Asked how he copes with the opposi­tion of such people, Exler said, "I just laugh at them." When asked if he expected to win the election, the 20-year-old candidate again laughed. "But I plan to go on," he said. The original California state ruling last year was that Disneyland amuse­ment park had the right to maintain its "unique family atmosphere" by keeping people of the same sex from dancing with each other. Orange County Superior Court Judge John Trooter threw out the suit filed by Exler, then 19, and Shawn Elliot, then 17. They were hustled off a dance floor and escorted out of the park when they refused the requests of security guards to stop dancing together on a special date night. The security guard was quoted as later saying, "This is Fantasyland not fairyland." ' The attorney for the youths argued that they had a constitutional right to dance together but Disneyland lawyers said the park had the right to "discour­age that kind of display" and any other "disruptive" behavior on the premises . "It's just like our security guards have the right to tell kids not to sit on a park bench and neck," attorney William Bit­ting said at the time. Bitting said Disneyland does not try to keep gay people out of the park and does not bother them if they walk around hold­ing hands. But the judge agreed with the park's contention that it had the right to "maintain a unqiue family atmosphere and security for the park patrons." Exler said at the time of the original lawsuit, "This was a test case, and the judge really missed the boat. We are pro­tected under state laws, and somewhere we'll get a positive ruling. This one is ludicrous." Under the Unruh Civil Rights Act in California, anyone is entitled to use busi­ness facilities without regard to factors such as sex. But in this case, the judge ruled that the behavior of Disneyland personnel in ejecting Exler and Elliott from the park was "allowable and reaso­nable to protect the interests of other patrons," the judge was quoted. Yes. Sunday from 2pm all over Montrose! Bingo Night Tuesday Witches Broom Race Sunday at all Tavern Guild bars HOUSTON L-O-N-G-E-S-T HAPPY HOUR 7 AM-8PM & 11PM-CLOSING VODKA CRANBERRY SPECIAL: All week sunrise to sunset, 75¢, chicken feed OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 11 •• • • .. • . . • • • . . • • . •• ' • . ·• • • • • • ·. · . •• 12 MONTROSE VOICE / OCTOBER 30, 1981 Tighten the BELT on useless city spending! Elect Moms Belt Councilman at Large Position 1 (Endorsed by the Gay Political Caucus and Harris County Democrats) Pd. for by the Committee to elect Morris Belt, J. Charles Whitfield, Treas. 523-9350 Spend Halloween Eve with the super talents of Wayne and Brenda ••• Bala's Best Your Mother Wears Ar,11)' Boots! COMPANY ''B'' Arm31/Navy surplus from around the world canadlaa Combat Suits • WAC Dreues European Lona Johns • Assorted CamouDace Stratecy for Cold Weather Fashion 5366 Westhetmer • Jo-6 .Mon-Sat • till 7pm Thurs • 965-41753 HALLOWEEN COSTUME PARTY 754 Well Drinks & Beer ALL DAY-ALL NIGHT 2327 GRANT STREET AT FAIRVIEW 528-8342 -2 PRIVATE PATIOS­" We're a Friendly Rock-n-Roll Bar'' OPEN WEEKDAYS 2PM-2AM WEEKENDS NOON-2AM OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 13 Every witch way hut old BERKLEY. Calif. (PNS)-Witches today are not old hags cackling over cauldrons. says Z'Budapest-and she should know. "Z," as her friends call her. is a practicing witch, and she claims the stereotype of an old crone couldn't be farther off base. As a witch. she has cast an evil spell or two, Z admits, hut only in self-defense. and, like most witches. she spends most of her time bestowing blessings. As for the image of being wrinkled old hags. Z says it's all a misunderstapding: witches worship the nature goddess, who is born in the spring and becomes an old crone by Halloween. Montrose Movies Movies This Week In Montrose <Friday, Oct. 30, through Thursday, Nov. 5) Theaters in and near Montrose: Alabama-2922 S. Shepherd-522-5176 French Quarter-3201 Louisiana-527-0782 Greenway-Greenway Plaza Underground-626- 3339 Museum of Fine Arts-Brown Auditorium 1001 Biseonnet-526-1361 ' Rice Media Center-University Blvd. at Stockton, entrance 7, Rice University-5274853 River Oau-2009 W. Gray-524-2175 rrUESDA Y ONLY The First Nudie Musical: 7:30pm, River Oaks The Mias Nude America Contest (1978): 9:30pm, River Oaks The Lion in Winter (1968 drama) starring Kath­erine Hepburn: 10pm, Mary's, 1022 Westheimer, 528-8851 . • WEDNESDAY ONLY Mutiny on the Bounty (1935 adventure) starring Clark Gable and Charles Laughton: 7pm, River Oaks San Francisco (1936 adventure) starring Clark Gable and Jeanette MacDonald: 9:30pm, River Oaks • THURSDAY ONLY • SHOWING ALL WEEK Klute (1971) starring Jane Fonda: 7:15, River Titles to be announced: 2:30pm weekdays, Differ• Oaks ent Drum, 1732 Westheimer, 528-8508 Title to be announced: 9:30pm, Wildwood Saloon, • FRIDAY ONLY 522-2839 Goodbye Emmanuelle (1980 erotica) starring Sylvia Kriete!: 7:30pm, River Oaks Rocky Horror Picture Show: 9pm, Commu­nity Coffeehouse. 3405 Mulberry, 529-7014 Maitrease (1975 erotica) starring Gerard Depar• dieu: 9:30pm, River Oaks Title to be announced: 2:15am (Sat. morning), Dif­ferent Drum, 1732 Westheimer, 528-8508 •SATURDAY ONLY The Warriors (1979): 2:45, 7:15pm, River Oaks Clockwork Orange (1971) starring Malcolm McDowell: 4:30, 9pm, River Oaks Title to be announced: 2:15am (Sun. morning), Different Drum, 1732 Weetheimer, 528-8508 •sUNDA Y ONLY Beauty and the Beaat(1946): 3:15, 7:15pm, River Oaks Title to be announced: afternoon, Briar Patch, 2294 W. Holcombe, 665-9678 Drqonelayer (1981): 5, 9pm, River Oaks • MONDAY ONLY Title to be announced: 6pm and 9pm at the Gal­leon. 2303 Richmond, 522-7616 The Lavender Hill Mob (1950) starring Alec Guinneea: 7:30pm, River Oaks The Ladyklllen (1955) starring Alec Guinneea and Peter Sellers: 9:15pm, River Oaks A Doll'• House (1973) starring Jane Fonda. 9:30pm, River Oaks 14 MONTROSE VOICE/ OCTOBER 30, 1981 fftUTY COllfu ,~7hat's the difference between Bel­ff laire Beauty College and other schools? Personalized instruction by teachers who care. For weeks now we've been telling you about the great financial rewards involved in a cosmetology career. Most students earn around $20,000 their first year after graduation. Why? Because-Mr. Vern will see to it personally that each student becomes the very best in the field. A complete 9-month course (1500 hours), is only $250 down and $110 a month. Call Mr. Vern today. 5014 Bellaire Blvd., Bellaire, Texas 77401 666-2318 -OPEN 7 P.M.- HALLO SPECIAL HORROR MOVIE 7PM OPEN ALL NIGHT l >ISCOUNT AT THE I >OOH IF IN COSTUME DRA \VING FOR TWO TRIPS FOR T\VO COUPLES TO NEW ORLEANS 1416 Richmond 520 9119 OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 15 Sex is in SAN FRANCISCO (PNS)-last year Halloween meant Samurai and Star Wars. This year. it's SEX! So says Bob Mandell. whose San Francisco costume shop is one of the biggest in the country. Indian breech cloths. Playboy bunny suits and see-through costumes are the hot items this year. he reports. and the briefer the better. It's all a reaction to the times. Mandell says: "People just want to get out and do something weird." Masks are uglier than ever. he notes. but for some reason. that perennial best seller. the Nixon mask. just isn't making it this year. Vampires are real J ELMHURST. N. Y. (PNS)-Dr. Stephan Kaplan really likes to get his teeth into his work. That's why he set up the "Vampire Research Center" in New York. Eight · years of study have convinced him they do exist. and he says he's found at least 22 human vampires in North America. What is a vampire? Kaplan says they're people who get all or part of their nourishment by drinking human blood. His vampire research center is conducting a vampire census-sort of a "count the Draculas." And if you think you're one. he'll be glad to send you a four-page 16 MONTROSE VOICE / OCTOBER 30, 1981 Texas first, and best 2306 Gen•ss­( near Fairview at Tuam) Open nightly, all night 528-6235 21 <[)I' . I' WITH HOSTESS LAURA LEE LOVE ·: .. r La!J'Jl'l.L PLUS LANA KANE, EYDIE MAE (7 Pl', EVERY SATURDAY 10:30 'JO LLlE-:1 ($1 cover goes to the performers) THIS WEEK: SPECIAL HALLOWEEN SHOW WITH GUESTS BURGUNDY WOODS, JILL JORDAN, JERISA followed by COSTUME CONTEST at MIDNIGHT with Prizes for Best Costumes (!j~ ~A~PY HOURS , :,,}C, I Saturday M1dmght-2am, Sunday Noon- ~/ .. ·· !')'?, Midnight, Mon-Fri 4-Bpm ~ · . 0 OPEN 10am-2am (from Noon Sunday) 1 A MONTROSE ALTERNATIVE :{· 1. Pink Elephant "Oldest & Friendliest in Texas" 1218 Leeland 659-0040 STAR PIZZA WILL DELIVER* HOT & JUICY TO YOUR DOOR *within 2 mlle radius. * New York-Style hand thrown pizza * Chicago-style deep dish pizza * also available with whole wheat crust 2111 NORFOLK 1t' Vegetarian Pizza * Starburst Deluxe Pizza HOURS (the worksl) Mon: 11130am-11100pm Tue: sorry, closed Wed: 1 1 :30am-11 :OOpm Thurs: 11 :30am-11 :OOpm Fri: 11130am-mldnlght Sat: 4:00pm-mldnlght Sun: 4:00pm-10:30pm • * Super Sandwiches & Salads * Fantastic Desserts * Imported & Domestic beer CALL 523-0800 PLEASE ALLOW ONE HOUR FOR DELIVERY 24 Hour Radio Dis phone 759-1441 Serving Montrose and Houston UNITED CAB CO. "Growing with Houston" The eunuchs of China PEKING (IGNA)-Only two or possibly three eunuchs of the Ging dynasty of imperial China remain alive. tending flowers and goldfish in an elegant courtyard where they have lived as wards of the· state for the past 30 years. Sun Yaoting and Ma Dequing. both 80, were interviewed by the Associated Press and described their lives under the system that permitted poor peasants to offer their boy children for castration to be able to make money through court favors. Sun and Ma have been friends for 50 years. bound by their peasant roots. the castration they endured to help their families. and their status for years as freaks and outcasts. To have become a eunuch in the last days of the Ging dynasty was an even greater hardship than expected. Sun recalls that when the imperial family was expelled from the palace in 1924, no one would hire eunuchs. Many became peddlars or beggers. "We were humilitated in the outside world." he says. "We never knew which toilet to use-men,s or women,s . ', Sun explained how he ~ OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 17 became a eunuch. "I volunteered to help my family." he said. But so many poor peasants wanted their sons to be eunuchs. however. the waiting list for imperial castration was long. It took six years until. at 16. Sun was accepted. He entered the Forbidden City and "immediately on that day I became a eunuch." From 1916 to 1924 he worked as a favorite of the teenaged Empress Wan Rong. Every day a bell would ring and all_ males would leave the Forbidden City. except for the imperial family and the eunuchs. Eunuchs performed all manner of work: they tied the emperor's shoes. told him stories. transmitted edicts. burned incense, scrubbed the floors. guarded treasures. fed the animals and recited classics. Sometime after the fall of the Ging dynasty. 30 or 40 of the eunuchs pooled their money and bought land in the western district of Peking. where they built the Xing Long monastery, with a Taoist cast. They grew vegetables. collected a little rent on their land. and lived in seclusion. When the People's Republic took over in 1949. the remaining eunuchs were taken under the wing of the government. Eunuchs were organized into political study classes and read Marx and Mao. ''We were told we were the most oppressed in the old society." Sun Yaoting says. "We were to be given jobs. protected. and respected." 18 MONTROSE VOICE / OCTOBER 30, 1981 The truth is hard to stomach NEW YORK (PNS)-According to Playgirl magazine, the British male is a flabby flop when it comes to posing in the nude. The publishers of the male pinup mag­azine say the average British male spends too much time drinking beer and not enough time exercising. "It was really disappointing," said pic­ture editor Alison Morley, after a trip to London to check out the British scene: "The only ones suitable were under 28. The older men all had beer guts." Own a piece of the rock of ages CHARLO'ITESVILLE, Va. (PNS)-You can add one more enterprise to the grow­ing list of franchise businesses: fran­chised religion. Jerry Falwell's goal is 5000 new churches, and Pat Robertson of the 700 Club already has "counseling centers" in 83 cities. The reason is money: Jeffrey Hadden, author of The Prime Time Preachers, says TV ministers are plagued with "revolving door congregations" and need local outlets for a more secure finan­cial base. Flowers for all occass1• ons, 1• n Montrose, or across the country 1338 Weatheimer, 524-8518 Time runs out for Orson Wells LOS ANGELES (PNS)-The Paul Masson Winery says Orson Welles will sell no more wine, whatever time it is. The Los Angeles Times reported that the company has ended its three-year-old television and print campaign, featuring the rotund Welles declaring, "We will sell no wine before its time." Masson said it was happy with Wel­les's work, but "it was time to more on to more specific brand-oriented campaigns." LOOK Tremendous Bargains from all Dealers Tucs.-Sat. 10:00-6:00 Sunday 11:00-6:00 1733 Wcsthcimcr What's in the Montroe Voice Montrose news National gay news Cartons by Max and Gary Larson Hot Wax Dateline S.F. The Montrose Classified Much more, every week A Personal Message from Anne Wheeler Many of you know me as someone who has fought long and hard for civil liberties and civil rights, as someone who has strived to protect the poor, minorities, and the inner city from powerful vested interests. In return, many of you have supported me for both public and party office. My support of the tax limitation charter change is a continuation of this long battle, because the poor, minorities, and the inner city are the ones who will suffer most from the citywide revaluation to be completed in just two months. Many area homeowners could be forced to sell their homes; renters will face huge rent increases as landlords pass on mammouth tax hikes to tenants. The charter amendment, last item in the last column on the ballot, will prevent such widespread suffering. And, because of revaluation, the city will still generate enough revenue to fund fully all city services, to repay the bonds and protect our AAA bond rating, and to satisfy the State Constitution. A limit on annual increases in a person's property taxes protects inner city residents for the future. Please vote YES on this charter amendment. The vested interests want to see the inner city cleared out for their high-rent highrises. I want to see it preserved for the people who live here. PAIO FOR BY GREATER HOUSTON TAX COALITION, JEANNE CLINE. TREASURER PLEASE MAIL CONTRIBUTIONS TO 507 SHEPHERD DRIVE. HOUSTON. TEXAS 77007 869-1654 George Greanias is a public management expert, graduate school professor, corporate management consultant, attorney, author, playwright, community and church leader and candidate for City Council, District C. ENDORSED BYTHEGPC OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 19 GEORGE GREANIAS IS MORE THAN YOUR ORDINARY· CITY COUNCIL CANDIDATE. Along with the Gay Political Caucus, Debra Danburg, Andy Mills, and Marion Coleman, the follow­ing bars also endorse George Greanias for City Council, District C. Babylon Bajas Brazos River Bottom E/J's Just Marion and Lynn's Kindred Spirits Lampost Mary's Venture-N George Greanias' remarkable range of education, training, experience, interests and skills is well-suited to represent District C. George knows the Dis­trict. He's lived there 15 years. He's visited every neighborhood, meeting people, hearing their prob­lems, and proposing solu­tions. He's made friends everywhere he's gone because he understands his neighbors and offers hope of an intelligent voice in city government. GEOUGE ~ GREANIAS George Greanias for Council Campaign Headquarters, 2111 Richmond Avenue at S. Shepherd, 713/529-5919. Pol IC8I advert~ng paid fOf by George Greenras to,- CounQ Ann Barr Treasorer Elect George Greanias to City Council for District C, Tuesday, November 3. 20 MONTROSE VOICE/ OCTOBER 30, 1981 FRIENDLY ELEGANCE •·•eance (tl'>e~ns) " Tuteful opulence in form, decoration and preaentation ()~-~~~~<?~~~ ~.- GRAND ••i) ~~=• OPENING •i) CELEBRATION :i) ~~= • WEDNESDAY & • i) THURSDAY :i) ,.... Nov. 4 & 5 •.--, '-"• 8-10PM •" ~• Champagne •i) ,\a,J••- · ..C.o.ck.ta.ll.1 .. ~•"""' v~~~~~~v (r I I Ll I([ YOUR HAIRCUT. IT'S YOUR LOOK, PERSONALITY AND LIFESTYLE. IT'S PERFECT. IT'S YOU AT HAIRCRAFT Two. EXCLUSIVELY RK AND REDKEN HAIRCRAFT TWO 2011 S. SHEPHERD 528-2260 ALSO REMEMBER OUR OTHER LOCATION HAIRCRAFT ONE 2110 LEXINGTON 526-5472 STILL WAITING FOR CIVIL RIGHTS? Let's stop playing politics and start working for freedom. • What have the GPC-endorsed current council members done to ban discrimination by city government? • What have the GPC-endorsed members of the Texas Legislature done to repeal 21.06? • One "Gay Advocate" candidate for District C refused to back repeal of 21.06 during his tenure as State Representative. • Another "Gay Advocate" candidate for District C denounced his opponent's GPC endorsement in his 1979 campaign for city council District C. AS YOUR COUNCIL MEMBERt I will work for freedom NOW! IT IS TIME TO PUT PRINCIPLES BEFORE POLITICS. THERE CAN BE NO MIDDLE GROUND. enoway CITY COUNCIL DISTRICT C L r Montrose Art Art This Week in Montrose Montroee artists and galleries: please submit by mail or in person descriptions of your showings to Montroee Voice, 3520 Montroee. Houston TX 77006. Listings are free. a public service of your neighborhood newspaper. NOTE: The Voice's coverage of the arta expands starting Nov. 6. (Saturday, Oct. 31, through Friday, Nov. 6) Atelier 1613-1613 W. Alabama-622-7988 Belgian printmakers exhibit and ceramic eculp­tures noon-6pm Saturday. Boulevard Gallery-1626 Heights Blvd.- 869-8733 Lucero Parodi paintings 10am-5pm Saturday, llam-5pm Sunday and 10am-5pm Tueeday­Friday. Contemporary Arts Muaeum-6216 Mont­rose Blvd.-626-3129 Four Painters: Jones, Smith, Stack, Utterbach in the Upper Gallery 10am-5pm Saturday, noon-6pm Sunday and 10am-5pm Tuesday-Friday. Fine Arte & Collectors Gallery-1776 Montroae-627-8367 Assorted work• 10am-5pm Saturday. Museum ofFineArte-1001 Bisaonnet-626- 1361 The Diaghilue Heritagein the Romansky Gallery (Saturday and Sunday only); Nijinsky's L'Apre• Midi D'Un Faune' (Baron Adolphe de Meyer pho­tography) in the Library Gallery (Saturday and Sunday only); Images on Childhood in the Mas­terson Study Gallery; New Accessions in Photo­graphy in the Lower Brown Corridor; Northern Italian Illuminated Manuscript,,: 13()().1500in the Blaffer Gallery; An American Sampler 1700-1875: Decorative Art., from the Faith and Charles Bybee Collection in Cullinan Hall; lmpre .. wniat and Post-lmpre .. ioniat SelectioTtll from the Beck Collection in the Jones and Masterson Galleries; 10am-6pm Saturday, noon-6pm Sunday, and 10am-5pm Tuesday through Friday. 927 Gallery-1416 W. Alabama-526-6196 Leticia Tarrago Saturday afternoon and TuNday­Thuraday afternoons. Rothko Chapel-1409 Sul Rosa-624-9839 Mark Rothko abstract expressionist canvaeea and Barnett Newman'• Broken Obelillk sculpture 10am-6pm daily. Texas Gallery-2012 Peden-624-1593 Charles Arnoldi sculpture llam-6pm Saturday. Watson/de Nagy-1106 Berthea-626-9883 Richard Johnson and Jim Richard 10am-6pm Saturday. Pay toilet a la francais PARIS (PNS)-Paris has always been known for its public conveniences, and now the French may have come up with the ultimate outhouse. From the outside, the Automatic Public Toilet, or "A.P.T.," resembles a fortified phone booth, but inside all is sweetness and light. At the drop of acoin,softmusic starts playing, the seat warms up and a supply of paper appears. After the visitor leaves, the door locks itself while the seat is disinfected and an airspray freshens the air. The London City Council was interested enough to order some, advertising them as "rather fun." But don't overstay your welcome: if the cabin is occupied for more than 20 min­utes, a red light begins flashing and a siren goes off. Slosh fund CHICAGO (PNS)-Big drinkers look for good buys just like everybody else-a fact which hasn't been lost on Holland House brands, the Chicago Tribune reported. They're introducing a jumbo version of their Mix'n'Freeze liquid coctail mix-90 ounces of the stuff in one-gallon plastic containers. Just add a full quart of booze, pop it in the freezer, and invite the neigh• borhood over for 30 servings of daiquiris, maragaritas, pina coladas or whisky sour11. Montrose Concerts Concerts This Week In Montrose (Friday, Oct. 30, through Thursday, Nov.5) Randy Allen & the Double Eagle Band (country) 4pm Sunday at Mary's, 1022 Westhei­mer, 528-8851. Virgil Dixon (piano) 8:30pm Monday at the Keyboard, 3012 Milam, 528-6720 Billie Duncan (pi,mo) Sunday afternoons at EJ's, 1213 Rich­mond, 527-9071 Bill Hudson (piano) 8:30pm Friday and Saturday at the Key­board, 3012 Milam, 528-6720 Marguerite (piano) Friday and Saturday evenings and Sun­day afternoons at Montrose Pub, 1318 Westheimer, 523-0035. Wayne A. Moore and Brenda Taylor­Moore (piano) 9pm Friday and Saturday at Baja's 402 Lovett, 527-9866. Mickey Mosely Band 9:30pm Sunday and Monday at Bird­watchers, 907 Westheimer, 527-0595. Robert Seballos Group (jazz) 9pm except Monday at Las Brisas, 614 W. Gray, 528-9959. Philip Settle Band 9:30pm except Sunday and Monday at Birdwatchers, 907 Westheimer, 527-0595. Tom Williams (piano) 8:30pm Sunday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at the Keyboard, 3012 Milam, 528-6720 OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 21 After ~our Triek ... Find ~our Treat at Don's La Patois Complimentary Pina Colodaa to anyone in costume OON'& LeDalois 4%8 Westhelmer Phone 523-55'15 CELEBRATE HALLOWEEN WITH US MIDTOWNE SPA COME AS YOUR ARE, WE'RE READY FOR YOU PARTY ALL NIGHT 3100 FANNIN AT ELGIN 522-2379 22 MONTROSE VOICE/ OCTOBER 30, 1981 Reasons to vote for JOE PENTONY for City Council-District C "Electing Joe Pentony to the City Council is the best thing we could do for Houston." -Frances T. "Sissy" Farenthold "I strongly endorse Joe Pentony for City Council-District C, the candidate who is committed to voting rights, civil rights, and equal rights." -Rep. Craig Washington "Joe Pentony is a dedicated public servant with a proven record of consistent support for human rights and social justice." -Gertrude Barnstone PAID FOR BY THE JOE PE/'IITO,..Y CAMPAIGN, JOE PE,..TOf'\IY TREASURER, 2444 TIMES BLVD .• HOUSTO,.,., TX 7700S. 10th Anniversary Celebration featuring many specials including a FREE Jockey• T-shirt or 2 Web belts with each pent or jean purchase• 'Offer valid thru October 31. 1981 UNION JACK HOUSTON• 4025 Westheimer • 822-3100 DALLAS• 3918 Cedar Spring,• 528-9600 The Best Little Gym in Montrose MONTHLY)RATES AVAILABLE FROM $25 OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 6AM-1 OPM SATURDAY 10AM-7PM'< SUNDAY 12-6PM 607 WESTHEIMER S28-JIMS ~.~i.· 1.· ..·. · •·•..· - . ·w. . ½~ I , ... ~ . P.A...,i'JlwUl/fle;: OCTOBER 30. 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 23 Carly Simon with the old songs By Jeffrey Wilson • Torch is a thrilling album! Carly Simon (Warner Brothers) in her own inimitable style brings back to life the jazz/blues sound that was at a height of popularity during the late 30s through the early 50s. People who will remember and the newcommers hearing this for the very first time will grow to appreciate the warmth and artistry in Simon's second LP since shifting over from the Elektra/ Asylum branch. The orchestration is purposefully kept light so to hear Simon pour out her heart for the listener. Of the 11 songs recorded on this album only two were recently written as the others date back only so close in time as 1968. "Blue Of Blue" sets the sultry, years-gone-by mood. If there is such an emotion as delightfully down or enjoyable deressed just listen to the sigh of heartfelt delivery in "I Got It Bad And That Ain't Good" (written in 1941 by Duke Ellington and Paul Webster), "Body And Soul" (from 1931) and Hoagy Carmichael's 1938 "I Get Along Without You Very Well." Right up there with the other tearjerkers is Jimmie Crane and Al Jacobs' 1953 composition, "Hurt." The versatility now displayed by C.S. in her newest venture is to be highly com­mended. She could have played it safe staying within her sucessful boundaries of rock and pop. When you listen to this collection you will be glad she tried this avenue. Nearly ten years have passed since Carly was awarded a Grammy for Best New Artist and since that time she has achieved more than half a dozen additional nominations and gold singles and albums. • The packaging is fantastic with a spe- HOME OF TIIE MU:TANGS HOUSTON'S FRIENDLIEST COUNTRY &. WESTERN BAR 710 PACIFIC 628-9427 Carly Simon cial mention for the photography of Lynn Goldsmith, Inc. with album design/ art direction by Bill Gerber and Simon Levy, respectively. As Carly Simon so aptly expressed it, "The best definition of torch music I can think of is the songs of anyone-man or woman-who is carrying a torch; it's music of lost love. It's that feeling I wanted to get across on this album." She certainly has done exactly that and I really recommend this for the rainy sea­son ahead. • Meg Christian (Olivia) is the co­founder of her record company, which has been in OJ)£ration since 1973. Turn­ing It Over is her third album for the label. The unique quality is this-the company is entirely feminine. By this I don't mean effeminent, I mean female! All Women! This album was produced, composed, arranged, conducted, etc. . .. by women only. They are net sexist, they are giving women the opportunity to work in posi­tions and control businesses that are pre­dominatly run by men. Of the ten songs, Christian has writ­tine eight and two of these she performs as instrumentals. She proves to be quite the accomplished guitarist on "Window Paynes" and again on "Moving Right Along." "For Mama" is short and sweet, the album's closing number, and this Meg sings acapella. This is rather mel­low music, soothing and with a meaning. The sound is very soft rock, mostly folk with which she identifies closely being a follower of Joan Baez, Buffy Saint-Marie and the Kingston Trio. Olivia Records is a relatively small record company and if you should have trouble finding this album you may write directly to the company for information at 440 Market St., Oakland, CA 94608, or call (415) 655-0364. Christian will be per­forming in a 30-city national tour through the end of the year, providing a presence that directly counters images that the so-called New Right portrays. • Barry White's Greatest Hits­Volume Two .is not an album to be judged by its title. Barry White (20th Century­Fox) will always stand out from the crowd for the music he gave us in the early and mid 70s, but this compilation of B-sides and the ones that didn't make it hasn't earned the word "greatest." For those of you who have a few of White's albums you should remember "It's THURSDAYS Hot Wax Ecstacy When You Lay Down Next To Me." This was a mild hit. The others really are not worth mentioning. Volume One of his Greatest Hits was exactly that when he dominated the charts with such super hits as "You're The First, The Last, My Everything" and "Love's Theme" (remember Love Unlimited?). If you pur­chase this second volume and can't han­dle it, don't say I didn ·t warn you. • 20th Century-Fox must be having a rough time with Volume Two products as Ear Candy, Volume II is a package of very mild (for the most part) hits. Several names of their artists such as Stephanie Mills ("Sweet Sesation") and the Staple Singers ("Love Came Knocking") might tempt you to buy the record. Other than the fact that the songs aren't so hot; the package design is really tacky and ?Or­ing. I was mildly shocked to read Design: Gribbitt! as this firm is known for some very hot artwork when it comes to album covers. • The De Barges (Gordy/Motown) are the newest family act to converge on the Motown scene. Comprised of four sin­gers who are accomplished musicians and writers (they have co-written several of the songs for this new LP), Bunny, El, Mark, and Randy are relatively young in age (from 19 to 25). The better tracks are "You're So Gentle, So Kind" featur­ing the sweet voice of Bunny DeBarge; "Hesitated" has a slight rap with good accents; and "Share My World" shows off the groups pleasant harmonies in a soft love song. Aiding in the production of this album is brother Bobby DeBarge of the success­ful Motown act, Switch. MEMBER HOUSTON tiw.ERN GUILD. CLUB COLOR NIGHT POOL TOURNAMENT 9PM (CASH PRIZES) WEDNESDAYS WHITE LIGHffiNG NIGHT TUESDAYS STEAK NIGHT MONDAYS BARN T-SHIRT NIGHT HAPPY HOUR PRICES TO ALL :M:SA BOWLERS SUNDAYS NOON BUFFET THIS SATURDAY COUNTRY & WESTERN HALLOWEEN PARTY FUN AND SUR~PR=IS-E=S ==---------- TH IS SUNDAY HOUSTON TA VERN GUILD BROOMSTICK WALK. COME ON BY FOR OUR APPLE GROPING CONTEST 24 MONTROSE VOICE / OCTOBER 30, 198_1 2pm Saturday afternoon: Jack-0-Lantern Carving Contest $100 first prize lam Halloween night: 1st, 2nd, 3rd prizes for Best Costume 2pm Sunday: The Tavern Guild's Broom Stick Walk, starting at the :Montrose Pub. First stop: Mary's 4pm Sunday: Beer Bust with Randy Allen&, the Double Eagle Band 7am-7pm Tuesday: Vote the GPC ticket 10pm Tuesday: Mary's Movie: The Lion in Winter starring Kate Hepburn & Peter 0'Toole 1022 Westheimer Naturally Montrose Classified • indicates MONTROSE VOICE diatribution point.. Deadlinea for next. ieauea: 1\•ea., 6pm, Nov. 3, t~r ~!~. #::m~ ~o':.1rt:1o~~;:")5!' ~o;_; releued Fri. afternoon, Nov. 13. ANTIQUES, FLEA MARKETS, 2ND HAND STORES •THE ANTIQUE STORE-1731 Weot­heimer See our ad elsewhere this issue. •MONTROSE ANTIQUE Company- 1733 Weethelmer See our ad elsewhere this issue. oTOTALITY STORE-1121 W. Gray-526- 8780 •WESTIIEIMER FLEA MARKET-1733 Weeth elmer See our ad elsewhere this issue. APARTMENTS FOR LEASE 2 bdrm, 1 bath, hardwood floors. Gas space heat, window AIC, refrig, stove. $300/ mo plus $200 security deposit. 4310 Hazard. Please call 524-5716. AUTO REPAIR UNITED CAB Auto Repair Servlce- 1514 Leeland-759-1441 See our ad elsewhere this issue. BEDDING •THE BED HOUSE-2115 Norfolk- 323-8278 See our ad elsewhere this issue BOWLING CENTERS GULFGATE Bowlin& Center-407 Gulf­lJ• te Mall- 643-3729 See our ad elaewhere thie issue. CLOTHING -CLONE DANCEWEAR-4704 Montrooe- 522-1673 -COMPANY B-5366 We•thelmer-965- 9753 See our ad elsewhere this issue. -OH BOY! Leather Goodo-912 w .. thei­mer- 524-7859 ~DOUBRAVA JONES. the Manhole-1983 W. Gray-522-1089 •SPORTS LOCKER- 311 w .. th,imer-520- 6555 •UN=1=0N,....J-';"'A""'c=-=K"-"-4~0~2~11~ w~.-.t- h-e-im- .- r-- 622-3100 See our ad elsewhere this issue. DRUG STORE •ALEXANDER'S Dru1 & Sundriea- 1220 We.theimer-620-7600 For Your Everyday Drugs, Cosmetics & Toiletries, Sun Glasses, Greeting Cards, Household Sundries ALL AT DISCOUNT PRICES Alexander's Drug & Sundi:ies 1220 Westheimer (near Radio Shack) 520-7600 Open 9-6 daily; closed Sun. EMPLOYMENT HAIRDRESSERS with a following needed for fut-growing eel~_· !!_aircraft: 526-5472. CAREER MANAGEMENT POSITION in a ay orienttd bu1ine11. Expenence m ha~- ~ling personnel in an around-the-clock baelS ,tronKIY preferTt~-Must~ bondable. Salary commeneurate with expenei:ice. Many benef­it. I. Call 522•2.'379, Hk for Mike. EROTICA •ADONIS Nrw•- 1<07 Richmond-SZS.8405 ;-ASYLUM Booketore-1201 Richmond •BALl, P11RK Booutore-1830 W. Alabama •DINER'S New• 240 w .. theimer-SZS.8950 •FRENCH QUARTERTheater-3201 Louili· ana-527-07A2: gay men exclU1ively •-KIRBYNowotand-3115 Kirbv-5~46 -sTUDZ Newe-1132 W. Alabama: aay men exclU8ively. FITNESS CENTERS •FITNESS EXCHANGE-3307 Richmond- 524-9932 •JIM'S GYM- 607 Weetheimer-528- 5467 See our ad elsewhere this issue. EYEWEAR oTRES CHIC-520 w,.the:mer-526-0878 FLORISTS • BOOM TOWN BLOOMS-3210 S . Shepherd-526-8110 •FLOWER EMPOPRIUM-2446 nm .. Blvd.-524-881S NOW UNDER NEW MAN-AGEMENT 1''ull service flowers, gifts, art and antiques. Worldwide wire service delivery. Major credit cards; personal accounts available. Coming Nov. 20-25: a 2-artist show featuring works by Margaret Moore and Tita Riggs, with the artists on hand daily. Mon-Fri 8:30-5; Sat 8-noon •FRIDAY'S Floriet-1338 Weetheimer- 524-651S See our ad elsewhere this issue. Flowers in Montrose, or across the country. Call Friday's Florist. -OPrlONS-1503 Yale at 15th~ eTEXAS CARAVAN & Armadillo F1owen- 2115 Dunlavy-520-7019 GAY BARS (A) Hou.tton Tavern Guild member indication, placed in thi• directory at their requeet. READERS & CLUB MANGERS: Thi.I direc- ~~ ~~t!J ~J1~~~::i~~~~u:tp~~~ :i~e~eto Jerir!~ ~: :~pr:e~:c; tione of their activitiee and 1pecial1. •BABYWN-300 Weetheimer-526-6551 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Diaco nightly; after-houra Fri. Sat. & Wed. evening,; "Divine Night of Whorror" with Divine Sat.; beer bust & impenonation 1how Sun. evenina with Naomi S1mm1, Hot Choco- ~,.~e:,ta~;~!~l~ G~;;:1~3.ne~~: ing: new wave night Thun.; gay men OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 25 cc=hom::in ant.ly; eound bl:J Mike ~ch., Jon ,k~J:i.i&hta by ill Hid ro; cover •A.BADLANDS Territory-3:M AvondaJe- 526-5180: country. •BAJA'S-402 Lovett-527-9866 See our ad elsewhere this issue. ~:;-::A.M:,:r::~!~;io~~~~~ Sat.; champagne brunch 12-3pm Sun. •>.BARN- 710 Paclfic-528-9427 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Halloween party Sat. evenilll'; buffet noon Sun.i Tavern Guild broom1tick walk & as,r)e r~a co~::r:!u~i:~M:~; ~k T:i ft Tuee.; white lightening night Wed.; club co~or ~~!n9:nili;h!:e~~e~~~:.~ men •BRAZOS RIVER BOTTOM-2400 Bruoo­SZS. 9192: country. Montrose Classified Advertising Rates You have a choice of two rates: D 25¢ a word, or D $8 a column-inch. At the 25C' a word rate (20C'ifyou nm the aamead 4 weeks in a row, and pay for all !our week.a in advance), all type appeara in thia baaic 6-point aize, with fi.rat two or three worda in ALL CAPS. At the $8 per column-inch rate ($7 if you run the same ad 4 weeks in a row, and pay for all four weeks in advance), you can mix in any way, regular type, bold type and all caps. We'll automatically adjust type sizes so your ad fills the amount of space purchased. A column-inch is one-column wide (about 2 inches) by 1 inch deep. THERE IS A MINIMUM charge of $3 per classified ad. BLIND BOX NUMBERS can be assigned for $2 per week extra. WRITE OUT your ad on a plain sheet of paper, with your name and address, and mail or bring it to the Montrose Voice, 3520 Montrose, Houston, TX 77006 ALL CLASSIFIED ads must be paid in advance. Dateline S.F. Hall owe' en in San Francisco By Randy Alfred Is that redundant? Maybe. After all, the Grand National Rodeo is in town, and the U.S. Navy's fleet is in for the City's first "Fleet Week" in several decades. With real cowboys and sai­lors around, why bother with costumes? On the other hand, is Mardi Gras redundant in New Orleans, Carnival in Rio, or Fasching in Munich? Of course not. Besides, Herb Caen, San Fran cisco's pre-eminent daily columnist, warned in early October, "Don't let the gays steal Hallo­we'en!" Steal it? We didn's steal it. We just rescued it from the kids and the con­fectioners. If non-gay adults want to share the treasure, welcome! The more the merrier. Among the offerings th is ,year: week-end-long par­ties at many bars, an anni­versary party-"The Fruits of Our Labors" - for the Gay Men's Chorus, the Spiral Dance Ritual spon­sored by Reclaiming: A Center for Feminist Spirit­uality and Counseling, the Coven of the Laughing Goddess's Feast of the Dead featuring ritualist Z Budapest, the Bay Area Faeries' High Holy Day and Beach Party, the S.M. Church Ritual and Mas­querade Ball, the Exotic Erotic Hallowe'en Ball, Dorothy/ Oz parties at the Studio West disco and Oak­land's Bench & Bar, Holly­wood parties at the DeLuxe and the Hotel York's Plush Room, "Black Forest" at The Woods up on the Rus­sian River in Guerneville, and of course, the three big­gies: Trocadero Transfer's annual "Black Party," Conceptual Entertain­ment's "Tribal Fantasies" at the Galleria Design Cen­ter, and the San Francisco Tavern Guild Founda­tion's Beaux Arts Ball, this year's theme: "Most Out­rageous," at historic Cali­fornia Hall, where a police raid of a 1965 New Year's costume ball mobilized the city's gay and lesbian com­munities four years befx­ore Stonewall. Redundant? Never. Gary Larson " Sure, go ahead ... if you want the blood to rush to your feet." Montrose Classified 26 MONTROSE VOICE I OCTOBER 30, 1981 •BRIAR PATCH-2294 W. Holcombe--666- 9678 -CHICKEN COOP-1135 Weatlteimer- 526-2240 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Drink special daily; Tavern Guild broom.tick walk Sun. aft.ttnoon; bin10 Tu•. evening. OCOPA- 2631 Richmond-.528-2259: dioco. COVE- 2912 S. Shept.erd-5U0170: dioco. •DIFFERENT DRUM-1732 Weetheimer- 528-8528: leather. • ~DIRTY SALLY"S-220 Avondale- 529- 7525: Montroae CHnic "fuhion , how'' benefit 6-Spm Nov. 15. •E/J'e-1213 Richmond-.527-9071 •~EXlLE-1011 Bell-: country. eGALLEON- 2303 Richmond-.522-7616 GAY BOY INTERNATIONAL-1419 Richmond-.528-8903 •GRANT STREET STATION- 911 Falrvlew-528-8342 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Halloween coatume party Sat. afternoon & evening. •HOLE HOUSE- 109 Tuam- 528-9066 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Beer special noon-4pm SaL & Sun.; Hallo- M-:::spoS:.~e:ti~~,!f:alM!:~ evenina. •JUST MARION & LYNN' S-817 Fairview-528-9110: lesbian. •KEYBOARD- 3012 Miiam-528-8988 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Live piano entertainment 8:30pm-l :30am Wfffl~.i~. 1:1+u':.~~~ra~& ti~~-~0o! !1;~in~:\~b:!tio~·rro:· w~~&~~~~d •KINDRED SPIRITS-5245 BuCCalo Speedway-665-9756: leebian dilCO. •LAMPOST-2417 Tim,. Blvd.--528-8921 lesbian •LOADING DOCK- 1735 W•theimer-.520- 1818: leather dieco. • AMARY'S-1022 Weetbeimer-528• 8851 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Tas::J music by Lany Fought & after-houn Ta~1c~3\!':f;:~~~~=t 8:m rul.h~l Tavern Guild broomabck walk Sun. after. noon; beer bu.et with Ra.nd_y Allen &. Double Eagle Band (coun~) "pm Sun.; '-J'he Lion in ~~te~;i%~e \10pm d~~! h':~nJ.::.~~ Motorcycle Club. • >MIDNITE SUN-534 Weotheimer-526- 7519: diaco. •MISS CHARLOTTE'S-911 W. n.-.._--628. 8840: country. •MONTROSE MINING CO.-805 Pacific- 529-7488 •MONTROSE PUB-1318 Weotheimer-523- 0035 •PARADE-1416 Richmond-520-9119 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Atter-houra ni~y; DJ1 Teny Chapman & t:::i ~~!~enin:.~r= tr:~.:n~:.u& Thun.; cover charre nightly. •PINK ELEPHANT-1218 Lee land- 859-0040 See our ad elsewhere this issue. ;r;::,1r1::11:te:;·r:~ u13~an1t;~~~ J ill J o:l..n & J eriea 10:30pm Sal; Halloween coetume cont.eat Sat. midnirht; 1ay men pre­dominantly. •RANCH--6620'1, Main-.528-8730 • ROCKY'S-3116 W. Dallaa-.528-8922· J,.. bian ••TRUCK STOP--304 Avondala-.526-2160 -bTiaWndIiNacSo- 535 Weetheimer-522•6058: let• •VENTURE-N-2923 Main-522-0000 •WILDWOOD Saloon- 1504 Weatheimer- 522-2839 GAY BATHS & PRIVATE CLUBS •BOX OFFICE-1625 Richmond-.522-1625 oCLl)B HOUSTON-2205 Fannin-998 •HIDTOWNE SPA-3100 Fannin-522- 2379 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Gay men e:r.cl\llively, open 2-t houn. •2306CLUB-2306Gen.._-528-6235 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Gay men e:r.clu• ively, membenhip required, open nirhtJy. HAIR CARE •HAIRCRAFI" ONE-2110 Lexlnston­ll~~:~ ad elsewhere this issue. •HAIRCRAF"l' TWO-2011 S. Shep­herd- 528-2260 See our ad elsewhere this issue. ~~~'!-;Vo~ic~ ::nan:: who:~~g~ 2260. Hain:raft Two. 2011 S. Shepherd. •LIONEL Hair O..isn--3220 Youum-.526- «!M •MONTROSE Hair Deelp --4317 Mon­troee-- 522-2822 See our ad elsewhere this issue. su?8!!" r!>ald C~!e'!r~e~at OCT OCT 30 31 NOV NOV NOV NOV NOV 1 2 3 4 5 For additional information about event.I luted below look for the •ponsoring organiution under "Orranization•" in the MontJ'OM Clauified. ' Selected Events through 7 Days •FRIDAY: Interact/Houston 's Community Coffeehouse 7:30pm­midnight at 3405 Mulberry • FRIDA Y: Lambda Alanon meeting at First Unitarian Church, 5210 Fannin • FRIDAY: Halloween parties • SATURDAY: Halloween par­ties • SUNDAY: Houston Tavern Guild "Broomstick Walk," from 2pm at Montrose Pub, 1318 West­heimer •MONDAY: Montrose Sports Bowling winter league games 9pm at Stadium Bowl, 8200 Braesmain • TUESDAY: City elections, polls open 7am-7pm • TUESDAY: Gay Political Cau­cus "election central" from 7pm at Babylon, 300 Weatheimer •SALONDANIEl.r-1626 Cherryhurat-520- 9327 HOME FURNISHINGS •HYMAN'S lnterioro-608 Weothe i­mer- 529-8002 See our ad elsewhere this issue. HOME REPAIR •ADVENTURE DESIGNS-861-2464 See our ad elsewhere this issue. ROCKY Quality Painting, Sheetrock Services. Architects and Designers References. Call evenings after 6pm. 521-2621 KEY SHOPS REED'S- 1612 Weolhelmer & 1620 Commonwealth-523-2927 Reed's Key Shops in Montrose, 2 locations. LEATHER SHOPS •EAGLE Leather-in Marye, 1022 W•thei­mer-. 528-8851 •EAGLE Leather-in the Diffel't'nt Orum, 1732 w .. theimer-528-8508 •EAGLE Leather- in the Truck Stop, 302 Avondale •EAGLE Uniform1-in the Load.in& Dock, 1735 W•theimer-.520-1818 oQ-1 LEATHER--408 Weotheimer-.527-9044 -SPLINTERS-in the Wildwood Saloon, 1504 W•theimer-528-9040 LITERATURE •WILDE & STEIN-520 Weotheimer-.529- 701": 1ay male, leebian & femini1t. LODGING •HOUSTON GUEST HOUSE-106 Avondale-520-9767 Houston Guest House: "Where the world meets Houston." • TUESDAY: Black and White Men Together planning meeting 8pm • WEDNESDAY: Lecture series on Homosexuality and the Bible 7:15pm, MCCR, 1919 Decatur • WEDNESDAY: Gay Political Caucus general business meeting 7:30pm, 4600 Main • THURSDAY: Venereal disease testing 5-9pm at the Briar Patch, 2294 W. Holcombe • THURSDAY: Interact general business meeting 7:30pm, 3405 Mulberry • THURSDAY: Wilde 'n Stein gay radio show lOpm-midnight on KPFI' Radio, FM-90 Selected Events Later •IN 3 WEEKS: Thanksgiving Nov. 26 MAIL BOXIS •PRIVATE POSTAL. SYSTEMS-1713 Weetheimner-529-3020 •KWIKKALL Mail Boxee-3317 MontroM- 522-1896 ORGANIZATIONS ATTENTION ORGANIZATIONS, Call the Voice with your organisation·• new• and meeting date.. 6»&490, afternoon•. ,:---6AP1'..1LLA Chorua-c/ o (Montro1e) Church of Christ, 520-K Weetheimer-523- 6138 ACLU-1236 W. Gray- 524-5925 AMERICAN LEATHERMEN (IOcial club)- 5~~: ~ ~~r:~th?w:t. 1732 Weatheimer- ASTRO Rainbow Allian~J-9577 BERING Memorial Methodist Church-1440 Hawthorne-526-1017: Interact'• Commu• ~Mc::~.~~!~;:r~tni1i~:S~~~: Montroee Band meetinr 7:30pm Tues.; Inter• act bu•ine. meetinr 7:30pm Thun. BETWEEN TWO Worlda-.529-1913: meetina Thun. Between 2 Worlds Couples Group (Bi/Gay /Lesbian plus Bi/Straight) offers peer support, discussion bi-monthly. Write POB 1125, Houston 77006, or phone 529-1913. BLACK & WHITE MEN Tos,ther(BWMT)- 529-5006, 747-9812: Halloween party 8:30pm ~ l~~~:n~?~t:~~1~':.i~':: in, 8pm Nov. 21. (Montrooe) CHURCH OF CHRIST 520-K Weetheimer-623-6138 CHURCH OF CHRISTIAN FAITH--413 W•theimer-529-8005: wonhip aervicee Sun. morni~r & evening & Wed. evening; Bible •tudy Mon. &. Tue.. eveninr•: choir practice Wed. evenin1. ~Jt~ t.~!" ~f ~i~:•d~~~:.~ meetinr Nov. 10. COLT "S'S (IIOciaJ club)-meetl at Brazo• River Bottom, 2400 Brazoe-528-9192. COMMUNITY COFFEEHOUSE- project of Interact CONG. BETH CHAIM- meei. at MCCR, 1919 Decetur- 529-4876, 524-5180: .. rvice & IOcial 8pm Nov. 13. CONROE AREA Gay Women-756-0354 COURT OF THE SINGLE STAR- meet. at Pink Elephant. 1218 Leeland- CRISIS HOTLINE- 228-1505 Montrose Classified DIANA FOUNDATION-2700 Muon--524- 5791 DIGNITY-meet.I at Catholic Student Cen­ter, 1703 Bolaover-528-7644: meeting 8pm Thun. EPISCOPAL INTEGRITY-meet. at Autroy House, 6265 Main--520-8298: meetinr 7:30pm Nov, 10. FIRST UNITARIAN Church-5210 Fannin-526-1571: Lambda Alanon meeting Fri. evenin1; wonhip 1ervice Sun. morning. FM1960 AREA Gayo-821-9681 GAY & ALIVE Sharin1 Experience (GASE)--629-2691 GAY ARCHIVES ofTexu: projact oflnteract GAY ATHEISTS Le.,.ue of America--522- 7531, 524-2222 GAY HISPANIC CAUCUS--529-4484 GAY ITALIAN Group--526-984' GAY NURSES & PHYSICIANS of Houeton-c/o GPC, 4600 Main #217-ffl- 2287 GAY PEOPLE in Medicine--522-7360 GAY POLITICAL CAUCUS (GPCH600 Main #217-521-1000: "election central" from 7pm Tuee. at Babylon, 300 Weetheimer; gen• tir:1natfu~:91:30~0Ao~~~ Wed.; educa- GAY YOUNG ADULTS-840-0636 HEPATITUS HOTLINE-Jim or David at .7.7.7. -2287: a projact of GPC'1 Medical Commi~ HOME COALITION & Oral Majority-1409 Oakdale--521-0198 HOMOPHILE INTERFAITH Alliance-729 Manor-523-6969 HOUSTON COMMUNITY CLOWNS-862- 8314 HOUSTON HUMAN RIGHTS LEAGUE- 5~969 HOUSTON MOTORCYCLE CLUB-c/o Mary'o, 1022 w .. lheimer--528-8851 HOUSTON TA VERN GUILD: mernbere include Badlande/Truck Stop, Barn, Dirty Sally'1, Ezile, Mary'1, Midnito Sun. •INTERACT/ Houoton (1/H lnc.)-3405 it:.::~2t.701~.i!~!7~f ~~;:~ buaineu meeti~:30pm ~un.; educational forum 7:30pm NOv. 19. LAMBDA ALANON-meeto at lot Unitar­ian Church. 6210 Fannin-621-9n2: meeting Prt. evening. MONTROSE CIVIC Club (Neartown)­meetl at Berin1 Church, l-440 Hawthome- 522-1000: meetinr 7:30pm Nov. 24. MONTROSE CLINIC-104 w .. theimer- 528-6531: open 6-!0pm Fri., l-6pm Sun., 6- !~n1;S:U~•:,1122i}i~!~~~ ~=·~~:.1A~ MONTROSE COUNSELING Center-900 Lovett #102-529-0037 MONTROSE PATROL--520 Weetheimer- 528-2273 MONTROSE SINGERS-meet. at MCCR, 1919 Decatur--527-9869 r~.r.!0 ::w~.,~TSf.~!';1Jn~'1~~'. winter bowling leaaue eamee 9pm Mon. ~8:1'M~!ru\~t:la.~~~~~.hl1 M~~ OPERATION DOCUMENTATION: projact ofGPC RICE Univ. Gay/ Lesbian Support Group-524-0724 SUNDANCE CATTLE COMPANY (oocial club)-<:/o Wildwood Saloon, 1504 W•thei• mer-850-9390: club n~ht Wed. TEXAS BAY AREA Gayo-332-3737: m• ing Thun. evening. TEXAS GAY TASK FORCE-869-7231 TEXAS HUMAN RIGHTS Foundation- 1519 Maryland--526-9139 UNITARIAN/ UNIVERSALIST Gay Cau­cue- c/o lat Unitarian Church, 5210 Fannin-528-68,f2: meeting Nov. 15. WESLA YAN FELLOWSHIP-864-8899 WESTHEIMER COLONY ARTS Auocia­tion- 908 Weatheimer-521-0133 PAINT •FRAME OF REFERENCE-1533 W•theimer-520-0710 See our ad elsewhere this issue. PERSONALS HUNG OVER? If you want to drink, that'• ~~ !!1:iAle:h~11!ukl•o'!:y':i~'::t~f • 0~~ are now meeting. Monday1,~m, Bro~n & ~ti:,u; 'ci:u':,"'~thg;:~· di=;:rn~• ~• Alanon _grour (for frienda, Jove~ relativ• of the alcoholic meet.a Monday• atepm. Where? MCCR, 1919 Decatur. Come on by. ~:'!;s72&g998~ke tn•nde and buddy• foi KELLY-HAPPY 34th. l'm 1till "bewit<hed." Keep your eyca open. Thie is going io be your beet year ever. Love, Wayne LEGITIMATE FULL body mauqe by hot, •trong mU8Cular man. 524•5566. OCTOBER 30, 1981 / MONTROSE VOICE 27 ~~~t~~~m.::rA~~== $ll5 monthly p)ue elec with microwave, fire­place, waaher, dryer. Call Liaa -24. Die­cretion appreciated. ~~r!;O!!~izi:n1:~ n::=.ti~~v: alao welcome. No pf one freake, only real call• 6 f<> 11:30 p.m., 530-6744 LONESOME HUSKY black ruy, 21, with ,reat equipment, need, eteady friend. Aleo hu "lliflter', beautiful and warm. Write air­mail, POB 1514, Po~Prinoe, Haiti, W•t lndiea. BLACKS, WHITES, 3rd World Gaya. (415) 431-0458 anytime. PUBLICATIONS INNER-VIEW--622-9333 •MONTROSE VOICE-3520 Montrooe- 529-8490 The Voice covers Montrose 8'.ncUJ~9() n:rt ::!~f~;'°.'t;e:t'.r~:: ff::t iuue to be releaeed Fri. evening, Nov. 6. TWT-2205 Montrooe--527-9111 RECORDS & TAPES •DOWNBEAT-2117 Richmond--5~ •INFINITE RECORDS-528 Weatheimer- 521-0187 See our ad elsewhere this issue. •RECORD RACK-3109 S. Shephml--524• 3602 RESTAURANTS •BAJA'S-402 Loveu-627-9886 See our ad elsewhere this issue. Champagne brunch 12-Spm Sun. •BRASSERIE--515 W. Alabama--528-8744 -CHAPULTAPEC-813 Richmond-522- 2365 •DECATUR CAFE-708 W. Alabama- 528-8837 See our ad elsewhere this issue. •HOUSE OF PIES-3112 Kirby-528-3816 •JADE DRAGON-224 Weotheimer-526- 2683 •RAUL'S BRASS RUBBING-914 W. Alabama-529-0627 See our ad elsewhere this issue. <STAR PIZZA-2111 Norfolk-523-0800 See our ad elsewhere this issue. •Sl'EAK 'N' EGG-423! Monlrooe--528-8135 <TEDDY'S-243 Weetheimer--528-a650 <TIM'S Coffee Shop-1525 W•theimer--529- 2289 SCHOOLS r.t~'iti~?.J::.~§1~11ece-ll014 Bel- See our ad else.where this issue. SHOPS •ALL THAT GLITTERS-4325 Montrooe- 522-8976 •BYIIAN'S Gif'ta A AccNooriN-604 Weetheime.r-529--8002 See our ad elsewhere this issue. •DRAMATIKA-3224 Yoa.kum--528-5457 •FACETS-1412 w .. theimer--523-1412 <TREYMAN--407 w .. theimer--523-0228 TAXI •UNITED Cab-759-1441 See our ad elsewhere this issue. TYPESETTING & GRAPHICS •MONTROSE VOICE Typeoettlnc 3520 Montroee, #227-529-8490 Fast, accurate, computerized typesetting-and printing. Small and large jobe. Pubh<;a~one., catalo~, brochure1, forme. We 1peoa.fu.e m comp · cated, unu.eual projecte, but alao do eman, llimple jobe inn.pensively. VACATIONS KEY WEST-The Joland for All Seuon1. For me map and brochure: (800) 327-4834 or Key ::t k"=. Guild, P.O.B !208-S6. Key SamanthaReads Your Stars ARIES: Be flexible this weekend. Try the untried. This holiday is full of spontaneous, spur-of-the-moment happenings. Domes­tic matters, romantic affairs, and your current project are all buzzing. TAURUS: Make the most of your talents this national gay holiday. Splurge, splurge and splurge. Experiment with new personality traits. Put on a mask and be someone else. Hallo­ween night ends with a blast. GEMINI: Think absolute madness. Expect to hear from many old friends during the hectic weekend. But contemplating hatching new plans for the coming winter. MOONCHILD: Someone new in the city this weekend wants to meet you. At the big party, prop yourself on a comer, and look available-for the tall and macho dressed in dark colors. Brief romance may be headlined, with your sister truning in an Oscar-winning performance as both producer and director. LIO: Group activities and friendships will be highlighted Hal­loween weekend. Parties, parties, parties, and you'll partake. A large surprise in a black cape awaits. VIRGO: Personal affairs and those well-laid Halloween plans-that you put off to the last minute-all climax this week­end. It'll be all indoors as outside activities will be kept to a minimum. Don your best and accept all invitations. LIBRA: This weekend, you'll enjoy virtually everyone-and they'll enjoy you. Have no fear-the crowds abound with strangers. Grab one, or two, or twenty. Your late night desires will be fulfilled. SCORPIO: You thrive on activity and you'll get plenty ofit this weekend. If you desire to hop from party to party-do it! Sample the goodies around you everywhere. Make a spectacle of yourself! SAGITTARIUS: Financial rewards are just that. You've earned 'em. And you may just spend all your fortune this weekend, so watch it, you devil. The ghouls, goblins and a naked Indians will cross your path. Grab the ones you like. Be bold. CAPlllCORN: You and your cohorts and all your combined talents will take control of the weekend. Smashing new ideas have already popped out from the wings and their success depends on the cast of characters you bring to it. Nights close with a kiss. AQUARIUS: There are news and messages from ghosts and hunks this weekend including, perhaps, one that's especially heart-throbb~. Later. COlllP!PlY's comi,wz:=.but it's just the====~, neighbor. Monday will be right up your alley. PISCES: This may be a weekend of compromises. Very few things are either totally true black or solidly stark white. The shades of gray are infinite. Your reputation will be, shall we say, changed, after the Halloween celebrations. Trend by Henry McClurg We're one year old We're a year old folks. Exactly. And, it's fitting to note, this issue-a special Halloween and election issue-is the largest we've ever published. It's my desire to give Montrose a nice, fat, healthy community newspaper. Recent issues compared to issues in our first few months show we've doubled in size, doubled in circulation, and tripled in advertising revenue. That's because you (16,000 yous) are reading us each week. Here are some facts maybe you didn't know. There are over 300 gay publications in the country today and the Voice is one of only six which are both weekly and in newspaper format-the tough­est format. The Voice is respected by other gay publica­tions around the country and frequently quoted. With the addition of our new graphics director, the Voice is also one of the most visually pleasing gay publications in the country. This all reflects very well on Houston. When gay people from other cities see the Voice, they see Houston. We're your newspaper and I hope you're proud ofus. 00 N THE MAN WHO TELLS IT LIKE IT ISi As a private citizen, Noble Ginther has already accomplished what a strong and independent mayor should have done: • In October 1980, Noble Ginther presented a comprehensive police plan to the mayor and city council outlining proposals to take 600 trained- police officers out of desk jobs and put them on the street, using "the cop on the beat" foot patrol concept .... • In June 1981, Noble Ginther began his campaign within the gay community by riding in the Gay Pride Parade and campaign­ing at many gay events and bars. . . . He is the only candidate for mayor to do so .... • In August 1981, Noble Ginther became known as "the man who fought City Hall-and won" by winning his lawsuit against the tax department and the special interests that control this city ... which will lower your taxes .... • In October 1981, Noble Ginther became the only major candidate for mayor to endorse Anne Wheel­er's Tax Protest Group proposal on the ballot. Use your vote STRATEGICALLY Noble Ginther and Sheriff Jack Heard are fighting it out for second spot in the run-off. Kathy Whitmire is already assured of getting into the run-off. VOTE WISELY .. . VOTE GINTHER .. . WE CANNOT LOSE IF WE HAVE BOTH GINTHER AND WHITMIRE IN THE RUN-OFF On TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3 VOTE [Kl NOBLE GINTHER . .. 1st on the ballot YES [Kl TAX LIMITATION . .. Last on the ballot NO D If you want the same old system 1005 South Post Oak Lane, Houston, Texas 77056 (713) 961-7816 Political advertl1lng paid for by Noble Ginther Ca'l'palgn, Robin Blair, Treasurer, 1005 So. Poot Oak Lane, Houston, Texas 77056
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