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Montrose Voice, No. 461, August 25, 1989
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Montrose Voice, No. 461, August 25, 1989 - File 001. 1989-08-25. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. October 1, 2020. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/9360/show/9337.

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.

(1989-08-25). Montrose Voice, No. 461, August 25, 1989 - File 001. Montrose Voice. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/9360/show/9337

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. 461, August 25, 1989 - File 001, 1989-08-25, Montrose Voice, University of Houston Libraries, accessed October 1, 2020, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/montrose/item/9360/show/9337.

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. 461, August 25, 1989
Contributor
  • McClurg, Henry
  • Darbonne, Sheri Cohen
Publisher Community Publishing Company
Date August 25, 1989
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 Prisoner who speaks out fears retribution PWA says he been harassed, mistreated. Story p.4 2nd new Montrose shopping center announced By RICHARD v. wu;Kf;R The Montroee \'oice- "I don't knoYi what I'm gomg to do:• said I\ick Demeris, owner of Shipley's Donuts and Grill at the cornt'r of W_ Gray and llunlavy. "fli'.o one has talked to me:· 1'iot long from now l\1<·k'1 popu­lar eatery will be bulldoz.t"d as 16 acrt-s of W. Gray frontage will he cleared to makl' way for a W>.000· square-foot tthopping ct:ntt-r to be called River Ottks Plaza The $24 million retail <.·t·nt<'r, thf' second to OP startt>d in th(' Mon­troae area this y('ar. will fill the space acroi;• W, Gray from the Multi-l'urpoKe Cent.er between Dunlavy on thewe11t and First In· terHlate Honk on the corner of W Gray and Waugh on the eruit. The new center will compete with Shepherd Square, a 128,000- square-foot retail center sched· uled for completion in St•ptember on 7.5 acrea at Westheimer and S. Shepherd by Friendswood Devel­opment Co. and Wulfe & Co. River Oaka Plaza will be an· chored by al 2·t«:reen. alate-of·the­art. s C.:ineplex·Odeon Theate~ the only finit·run multi-•creen movie theater inside Loop 610. Architec­tural plans for the Center will ac· cent the strategic location by blending future deeign trends with a respect for the area'• histo­ry. •·we have- nt'gotiated for tht> past !6 montlu& to purt·haseall the individual parcf•ls that compriNe this prime location:· soid Larry Levin('. pn~idl•nt of L<>vcor, Inc., primer)-· owm·rs of thl' centt•r along with American General Re­al Estate lnvestmf·nt Corpora­tion. "The site wna selected be­caul'e of the dynamic trade area which itt already an established de.tination for affluent shop­per&:' MoKt of the property was pur· chruied from Neva Watkins W~t. Levcor planK to H't'k a balanced mix of retail tenant8 to Kerve the approximately 410,000 people who live within a five-mile radiufl as well as the adJa('('nt aft'a of Montro~e. the Heights and River OakK. ' \\'e will make Wl'tlt Gray once again the vibrant thoroughfare that older Hou.. .. tonians fondly re­membei.' l.A.•vine said. Levcor iM a 1 lou8ton·bo~cd shopping Cl•ntl'r development and management <'Ompnny founded by Levim• in 19ii0. It hos BJ)('Cial· ized in 8ile "t'l<'<'tion, dC'velopment, Jeru;ing and munagt•mt•nt of prop­erties throughout Texus. In the past nine yf'a~, l.A.'v<·or has been associated with shopping center projeet8 totaling mnre thon ·1.5 million square ft't"t. Whil·h )('OVl.'tt l"irk Demeris wondering what happeniJ next to him. "'Thnt et:·ntt·r is going to help the whole neighborhood:' heaaid. ••J'd sure like to be o part of it if the rent'• right." We're working to bring you a real newspaper. The Montrose Voice. MONTROSE VOICE THE NEWSPAPER OF MONTROSE a ci:.1mm11uit11 \lulili•lput\ llom1n111u D FR I DAY August 25, 1989 0 ISSUE 461 MONTROSE WEATHER THROUGH MONDAY Partly cloudy and hot Day highs about 95, n1g11t lows about 78. ~chance of afternoon and evening thundershowers Westheimer Art Festival moving a block this fall The fall \\'ei;theimer Colony Art Festival will not be held in its traditional location on Westheimer at Montrose (the former Liberty Bank parking lot), festival organizers an· nounced Thursday, Aug. 24. In~tead, the festival will be held on Montrm•e. bounded by Lovett, Hol'ieland and Haw thome. in the lo~ of the Kwik Kopy Building and Houston Metropolitan Ministries. The new location is one block south of Westheimer: The fall '89 fost will be held Oct. 21and22, and will feature two new attractions as well as the work of over 300 juried art­ists, according to the board of directors. Gayle Mueller; festival direc­tor, stated that the change was made in "the best interest of the Montrot'e businetiS com· munity~· He explained that the building and land at Mon­trose, Yoakum and Westhe1- Gay/t> Muellt>r. dirtttor of tht> H't'ftht>imrr C1Jlon)· Art Ft'stwal. shou·a tht> ~ ter fo th1· foll lYNJ ft'•IHHI· mer bounded by Lovett, the former festival grounds. had h<'<'n sold. ThE.> board of direc-· tors chose the new site be­cuusl• of it.~ proximity to the other prop<>rty, the ··~fontrol'i('· Westheiml•r Crossroads" and the muiit>um district. .. It was important to kC'l'p th~ festival. which is an insti· tution in the Westhl•imer Montrose nrea, in this st>t· ting;• Mut'ller said. The nc·w site ot :1:u 7 Mon· trosl' is largN than the former block and will accommodate morP booths and artisl.8, he noted. The art fe:-;tival is sponsored in April and October by the We~lheimer Colony Associa· ti on. One of the new additioni; is thl' art of the l'\avajo Tribal ~ntions of r-..-t·w Mexico, Ari· zona and Colorado. The lndi­ant,, invited to participate for the first time this year. will display a variety of crafts and art objt..'<'~. including rug:;, sil­ver and turquoise jewt>lry, Kochina dolll'i, and wat...r color and oil paintings. Over J ~ new arti~ts will participat<' m the fall tihow Another nl!w foatur~ of the fall fe::itival is the Hattie of the Bands, sponson.J hy Hadiu station KL!)~;. 94.5. Local mu· sical groups ran.cing from clai:;sic, rock. nnd blue lo coun· try and big band sound, UC'· cording to Jay Isbell. promo­tions director for KLDE. The bands will perform on stage Saturday and Sunday, with the winners announced Sun· day afternoon, Isbell said. Musicians. dancers and ac· tors from the High School for Performing and Vi!;ual Arts t HSP\' A\ will also perform during the festival. HSPVA is one of the recipiE.>n~ of funds from the ~mi-annual festival. Leland buried in pine coffin in quiet ceremony By MARY SCHLA."'GE:\STEI:\ UPI •'OK Tit£ :MO:<;Tl!:OSE w -.1n: Thf' n•mainlll of Rep. Mickry 1.Rland. who died during his effort.a to fight famim• mother nations, were buried Thursday und~r an oak t--ee · n thf' nt•Jghborhood when.1 he ww. rutllll'd J.eland'a famil~· end closf.' friendt1 held a 20-minutt> graveside S('rvicc. The public was kt·pt outofthenorth­ea11t llom;ton cemetery and Leland. at-1 he w1t1hl-d. waa buried in a plain pine rofftn. Three motorcycle polin-escorted a hearse into the Golden Gate Ceme­tery about 45 minutes before the brief aervice. Four limousines carry· ing Lelend'e pregnant wiff' Alison. and other imml'diate ri!lativf'9 later arrived, al1K1 l"Sc:orted by police About 60 peopli!attende-d tht> buri al in 11weltt'J'ing temperaturt ... Somt> people c11me to tht> C'f'mell!ry and wattt'd ouundt' it.d iron gatt' in rto­llJK'(' t for Leland, 4-4 who died 1n p lunt· t.Taah n ~.lluop1a ~arlit:r lrtui month. I ju~l wu111t-d to puy my l1\!o1t rt'­BP("('\ a l!ven thoul{h I C'an't ~ tht're; said Jnm•t Alfred "I juHt wantl-d to bt• n pnrt of this . Wl'0rt' MO glad ht• WIUI hurit>d in the part of Ho1.1t1ton where he wM ruiswl Ht• was \'t•ry important to Houston." Other11 waiting out.1de th1· r ti' &Kr'-'""<i with hr •·\\'t"'ve lost .11 dier: taid Alice Wat.80n. St•\·eral of those out.idt' the ttmt>­tt'ry said they would go in11id1· Lhe gat{'a pri\'ately latt'r Lo pay their r1" specte to the 1\-xas Ut>mOCTllt, who was buried just oulBidf' his ronl(rt'lf­s1on• l d'at.r';; .a-iund a body. uccomp.iuut-d by hi.11 mother, Alil't" Rains, brothn Gu11ton Leland and {'ouam C"t'<'LI < 'ooper nrriv<.'d in Houston Wt><lnt•&· day night. The plane was gr('(>ted on lhl' tarmac by Leland's pres& SN"fl'l.l.iry, Alma New8C•m. City Councilmen Bt'n Rl!yee and Rodney 1-:11111, a for· mer l.Rland aidt> Ellis said Mrs.. Leland aelectt>d "E'- Jtf&Vet- .e- f, ti- "°' 1lv nln1 at Goldrn Gate Cemelt>ry Wt'Clnes­d&)' QlOrntnlf'. I..i:·land WU {'hturman or the Houat>Selttt (.'omm1ttt-eon Hungl"r. Ht• w1u1 f'n route lo a Sudant•se refu­to:: i-e camp at Fugnido when tht hlll"lM'td lw\n e-np.mf'I l!.lanl'I h n mounta.111 ..;.i mllH f't1sf oflhe to\l.n of (iamhela ln lhe highland.11 of Wt•8lt•rn Ethiup10 Th(' effort to hnd tht• plnnt· la111t'<I six duya and waM tht' h\rgt'l1t search l1perut1on evl'r rnnductM by ll.S troope in an Africun country The plant', bt•longing to Eth1opi11'a n•liefagenC), l'a.Mrt·port ed misamg within an hour ot takt-off. The burned wreckage was d1tw!0\'f'red on Aug. lJ. The other eilf Ai -~m w1 bodif'll returnfd to lhf' l i1.~ State. \\'ednl'Sday were: Patricr Johnson. 15 Leland'• ~h1ef of ataff; Hulfh Johnson, J.1, ·no retation to Patrin• Johnson), .:n mternnlional kttm lud.et for the \\ou11e ~\ect ( "omm1\.o kt on I. nee Ju.)lt' Wllhama, 39. 111 e.xpert on nutrition from thf'at.Hff of Rep Honald l>dlums. J).( '1tlil:, Robt-rt Woods, 25. n μolitil·nl·('('{)­nomicofficcr Ht the U S. J-:mbt~Y in Addl8 Ababa: Thnmtl.I Worril·k, 4X, his wife. Robt'rtlt. Thomu Worritk, 47. and Glady a G11l>t·rt, 43, all of thi! LS. Agenry for International D~ vt-lopment; and Ivan T11lem, 32, a :\eow York lawyer and phdanthro· pist and a Le1and fnend.. Second time around: '89 pride committee re-elected By SHERI COHE1'i DARB01'1'E The Montr08e Voice Following a u-n~c exchange on voting regulations that result· ed in !>U!>pending the current rules, the four members of the executive committ.t'e of Hous ton Gay and Lesbian Pride Woek 1989 were elected to head the planning body for another year. Ken Wilson and Marion Coleman will once again chair the celebration, which will be called Houston Lesbian and Gay Pride W<>fk 1990. John !\ix and Ken Hertz will reprise their rolC':; aR secretarv and treu8urer. re:ipeclively. . The name change goe.s back to a previously adopted policy of alternating the words .. le8- bian" and "gay" each year, ac· cording toJark Valinski, Mon­trose Activity Center board member. MAC is the •·umbrel­la" organization for 8evernl community activities, indud· ing pride week The vote came after a heated discussion about who would he allowed to vol<' at the meeting. The co-chairs had announced earlier that, according to rules written by the 19H8 committee, att.cndanre at a prior meeting is required to vote at any meet· ing after thf.• first of the yf.•ar. The rule defined the planning cyC'le for each year as running from July through .June. Before the meeting. paix•r hC'arts had lwen handed out to peoplt• thought qualitfod to vote. lo be used aH voting cardK. But Bruce Ree\.·es, ont>ofthe authors of the controversial policy, !>UKK<·~ted that the rule was being misinterpreu.. J and that a me<'ling held by the commitlt•f.• in July did not qualify a~ th(> first in the 89-90 ryC'le. "l 1mw nothing in your pub­liC'ity (on the meeting) that in· dicutcd that (.July 22) ml•eting wus the fin•t mC"t•ting for 1990;' said Reeves, who inter­rupted the agenda rN\ding on a "point of pen1onal privilege­privilegC' of the aKsembly'.' Purlinmentarian Clark Moore told H.f.>t•ves he waK out of lim•. and that tht> question ofwhocould vote would he ud· drei-st>d lut<'r. Heeves, howC'ver, insisted the matter would have to be resolved bt.•fore the body C'ould conduct any busi· ne~s. Moore then told Rl't·Veb to wait until after the reading of thl• ag~.-ndo "Ev(•rything will ht> taken care of .. if you ju!':t wait;• he ~mid. Rtt•ves eat down, but again dC'mund(•d rec:ognition of per sonal privilege wlwn n motion was introduced and st•(·onded on the floor. lie inKis tc•d there could bl' no vote on a nything until the qu<'Rlion o f who could volt' was addreMRcd. Meeting <·h a ir Coleman re· spondt•d, "WC''re getting to that:' '' ft has to begotten to bcfon• thl• motion on thr floor can ht• diMJll'nl'led with, Madam Chnir:· Ht"t'V(.'8 n:tortt•d. The motwn on thf.• floor was lo ban photographs and vidt•o· taping of the meetm)C proct·cd· A'en l/ertz Jfarum Coleman, Kttn l\'1/.aon and ,f,Jhn ,\1x "''" ""''«~cd a.. o/f1c r• (Jf Le•b1an and (1ay Pndr' l\'n·k 1900 ings. It wa~ introdurt-d wht>n some people objected to thu presence of a video cnm<'ra brought into the room hy ~1ikt' Stubblefield. The parliamentariun ad· v1:-;ed that, in order for the vot· mg rule to be di~cussf."'d tht•n, the question would havC' to ht• nddt.>d as an amendment to thf.• stan d ing motion. The rule states t hat t•at·h per· son attending the fi rst mt·eting of a given year. July-June. will have a vote and n vmct• in hul'ii· nesN, including elertions. It al­so stipulatel'i that, at um· Inter mt•(•ting, a pert<on must hm't• attendt>d at least one pnor m('('ting to vote Rt·t..·ves said the intt·ntion nf thl• rule was to allow t•vcryom• pn•st•n' to voh• at the puhli· <·izt·d "first mt·t·ting;' which usually includ(>S theele<'lion of offic·Ns for the following )'NU. St'('rt•tury .John !\ix t'allt-d: thl' rult• confusing and poorly written, und said ht• would t•n· tt•rtain u mot10n to tiusiwnd tht• rult•s to ullow l'vt•ryom· at the meeting lo voh'. Wh<'n the motion wu1-1 i ntrodu('(.•d, Moor(' mterjt·Ctt>cl thnt tht> voh• would bf.• to tH'C'l'pt the suspl•nsion as un umf.•ndmt•nt to the motion ulready on tht• floor. Wht·n tht" votin.c rule sus· pt'nHion JIUKSNI, Moore Tl'­mmdt- d tht• nudien<'t> that, if." lht• untl·photo.crnphy motion wt•rt• to fail, tht• omt•ndmt•nt would hu\'e to h<' dismisst•d as wt•ll . T ht" motion passt-d In the eled1on that followt'CI, only Ken Wilson wus <'hal· ll'n~t>d for his position as mal<· c chair. Wilson dl·frntcd f\.htrk Frnm'l'8Chim JH..;U !\o on<• ut thl•meL·ting plnn·d their names in nomination to compeh• for thl· n•muining three positmnl'.'. Colt•mun, Hertz and Nix n·-acct•ptt•d tht• female co·ch air, trNHmrer and se<·retury posit ions The newlv ele<·ted offkerH urged thoi;e. prest·nt to alll'nd the meeting!<l throughout the year, and to be phy:Hcally in· volved in tht' planning proc· The next hui;iness mttlin)C will he• hC'ld at 7:00 p.m. on Wednesday,Sq1l. '1:1 at l>ignity Cenkr, 3217 Funnm. 2 MONTROSE VOICE t FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1989 Anj.C('r, ft-ar. hope, l·omputlllion. Kri('f. deaolation- M>mNimt-e dirt'(.'l· l-d at otht>r11, at the g11\•t•rnmt·nt. nt 11ocit·ty. at the vulntrnble au!). groupH- ull MUrfnct• in tht' complt•x rciopon1:1e l.o tht• dMdly viru!I. At !)uch timl·a, it iii to the nrl1Ht11 und poets that 1:1ocil•ty looks to find the language or lunj.Cuagt·H, the words and imuKCH thot can arti<:u late tht· M(•emingly unt11>f'okuhle nnd sort out tht· confuaion of t·motiona. As in the photuj(l'ophH of Billy Howprd. It is th(' eye-a. of c..-ourae, that you first notict' in Howard'• &I 1tudies of people with AIDS, ollf'C'ted in "Epi· taphM for the Livinir Word11 a nd Im ag( .. m the- Timt- of AIUS • tSouth em Mt>thodi1t U. Prtu, 15.5 pp .. $lh.95 until 9 1; SJ."> thereaftttJ. And 1hen the tr.harp angularity of tht- faces, the lM-i.cinnmK trat·(·a of t·maciution Md wu ting away,oftf'n accentuated by d o&<•·croppttd hair fashmnahlt• ttmong lfBY m1·n. Hut th~n. as you oontinut' lo 1tudv thtse often t1tark, hlatk and v. hit{. portruilll-lloward workK in tht• au~ter(' dix·umt·ntnry trudition ol Walker Jo:vans-you notice MOmt thing else: a dignity boaleringon df'­fianct' in th<• face of death, a t1('nt1f'of a 11imple but profound joy m living This oolle<:tion, shot mot1.tly in At Ian ta, is one of the nl()tll powerful in rl"Ct'nt tim<·s, !IO moving that theaf' purpot<t' Bt'l'UUMt• of the MP<~:ificity of thf' topic, how(•v<·r. lht'tlt' mor<> than 100 poem11 1till dtmon11trote a wide ranae of con<•erna and tones, from th€' el<•giac-X.J. Kennf'd;"s "For Jt'd." Franklin Paino'•' For David." and Adrienne Rich'• ·Jn Memoriam"-to the joyful, scatological defiance of Alll'n Ginsberg'• ··sphinctt>r'' William Dickey'•· \'indictivl'netJ8 of Rt'Jigion'' tcorN the judgmental attitude of fundamentalUim. Jn one of thf' m06t powerlul pot·ma in the volumc. Edward Hirsch reachea in­to hi11tory for a ml'taphor of the plague am\'ina in Eurupe in 1347. Paul Munt'llf'08 •ix pot·ms fiercely honor lift• In a brief pn.·face. EpiMt'Opal Bish­op Paul Moore of 1'i<·w York notes that mo~t inform Ni Amf'ricans have comi.> to undt>rt1tand the medical fad.& ahoutAll)S but thf'8e pcx·ms­likt• thf' mutr.ic and poetry of the blu<'1& and spirituals beforf' them­' hc>gin tocommunicatetheAJDSex­pt.• rit•nct'." '"This organization i8 geand to bring people together;' Andrew told the Bost.on H('rald. "Om· frimd compared us to a United Way for the left wing. That's a tall order but if anybody can do it. it' a Abbie'• kids:' Their first outing waa to be laat night, Thursday, at a Boston night· club and Andrew said Greenpeace, the Clamshell Alliance, the t\ation· al Organization for Women and the Boston Indian Council ha\'e Jx.cn in\'ited w set up table. and rai~ money at thl' e"·ent. He said thetup­port hl' and hi& siMter n'(."('ivf'd after their fa th er committed su1ddf' April 12 motivated them to form the or· ganization "We'\'e really had a lot of support showered upon us;' said Andr<'w, who works as a jewelry maker and part-time car penter. "Abbie had a crass approach. Otherwise I'm basi· cally a chip off the old block:' Civic group goes after neighborhood 'whorehouse' r3ln li'temor~ ®L. By RICHARD V W~:EKES The Montrose Voice As others have done before them. the North Montrose Civic Association went to bnt· tle against what they saw as a blight in their neighborhood: JUl apartment house said to be serving as a whorehouse. "We've had rowdy tramps, ex-cons and drug users raising hell at 1121 W. Gray for three years;· said Jody Bob, whose home is near the vacant back lot of the apartment. "We just got fed up'.' In cooperation with other members of the NMCA and the Neartown Association, Jo­. dy found the owner of the vacant lot through which al­leged drug users ptt.ssed to get to the apartment. The owner promptly fenced it off. Next she collected used syr- House at 1121 W Gray IF YOU THINK NOTHING CAN BE DONE ABOUT BALDNESS, YOU OUGHT TO HAYE YOUR HEAD EXAMINED. Now there's Prox1phen (TM), o new combination of prescnp!ion ogenu tho( reverses pottern balding and olopecio oreoto in many pooents--even those unresponsrve to Minoxidil. Dev-tloped by Peter H. Proctor, Ph.D.,M.D., during o 4-yeor c//mco/ study, Prox1phen is now available for the treatment of boldness at the Proctor Clinic. CALL TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION Twcfve Oak1 MedtUI To_, -4126 Souttiwu t f rtt wa1. Suitor 1616 Houlton, TX 77027 (713) 960-1616 inges and took them to Capt. Dennis Richards of the Haus· ton Vice Squad along with a map of activity and a long list of license plates of patrons. Through tax records she found the owner, who also owns 19otherapartmentcom· plexes, six in Montrose. The owner. Lynn Bousquet of 3639 Piping Rock, would not answer Jody's letters, Jo­dy said. Finally, members of the civ· ic association invited a city fire marshall to visit. He did and found no certifi· cate of occupancy and other violations. After pressure from the civ· ic warriors, the manager evicted a male and three fe­males, all who the civic associ· ation said plied their trade mostly around a donut shop on the corner of W. Gray and Montrose. RESUI.TS IN 10 MINUTES AIDS TEST Fully Approved by (FDA) Food and Drug Administration HIV-1 Antibody Test dete1m1111:1S the antibodies present m the blood wilhm ~10 minutes 1mmed1ately after the blood sample ts drawn. Even more important. this testing procedure is the onry one of its kmd fully approved by the FDA Nol only will you receive results while you wait", but your right to confjdent1ah1y will be protected as wttll. No one wtll receive nol!f1ca11on of the status of our test result. You will not be asked tor 1dent11tcat1on or to provide an address. Further. test results will not be given over the telephone- again to protect the individual's nght to confidentiality The procedure used tor testing requires only a pmpnck of the finger This confirms whether or not the individual has been exposed to the virus, not 11 lhe individual has AIDS. only the virus that causes Al OS If you are not comfortablego1ng to the AIDS clinics and hospitals, which are tree all over the Houston area. and have concerns about possible e11:pasure to the AIDS virus. I hope that you will take advantage of this personal and professional service for both peace of mind and for the health concerns of those closest to you 1-713-527-9934 **************************** ! USE OUR TELEPHOllE ! !* llUMBER AS YOURS !* * * ! and keep your telephone number ! ** private. ** !* Call 621-2822 !* !* * Page Mel, inc. ! !* only $17 per !* ! month ! *************************** Fighting neighborhood crime houi-es is nothing new in Monlrofie. First the Mandell Civic As· sociation won a battle against street p~titutes by harassing them out of the neighborhood. Then members of the Park Street Association went after street prostitutes and shady businei:;~es along Westheimer. near Chutes, with the coopers· tion of Chutes' owner. The prostitutes disappeared, movJne to another part of the Wetitheimer. A dilapidated bus, home to one or more prostitutes, was re­moved. "This is no easy thing;• Su­san Bruneni, a NMCA mem­ber said. "It's dangerous. Ifit was on­ly the prostitutes, that we can handle. It's the drug business. People get shot poking into drugs. We're frightened:' -James R. Holloman August 19. 1934-August 3. 1989 There are the near great$ and the greats. Of the many. Torchy lane. Ma Hamson. Hot-C. Cora. Uncle Wayne. Tiffany Jones and too many more to mention but are recalled We have lost another of the greats When he laughed, nothing could prevent those close by from 1oinmg 1n and sharing his 1oy. He was a wise business man without the need of be­ing shrewd. Every time we spoke, he never had anything bad to say about anyone or anything. He bade fond greetings and took time to descend his ladder 11 he was painting one ot hls town houses. He never tailed to toot his horn and wave 1f he were lo pass by When last I v1srled him at the VA hospital he was seriously ill, but that famous smile reassured me that he was all nght. I was wrong Hot Helen did not make 11. I survive tt11s loss m that Mr: Jim Holloman is probably partying with very good company -E. Thomas Grinstead. aka The Duchess Connie always lets Glen know 11 she's happy Re-Grand Opening Sale Sept. 1st thru Sept. 10th Blowout Sale on Bicycles & Accessories. Save Up to 50% off and more ~ Southwest Schwinn Broeswood at Fondren 777-5333 The Montrose Voice ,IN, AS fAIDAY .Al J.l i89 Pub~1~Ahued F ndays <£111mnu11it\! lJuhli•l!iug C£umpn11u 408 Avondale Houston. TX 77006 Phone (713) 529-8490 Contents eopyngl'll t9119 Office hours. 9am-6pm FRIDAY. AUGUST 25, 19891 MONTROSE VOICE 3 Leaders sponsor 'National Coming Out Day' The second &nnual '"Nat.tonal COm· tng Out Do,Y.' to be oelebratecl Oct 11, is oe>sponsored. by several oom· muntcy- letr.ders and organ1z&tlons TM goal of the obeerva.noe 18 to in· crease t.he v1B1billcy of ~ people in the United States. The sponsors eatJ.m&te gays number about 20 m.Wton in this country. Last year's 8Ct1V1Uea received n.a tJonwtde med1& ooverage, lnclud· tng USA Toda,y. the Cable News Net­work (CNN), Natlonal Publtc Rad.l· o. Thl8 WSCf Out and the Oprah Winfrey Show Oct. 11. the dll,v of the annual event, commemoratas t.he 1987 M&rch on Wash.ingt.on for le6b1an &rut Ge.y R.1ghts. NCOD organ.tzers 1nV1te 1nd1V1duals and Orga.n1za· u.ons to become oo-sponaore by ma.king f'lnanC1al contributions to support the central omoe. Local ac· Uvtuee in commuruuea acroee the nauon are aJao encouraged. '"This ts a grass roots ca.mpeJ.gn, and tte suooess depends on the willing· ness of local groups to pla.n and carry out. events that. support peo­ple to take their next step in oom· tng out:' 8&1.d Dr: Rob Eichberg, NCOD co-ch&ir. As comlng out ts a prooeee and not&S1ngleevent.,peopleareaaked to ''take t.he next step:· &step which m-.y be VfS!'y personal for some and very pubJJc for ct.hers. "Our power 1s aweeome, and it's time we use it. NOOD 18 a cha.nee to t.&ke t.he Splrlt. and message of t.he M&reh on Waahington home to oomxmm.lUea throughout the countri,' S&ld.Jean O'Leary, executive dirootor of Na· tJonal Gay Rights Advocates and NOOD oe><:h&ir. .Joining the growtng 118t of NOOD sponsors &re Rev Troy Per-­ry, founder of the Metropolttan Communlt;y Church88; .Jeff Levy and Urvashl V&1d of t.he NaUonal °'IY and ~Ian Thak P'oroe; VIC Basile and nm McPeeley oft.he Hu­man R!ghte C&mpolgn Fund; Tom Stoddard of Uunbda Legal Defense and Educa.tJon Fund; NatJon&l Ge.y R!ghts Advoca.tes; Parents and Friends of I.esbls.n8 and Gays; Sal· ly Fish.er, founder oft.he AIDS Mas­tery; Pat. Norman, co. oha1r of the 1987 March soldier A federal appeals oourt ru.U.ng t.hat the Arrey wasjustl!led in rel\Js1ng to re-enlist Sgt. M1r1am ben·Sh&­lom was cI1UC1z.ed by the Amertcan Ctv11 LlbertJea Union, which had tlled. a brse! supporting ben-Sha­lom's challenge t.o .Army poUcy. The oourt upheld Arrey regu!&­uons which require the d.18m1ssal of lesbian and ~ 80ld1.ere, -.vtng t.h&t. OOW1B should not eeoond guees "professtonal millte.ry Judg· ments" about. which poltctee were neoeesa.ry to matnt.&tn morale and discipline in the armed eerv10es on Washington; David Scondras, Boston Cit& Counci.l; Jim 'Ibomas of the AIDS RasouroeOenter. Da.llas; the Pride Founc.1& uon of Seau.le; 8e&t.Ue Gays and Lesbians in Uni· •atlonal Gay Community •ote~ t;y; TM Experience 1n W&Shington, D.C., San Francisco, Loe .Angeles and Seattle; 'lbI1eOsbornoft.heLoeAn· gelea Oe.y and. I.esbtan COmmun.1ta 8erv1oes Center; the Fianungo Freedom Band of South Florida.; writer Harvey F1erst.eln and oo~ d1an Robin 'fyler; and veteran n.a.. uonaI 8Ct1v1sts Morris Kn.l.ght., Vlr­gml& Apuzzo, EI1c Rofea. VMan Sh&ptro. Susan McGrelvy. R&ru\Y M.1ller and Cleve Jones. "Thia ruling 18 repug na.nt. to const.ttuUon&l pr1nciplea~ sald Nan D. Hunter, d.lrector of the ACLU's I.eebt&n and O"'f R!ghte Prqject. "It allows governmental pollcy to be baaed. sol~ ly on p~ud.loe. Exclud· More information 1s available trom, NOOD, PO. Box 16524, Sante Fe, New Mex10o, 87806. -ACLU on lesbian tng lesbian and ga,y- sol· d.lers ts neoessa.ry for morale on)Jr 1f one accepts the government's claim that anU·ge.y pl"Et)udioe ts a legitimate part of morale ''We belteve Ulat. under the law, equal icy must be valued more htgh­\ y than blgotrY.° S&ld Hunte' TM rullng, Issued by the U.S c.ourt of Appeals in Qlloago, per­mits the Arrey to d.1.a:harge ben· Shalom and bar her re-enllstment.. Ben..shalom bad or1g1.n&lly been d1scharged.. on grounds or homo­sexuallt\}' in 1976, but. had won re- 1n8t&tement when she challenged the rullngthen!netrect. Th&tregu· l&tion, sinoe rescinded, permit.t.ad d.lacharge or persons who showed "homosexual tsndenctee or inter­ests'.' A federal Judge found that language unoonstltutlon&l in 1980, and the government. d.1<1 not. appeal. Shortly &11.erwar<!. however, & new regul&Uon went. into effect. The new rule mandates d.1scharge for persons who engage in ho~ sexuaJ. acts or desire to engage in homoeexual acts. Because of ben· Shalom's statement that. she was lesbian, the Arrey argued that 1t did not. have to prove actual oon· duet to d18charge her: In the case's most. reoent. I'O\llld, a federal judge tn llllwa.ukee, where ben..shalom Jtvas,ruled. t.h.a.t. the current. regut&Uons vtolate the COnst.itutlonal gu&rantee ofoquall· t\}' under the l&wbyd.1scr1minat1ng on the bas1s of sexual or18nt&Uon wtthout a legtu.mate reason. The judge aleo ruled that bea1ng ben· Shalom's dtscharge on her statements violated he rights to free speech. Last. week's dsctston by t.he Court of Appeals reversed both of these tlndlngs. It aleo clscl&recl the Army policy valid under the COn· eututt.on. The appeals Court found t.h&t. the Army's need to foster mo­rale and d18ctpllne was indepen­dent. of "mere p~udioe~ even though the oourt aleo noted. ''There no doubt. 1s Pndud!oe ~t homoeexuals both in and out of the Arrrcy' "For the oourt. to a.oknowledge the obvious pl'ft)udice behind t.h1s regulation, and then tc Ignore that the ConstituUon requLree that all govemment poUotee be fa1r and even-handed, even in the military, was an abcUoat.tonofthe oourt'edu­t?/: sa.l.d Hunter. -D~ty convention Il1gnlt;y/USA. a Roman C&thollc gay &nd lesbian organizat.ion, will hold its Ninth B1ennl&l Convention 1n 8&n Franclsoo b'om Aug. 27 to Sept. 3. Theoonvenuon.oent.ered.a.t the Cathedral HUI Hotel, will also mark the org&nizaUon's 20th year of servioe and min1sr.ry The oonvenUon rtnge t.ogether members or the more tha.n 100 chapters in ciuee acroes Amer1c& every two yee.rs. People who sup­port m1nJ8try to ho~and prie6ts and otber clergy who work ln th1s area are also lnVlt8d to par­ticipate. Preceding the general con· ventton w11l be ave days or meetr 1ngB or the natJ.on&l otnoee and board of directors, who will aooess the past. two yea.rs and pl&n fort.he future, and & Houee ot Delega.tas elected by local chapters. Obeerv· ere from atm1ated groups in Cana­d&. Australl&andOreatBr!taln Will also be present.. The theme of t.h1s oonvent.10n is "Twency Yee.re of Dlgnicy-A Pil­grimage of Hope~ During the oon­ventton, a spec1&1. exhibit.room will be open. rellectJng the org&nlza.­Uon's history A speo1al video pre­sent&. tlon, compiled trom material collectsd trom members acl'088 the country, will be featured. BETTER LAUJTIS & y ARDETIS Total Lawn Maintenance Commercial Residential New AIDS virus infections linked to unsafe sex Cassie -Landscape -Lawn Care - Tree Service Free Estimates Best Prices s2a .. LAWil All Bills Paid Owner Managed Access Gates Being Installed! ConL•enU?nt to: Bus line Shopping Hospitals Efficiency, 1, 2, 3 bedrooms Come See The New ... ~ QREENWAY PLACE 3333Cummin.s 621-203' By LIDIA WASOWICZ UPI Science Writer t'OR TJlf: MV:'l."TR<r..E \'OICE SAN FRANCISCO <UPH-D .. apite a m888ive push for safe sex in San Francisco's gay communi· ty, new cases of infection with the AIDS virus among homoaexual and bisexual men result. directly from risky encounters, scientist.I said Wednesday. In a report in the Epidem1ological Bulletin, the r~ searchers noted. "Thia ia detipite dramatic changes in sexual be­havior that have brought about a aiKniticant redu<'tion in the num bt-r of n~w cases of HIV infection nmong homoi;exunl and bisexual m(·n" The findings show the need to remforce prevention and educa· tion efforts among gayM-who comprise the vast. majority of AIDS victims-and to continue behav1oral research, said Di: Alan Lifson. the report's author and Our classifieds ore growing. To advertise your service. garage sole. house for, · rent. or just about anything. coif 529-8490. The Montrose Voice Sundeck Indoor Sw1mm1ng Pool Sauna Steam room Whirlpool Eurotan Tanning Bed Wide Screen Television Private Video Rooms 4 Video Channels Weight Area 30 Day Workout Pass $25 .00 no other member,tup rcq11ired ,FOR 6 MONTH Ml·MBLRS ONLY) Half Price Rooms & Lockers Sam-I I :45pm TUESDAY-LOCKERS WEDNESDAY-SINGLE ROOMS THURSDAY-1/2 PRICE LOCKERS VISIT Ot:R NtWLY RlMODll.ED VIDEO ROOM New Pme~ Opc:n 2,) Hours a Day! 3100 FANNIN A Safe Pl;u.c t0 Mee[" HOUSTON, TX (713) )22-2379 chief of research for the city's AIDS Office. •·Some of these new C8Ae8 are the result of only one expo8ure to un99fe sex among men who previ· ously had been practicing Hfe 8exual activities," he said in an in· ~rview. "People should not be­come overconfident and should realize letting your guard down once or twice may be once or twice too much:' Using data from the San Fran· cisco City Clinic Cohort Study, the reeearchers compared 14 men who t.e9ted positive for the human im· munodeficiency virus between l~ and 191:S8 to a control sample of men who had negative retmlt.a. The subjects were asked about specific sexual practicee and the number of sexual partners. Lifson listed unprotected anal intercourbe and high numbere of ttexual partners as the leading risk factors among the men who tested J>08lllve. "Personal historie. also re­vealed a surprising variety of mis­information and misunderstand· ing about HIV and it.I risk factors as well as pointing to the role heavy use of alcohol playa in en· gaging in unsafe sex;' Lifson said. The HIV infection rate among gay men in the Cohort Study dropped from a high of almost 20 percent in 1982 to 0 percent in 19S7, a reduction attributed to pr~ vention and education effon.s within San Francisco's large gay male community. In l~. howeve~ new HIV in· fe<"tions in the group t08e to 3 per· cent. The Cohort Study followed the histories of HIV infeclion and ac· quired immune deficiency syn· drome among 6697 homosexual and bisexual men who initially participated in Hepatitis 8 studies at San Francisco'• City Clinic be­tween 1978 and 1980. "As we face new challenges in the war against AJDS, we want to be sure we don't. take our past suc­cesses for granted;' said Dr. David Werdeger, San Francisco director of health. ''.AIDS requires that we be ever vigilant., and Di: Lifson's report provides the direction need· ed'.' To date, 6960 San Franciscans have been afflicted with the fatal disease, and 4509 have died, ac­cording to the San Francisco Health Department. Health officials said of these, 85.9 percent were homosexual or bisexual men. Since not all HIV.positive per­sons get a fully developed case of the disease, the numbers of per· sons infected with the AIDS virus are much higher, but exact figures are not available. Nat.ion wide, the Centers for Dis­ease Control in Atlanta report.a 102,621 cases of AIDS through Ju­ly, and 59,391 deaths. Of the vic­tims, 68,724-or 67 percent-were homosexual and bisexual men. likes pastry Donna McKechnie, a Royal Oak, Mich., high school dropout who be­came a Broadway star as Cassie in ''A Chorus Line:• came home to plant her handprint.a in a block of cement at the Metropolitan Musicafe. "It's like paslry:• the Tony Award winner said 88 she gamely plunged her hande into the wet cemenL Muaicafe owner Nino Cutraro ar­ranged for Wednesday's visit so he could put McKechnie in his Rock ·n· Roll Walk of Fame aidewalk around the club. McKechnie is starring in a reviv· al tour of "A Chorus Line" at the Fisher Theatre in Detroit. She and other dancers in the show per· formed in a benefit Monday at the Community House in Birmingham, raising $10,000 for treatment of AIDS, the dieease that killed Mi­chael Bennett., her former husband and creator of "A Chorus Line'.' How many FLA Gs are too many? FORT LAUDERDALE. Fla. tUPI>-An organization promot· ing discount golf has aaked the or· ganizers of a campaign to abolish nude dance clubs to change their name, claiming the group mad· vertently used the same ocronym. The Fort Lauderdale Area Golf· ere registered the FLAG acronym with the state copyright office in HJ76 and registered it nationally in 1979. Their 80le purpose is to promote summer golf at discount. prices at 68 golf courMe1J for their 12,000 members. m08t of them on fixed incomet> The golfers do not. wont to be confused with members of the 1'"'ort Lauderdale Advocacy Group, which organized in July to battle nude dance club&. The anti·nud­ists also use the FLAG acronym. Golf club Preeident Charles Crosswhite said he has been inun· dated with calls from golfers who are concerned that they are being pulled into the nude dance debate. "I was astonished to see the ac­ronym being used;' Cro88white said. "I can appreciate that it was an honest error and we don't fault. them'.' The golfers attorney, David Welch, notified I.he anti·nudist.s' Tuesday that. their use of the name "constitutes an infringement. and fosters the deceptive appearance that there is asponsorshipor affil· iation bet.ween the two organiza· tions:• The anti·nudisll are amused but said they would do whatever the law requires. "It's a very common acronym. It's short, catch, easy to remember. It's like God, motherhood and ap­ple pie:• said John Cochrane, who represent.a the anti·nudist.s But the anti·nudity group is not the only one wrapping itself in the FLAG to promote a cause. The 1'"'LAG acronym is also used by the Federal Lesbians And Gays, which represents homosex· ual federal employees in San Francisco; by t.he Jo'oundation for Law and Government; the Jo'emale Liberal Art& Graduates and the Florida Association fortheGifled, which lobbies for school programs for exceptionally bright. students. The golfers said they had not heard of the other groups, but that their trademark registration al­lows them to demand I.hat the or· ganizations stop using the acre; nym. Car racer Tim Richmond died of AIDS, doctor said By DON FINEFROCK H1K ·11n: Mo:-.·1 ttost: \"010 WEST PALM BEACH. Fla. (UPl)-Stock car driver Tim Rich· mond died after a t.wo-and·a·holf· year battle with AIOS contracted through heterot1exual activity, hit doctor said Wed.n~day. "He was at the height of his ca· reer and he was etruck down by AIDS:' Dr. David Dodaon told a news conference at Good Samari· tan Hospital, where the rocingcar driver died Aug. 13. "If Tim can be struck down by this, it shows that. anyone can:· Richmond was diagnosed with pneumocyst1s pneumonia, an m­f(' Ction commonly aHociated with AIDS, in Dec. 1986 after hie best racing season, DodMOn s01d. Tht.' diagn011is waM done at the Clt>ve­land Clinic in Ohio. Dodson said Richmond had an avt'raion to n<:'edles and told him he did not uMe intravenous drugs. Although Richmond attributed his illness to his 8exuol activity, Oodson said he could not trace it. to an individual partner. The doctor also could not say how sexually active Richmond be­fore his diagnosis, or whether he used prostitutes. "Tim Richmond died from com· plications of acquired immune de­ficiency syndrome;· Dodaon eaid. "He absolutely did not gel AIDS from intravenoua drug use, homo­sexual activity or a blood transfu· sion:' Despite Dodson'• etatemenl8, drivers and officials in NASCAR, who said they had auspected Rich· mond died of AIDS, believed he used druga while living o fast life­style. "You couldn't talk to him about. slowing down. II. was hard for him to see which way the world waa go­ing. really:· NASCAR driver Dale Earnhardt said. "A lot of friends talked to h1m. They wanted him to slow down, but Tim did what he wanted. He just. handled thing• differently." Richmond, 34, died in a coma al Good Samaritan Hospital. Doc­tors said at the ti.me he died of pneumonia and refuaed to give further details at the request of his family. Richmond's parent.a and his sis· ~r. who live in nearby Deerfield Beach, chose to go public Wednes· day in the hope others might be spared his fate, Dodson said. "They !oat. a son to AIDS and they don't want. anybody else to lose a son;· Dodson said. Dodson eaid Richmond re­frained from sex after his diagno­sis but. the doctor could not. say if Richmond's previous partners were infonned of his infection. Richmond died from several complicating factors aasociated with AIDS, buL that. the official cause of death was cardiopulmonary arre.l "I thought. the world of Tim:• said Oodaon, who had treated Richmond since Feb. 1987. "I thought he waa a wonderful per­son:' Richmond, Rookie of the Year at the I ndianapolis 500 in 1980, won 13 races and earned $2.2 million during his eight-year career. He won two more races ofter his AIDS diagnosis, in the summer of 1987, and weakened again. Dodson said Richmond was able to continue racing aided by the drug. "He fought t.he disease for as long as he could;' Dodson said. Richmond tried to stage a come­back in 1988 but. failed a drug uri· nalysis at Daytona Internalional Speedway. fl was detennined he failed the teat because of prescrip­tion drugs. Although he passed a second test, NASCARdemandedhismed· ical records from the Cleveland Clinic before allowing him to race. He refuaed because he did not want to reveal he had AIDS, Dodson said Richmond filed a $21 million lawsuit. charging I.he race car as· sociation and several officials wilh defamation of character. The suit waa 1ettled out of court for an undiacloaed sum but Richmond never raced again 4 MONTROSE VOICE FRIDAY. AUGUST 25, 1989 Candidate would Montrose friends remember Mickey Leland restrict gays from working with children Jly J CRAIG Sllt:ARMAN ~ON rlt~. M(1!\;lkUhl \l/JO" 'l'lU:NTON, N.J. (UPl)-Rep. Jim Courter. RN .J., l·andidate for gover· nor, prol)Oited Thu111day that homo­Mxuals be reetricted from working with childn..n, drawing outrage from a gay right.a Kroup and a black legi1dotor, who feared other minori· ties could be targtted Courttr, a fiv~t1:rm congressman, Neid ea govt'rnor ht would seek legit· lat1on barring the u11e of atate mon· ey to pay the ~alaries or hom<>11exu &Iii employed in job8 dealing with childrt'n, particularly as foster par· ent.8. He also 1:1aid he would allow lo· cal school boards to bar homosexu· al1 as teachera. From RALPH LASHER, execuuve CU· rector, Montroee Clinic Our oommwUt;y has lost.a. true !"Mend 1n the death of M.lckey lal&nd. When the Mont.roee Clln1c needed help about & year aco. he responded 1n • very spectal w13 Together with the Mont.rose C.Oun· seltng center and AIDS FoWl.daUon Houston, wetaoed thepossiblel088of our federal government tuncung u & result or bure&ucr&tJc oontualon. Wckey Leland had h1s ch1e! ot staff, Patr1oe Johnaon, call us t.o otrer his 8881stan08 He then eentone ofhls statf, Kath erlne Jett, to Houston t.o get. all the fact8. I believe tJw. h1s 1ntervenUon was a s1gn111o&nt factor 1n the 1"89)}u. Uon ofourdllemma.. Incldent.ally.Pa· trice Johnson al8o died 1n the plane Crash in Ethiopia We are grateful for M.1ckey Lel&nd's help and, with ao many others, a.re 88d0enoclbyhlscle8th. -Thoae who seek our vote from RAY HIU.. president, Houston Ge.y and Lesbtan PollfJcal Cauous In a. very real sense, the Honor.hie M.1ckey Leland was & d1sproport.lon· ate percentage of the support. we OOUld depend on to oome to the de­fense of ga,y and lesbian 188uel. I pro­poee the followtng scale on whloh to judge elect.ed. publtc oft'ldals who seek our support..: 1) 'I'ho8e l1lte Wok· ey, who a.re oommitted to the pr1nc1· pie of our deeervtng equal rSghte and beneftts and &re w1ll1ng to defend us at a.n,y poUUC&l Cost> 2) Thoee who agree we deserve right.a and seek the best oomprom18e at aome pol1Ue&l rtak.; 3) Thoee who will oonslder our rithts. but aooept a.n,y oomprom18e OOnSist.ant Wlth t.heLr poltuoal aecu­r1f3'; and 4) Those who a.re rnerezy pollUO&l\y a.mblUOua and wa.nt our votm but w1l1 offer no support be­yond rhetorto. In the 14 ye&.r hi.story of the O&U· cus, we ha.ve supported only & halt do2en O&lld1date8 who queJ.11ied for the tlrst owcory. "'"Uy was the first Even before we had an organ· 1zed group t.o ask him. he and now (8t&t.e) Sena.tor Craig Waah1ngton stooa before the '19xae When B&rb&r&Jorc18n retired from the 18th Congressional D1st.r1ct, many of us thought 14.iClcey was the best cholOe to replace her But no one --h1m t.o dl81JJ"'118hh1m88lf aahedid I am oonoerned that the Joee to our oommW\1f3' has not yet been reportr ed 1n the general med1& following ll.1Ckey's death. We are sUll the red· headed stepchildren ot the pol tueal family, left. to moum alone. We must oomfort. and console each other. I have received oondolenoee from many teabtan and ga.y acuvtsts &nd House of RapreeentatJves and propoeed the repeal of SecUon 21.oe of t.he 'IU.aa Pml&I Code. They d1d 80 wtth oat oalla and rtC:Ucule from their peers 1n the House. The propoaal re­ceived only 14 votes and most of those came not Letters 1 !o the I ~ org&nlz&tJona a.round the count.ry and state I personally {am) of· fended by the embar­raastng pollt.1Cal cam· pe.1gn1ng at every serv· lee to memor1&ll7.e Mick· ey. It's a.good thing some of theee pollUcal "st.a.rs" have polloe eecorts or from support of our Issue, but tram their stature 1n the Leg1alature Tbat.isbut.oneexampleofthehWl.· dreCls of t1me8 lL1Ckey was there tor "" ,._ good candidat.88 fall In"""'" gory two. more in category three. Un· tortunat.ely, most cand1date8 who screen wtth the08UCU8&reinoe.tegc> ry tour ( wh1Ch i8 prefereble t.o those who do not ecreen &tall). Wehaveendorsedma.n,ywondemll ca.ndidatee, but Mic.key WU alwa,y& -Iamalmoetembarrueed trying to a.na.tyze ll1Ckey in t.arms of ourissueealone,bec&usebeatoodfor what was right and Just. and reasonable for every oommwUt;y. there would have been oolll81ons at every lntersecUon between serv10l!l8 1n their rush to get. more ooverage than theLr oompeUtors Mickey was never one to &void ln· volvemsnt in oampa.tgns other than h1B own He alread;y had opinionB about who should be eupported 1n Houston dtif elecu.ona &lid next. year's st.a.tew1de e&mp&lgns. But I wepeot. all c&nd1d.a.tee w1ll be cl&im· 1ng hla eupport. by election da,y. As I write this there are meeungs in high poltt1Ca.J. C1rclee ptaruung not on\}r t.be replaoement of Mickey's Beat. in Congreee but.• shume or the entire deck so 81gnt.fto&nt pollt1cl&n8 get. new turf, or greater aecuriti.Y 1n the turf they now hold. Other oonstd· erattons will be an add!Uonal ee&t tn Congress t.o be created aft.er the 1990 oensua and aome ah1!t 1n the unee ot ex1aung ctt;y, ~. ooun13' and fedllr· al dist.rleuJ. We do notget&eeatatthe t.lble.orevenaspoon&ndbowlatthe sideboard. We will not get a ae&t w\tll we elect one ot OW' own to publlc omoe, a.ru1 tJlon onzy l!thew!ruUng{gsy) cand1 date oa.n elbow her or h1s wa.y into the room. Onoo""' ...,,laoemont pl&nhu the 1Upportof&Cle&rm1Jorit;y,wew1llbe t.old our role 1n supporting the plan However, little or no oonslderauon will be given support of our tssuee while the pl&n ta being worked out.. Our le&de1'8hlpwill have to a.pp roach our rn.rongeet. supporters at the table and t.ry to get & few poUt.1e&l Crumbl that fall t.o the noor during the nego­tlatJons It Y1ck.ey ha.Cl been one of the sut· vtvors our taauee would getcona1der­auon at hi8 tna:1Bt.enoe In the short. t.e.nn. perhaps we can beet remember Mickey I.el&nd and support one another by our redou· bled etrort. on two of the lssuee lm· port&nt to him: hunger &nd AlDB. Cont.11butJons to Stone Soupln Mick ey's name would be most &ppropr1· ate. Houston 0-.y and leebia.n PollU· oal Ca.ucus w1ll sponsor a. food drive in the park.ing lot next to Mary's on Saturd.aiy,Sept. 16, tram 10:00&.m. to 6:00 p.m. Cell 621·1000tovo1Wl.teer. and tell your 01end8 t.o bring food. Our thanks to M&ry'e &Dd M¥U. Propert1es tor tbe1r oooperat10n. -Pro-<:rai41 Washington demonstration From LESIJ! PEREZ, preeldent,AC'l' UP Houston AJDB c.oaJ.lt.10n to Unleash Power (.ACf UP Houaton) has e&n0el8Cl it.a _.w-1,y oclleduled general NII· nee& meeUng on Sept. 7, ord1n&rUy held at the Metropolitan Multi Berv toe Center at 1476 West G~ In· atMd,ACTUPhas been l.nvtted to pe.r­tlclpate in a.n Apprec1at10n PoelUve Protest 1n honor of StatAt Sen. CrtJ.g WashlngtOn. 'Ibe reoepuon honorinc the Senator W1ll bring ACT UP mem· bers together on Sept.. 7beglnninC at 6:30 pm.. Wewtll be on hand through t.he enUre benefit.. which beg1n8 at 6:00 p..m. and ends at 9:00 p.m. .ACr UP Houston predlcte a tun· 1\lled evening at Treebeard's the aite oft.he event. A Sl6 donatJon will ben· eftt the 'I9XU Hwna.n Rights Founda­tion. .ACr UP will be p68S1ng out &ee .. Senator Wash1n4fton Su.rvtval Kits" full of wonderful surprise&, goodlea for everyone. .ACr UP pl&na: other surprtaee for the even1nl as well Keep In mind that onzy >.er UP's Sept. 7 general meeting Will be alt.er­ed. M:r UP will resume its regular meet1ng 8Cbedule with the Sept. 14 and Sept 28 "*'1nfl8 Como Join Houstml AIDS ACUV1Bt8 at 7:00 p.m. for a 30-minut.e 80d&l before the general meeungs, held at the Multi Bervtoe Cent.er: AC'!' UP members invite you toJotn our Apprec1at1on ~Uve Protest.for Sen. W88hlngt0n on Thuredt,y, Sept 7 at Treebe&rd'a Restaurant. 316 Tri.via St.reef. 1n Oowntown Houston on Old Mark.et. Square, and to our next meeting on Sept. 14 At a news conftrence in Camden, Couru>r said he wa.a concerned that homoaexuals could influence "im· prt'&Sionable" childn·n, particularly pre-teenagers .. The children may believe that type of activity ts condoned and urged and common and normal;' Courter said. ··It's not" Prisoner with AIDS speaks out, fears retribution He continued, "It's not a health is· sue and it's not an AIDS issue .... It's an iRSue I believe dffply and funda mentally about" Courter said he would not set'k a direct ban on lh(' employment ofht> m0tiexuals as teachers, but if local t1chool boards choee to impot1e such as ban, "l would not interfere with that" Courter said he would seek a ban on the use o( state money to pay ho­m08exuals as foeter parents or a.a camp counselors. "I'm not talking about witch hunt& here:· he said, staling that the ret1trictions would apply only to .. avowed" hom0ttuuals who openly proclaimed tht>ir hc•mOMexuality But he also Mid •·there ahould be scret.-ning" of applicants for atate­paid jobs that involve working with children. Courter dad not say how he might go about id(·ntifying homo. 11t-xuals who do not admit theiraexu· al preference. Any claim that the restrictions would violate tht civil rights of ho­mot1exuals is •·tht same argument" as a claim that a drug dealer's rights are violated by incarceration. Courter said Jon Shure, a spokesman for Courter's l>emocrntic oppanent, Rep. Jim Florio. D·N.J., said, "This i1 New Jersey 1989, not MissiS1tippi 19ti2 . ... This is another example of Jim Courter acting likea($en.)Jee· M Helms extrem1t1t playing on the fears of people end dividing them" By SHERI COHEN DARBONNE The Montrow VoiCi' An inmate in a federal correctional facility near Dallru.. who spoke on a Houston radio talk show Sunday, Aug. 20, said he now feara retribution from the inmates and prison staff he ac· cused of violating his civil rights. Ray Huff, who has AJOS, is a resident of the Federal Correctional Institution at Seagoville. In a call·in interview on KPIT's The Prison Show, hosted by Ray Hill, he told Hous· ton listenen that he hru; been ha· rasscd and miP1trcat.ed since Ft-h­ruary because staff membens de· liberately leaked confidential in· formation about his illness tooth· er inmates. Huff has served 27 months of a three year sentence for credit card abuse, and is slated for release next month. Huff told the Montrose Voice on Monday that his decision to go public with his plight may lead to a disciplinary action which could affect his Sept. 14 parole date. Still, he said, he had no qualms about calling attention to the in· justices he says people with AIDS face daily in the prison syt:item. .. There are a lot o( crazy people in prison, and a Jot of ignorance;• Huff said. "~~verything changes Ra:r lluff hof)f'8 ROinl( public u:ith his probl~m• u·1tl help pr14unera u·dhA/DS once tht> information <that an in· mate has AIDS) get.a out. You have to be careful you don't up1:1et anybody, and careful about every· thinJC you do or touch.'' Huff said he is treated with dis· dain and hostility by the other in· mates as a direct result of unnec­essary actions by four staff per· sons at the facility and the inmate trustees working undf>r them. He also said that he want.ffi people to be informffi of what wru1 happen· ing, bt-cauHe pressure from the public may force thet1e employees to account for their actions. 'I don't want it toe as hard for the other (PWAsJ 88 it has been for me~ he explained. But while he believes positive changeg will come as a result of his overtures to the media and a civil lawsuit he is planning to file, Ray Huff worries what the imme­diate consequencee of his actions will be for him. "I have an effective parole date ... unlel's I get a dit:iciplinary action. I could be locked down(in iaolat1on1 for anything they can ccime up with. ha\.ing too many matches, or too many envelopes;' Huff 8aid. ea), he said. Huff said that when he first took ill. he waa locked up for three days, alone and without treat· ment, while awaiting transporta· tion to Springfield. Hugh Dalton, a friend and for· mer fellow inmate, reported that inmateti were encouraged by pris· on ~tafftoavoid Huff, and totreat him as an undesirable. Dalton, who trained as a paralegal while in prison, is now his friend's mmn link to the outaide world and the full·time champion of his cause. Dalton drafted the suit. which nam~ the pnson wardf"n, a I.aeu U>nant, a hospital administrator and a corrl"<'tional counselor at Noting that HIV·positive peo· the Seagoville inetitution as de-­pie can even bei11olated for the du· fendants. He is al.to Bftking an at· ration oftheirsentence-·•fortheir torney to repretoif>nt Huff. Dalton own good;' Huff painted a grim taid he will fiJe a writ of Habea.1 picturE> of what prison life is like Corpus to obtain Hurrs immedi· for a PWA. ate release on the grounds that the "They (prison officials) try to defendants' violation of his priva· keE>ppeople(withAJDSorHIV)in cy has made the inmate's life in prison &11 long as poasible;· he prison intolerable. In his argu· said. At the federal prison hos pi· ment, he cites public discl0t>ure of tal in Springfield, Mo. where he private facts and deHtructive pub­spent nine months last year, Huff licity. said he watched two friends die. Dalton said he personally was Both were very cloee to their re- told by one ofthe defendants that leuedat~. and both had hoped to he "could be killed" if he associat­obtain compaMionate early re- ed with Huff While a prisoner least'I (commonly grunted to in· himself, Dalton l'aid he witnessed mat<.'I with other t('rminol illnes&· the defendants speaking loudly in front of the inmates about Huffs health problems. In May, Huff aaid he saw an in· mate reading and writing in what appeared to be his confidential medical file while receiving dental treatment at thE> prison hospital On Mey 5, Huff overheard the in­mate hospitaJ worker bagging that he knew who '"all the people here with AIDS'' were becautie he had seen the filee, Dalton said. These actions are detailed in the document. Huff said confidentiality would be the main thrutit of the plannf'd court action. l don"t beh~ve inmat.ea •hould be allowed to read, write or look at others' filea ... guards should not be able to give out this kind of in for· mation;• he said. He said he believed the staff were "not really that ignorant or uneducated" themselves about the disease, but played on the in· mates' lack of knowledge and fear simply to harass. Dalton 1:1aid h(' was referred by Houston attorney John Paul Bamich to a Beaumont attorney, Shimon Kaplan of East Texas Le­gal Servicee. Kaplan, who special· izes in fede-ral eourt law. has ehown an interftlt in the ca."e and has been tK'nt a copy of thE> docu· Kt'vin Berrill. a 11pokt'Sman for th<' ment for revil·w" Dalton said. National Gay and Lesbian Allianl'e in Watihington, aaid Courter'• COM· ment.s unfairly 1uggest that homo­M. ·xuols are child molf'tlters. Montrose Clinic to use new name to honor Tom Audette "His remarke show an astonl8h· ing l<'vel of ignorance and bigotry;' Uerrill said. "He ia clearly out of touch with realily. When itcomta to undertitanding homosexuality . Mt Courter is Jiving in the dark agee:' The Mont.rose Clinic will honor the memory of the its late execu· tlve direet.or, Thomas J. Audette, by operat.tng it.a programs tor sex· u&lly transm1tt.ed d1- &nd mv t.e8t.lng&ndoounsell1ngunder the name of The Thomas Audette Memorial Cltn1c. Th1s was an· nounoed byR&lph C. La.aher,execu· ttve director oft.he cUnic "Tom put hta heart and soul 1nt.o the Mont.roae Cllnic and by his I88derohip gre&t\y expanded its aervioee and enhanced it.a reputa­t. ton:' IAsher 88.id. "It ts only titting that we honor h1m tn UUs wa.y1: Au:iett.e. who died of AIDS in Jan· uary 1989, became thecllnic'sflret n.i.n umeemployeetn 1984, when it was housed in a small, one story building on WeetJieimer &t Bagby. He wae very proud of the preeent faollicy on Richmond, Lasher sa.1d. -Quilt llChedule Na.me& PrQ)eCt. Houston has an· nounoed changes in the schedule tor signing 1n namea on a. spec1&1 panel to be tncluded ln t.he W&ah· J.ngtondlspl8,yofth8A!DSMemor1· al QuJI• The panel can be signed at State Assemblyman Waynt' Bry· ant, 0 -Camden. uid Court<'r could have easily called for a ban on bl ark teachers by at111('r\lng that blat·k• are dangeroua bt-cauae there are more blocka m pri.8on than whitee 'lt8Caret: me:· Mtid Bryant, whoi• black. "Gaya &rf' now (the target). Blacks might be next, then Hiapan· ire and Jews. Bakker's chief deputy sentenced for PTL crimes "It aound«I almost like what 1 heard Hitler 1:1ay about Jews." Governor sets special election By JUNE PRESTON FON nu; MO:-.<TNOS}; vo1n: CHARLQT'rf;, N.C (UPll­Evongelist Jim Bakker'& alleged partner in crime was sentenced to eight years in prison and Kiven fines and aMessments of$200,000 Thursday for defrauding PTL ad­herents who were investing in the television ministry. AU:STIN {UPh ·Gov. Bill Clemen ta Richard Dortch, 58, had pleaded said 1'uet:iday lht' SJ)\--cial eledion to guilty two weeks ago in U.8. Die-­ch008e' 8 succl•uor for the late Hep lrict Court to four of 24 counts of Mickey Leland, I>·'l'('Xas, will be held fraud and conspiracy arising from Nov. 7. Pl'I,;s fund·raising effort.a and Ci('menta said the <'lection in lloue· promised to testify against ton will be held with the Nov. 7 genl'f"· Bakker whe-n the PrL founder's ttl election on propoAed amendmente trial geta under way Monday to the Tex88 ('on11titution ''l brouttht the problems on my· L<-land 44 chairman of the llou•e self. It was inappropriate for me to St'lttt C~m~ilh'<' on Hunger, and 15 dothethinK• I did;' Do~tch aaid at other pt.>oplt' died Aug. 7 in ~thiopin Thursday's sentencmg. "Tht' when their airplane crashed in bad reason I pl<'ad guilty is h<'cauM<' I weather whilt t•n route to a refugee am guilty. l know l have made- my camp peace with God, but I want to lA>land'a n·m1un• were bein1 flown make it right with you and what h1wk to the Unitt'CI ~tatee on Tue11da)· you rtpreee-nt. A private hurisl lor the conKre>1Mmnn "I foiled my master. l fuil<'d my was 11chrouh'CI. for 'l'hur1:1dny in llous· family. I foilrd the puhlie und I ton. failed myeelf.' Dortch said "1 Wtl8 wrong. I loet my moKt-cheriahed posaeSMion, my integrity. When I lost that, I h»it evl•r)'thing." &th Dortch end Bakkf'r were fo.cinK maximum M.>ntences of 120 years in pri&on if convictt'<l of all the chnq(l'M against th('m. But pro8l'CUt.ors offered Dortch a max· imum of 10 years in tht• federal pri1mn of hia choice Uork"h'a IM·ntenrt' wa8 thf" firt;;l arisintt from the PTL t1candal. whieh l>t'i{an with a hrit·f 11exual encount<'r and will <'nd with Bukkcr's trial. Two other Bakker a,_sociat<'8. brothers Duvid and Jamet Tnl{gart, wcr<' convicted last month of foilinj( to pay taxes on $1 .1 million lht-y allegedly em· bezzlt>d from PTl .. Sl·nh·ncing in that COM(', first set for l"ridny, was P<>Sll>uned until Sept. ~- Proet'Cutors believe Dortch will ('o()l)(·rnlet folly in the prol'ecution or Bokkf>r, t1im.-e the two men were hardly good friend11 evf"n when tht.>y wt.>n• allt.>gedly lining their own 1>0<"kt·ts with morf' then $4 million in IYl'L mom•ya. Proe('(·utors havo subpoenaed more than 100 wilnl't!~es to testify against Bakkl'r. Hut l)ortch 's testi· mony will be pivotal. since he was in n poeition to know whether Bakker deliberatl'ly defrauded fol· lowers with mom•y·raisinK sche-mf'8. Dortch, once wnM a well·respect ed h•tuler in the A"11cmhlies of God church, left hiM JX>ttilion as Illinois 11uperintendentin Oc:t. 1983tojoin Bakker at PTL. A month later, Bakker unveiled a pion to build thl' Tl()().room Heri· toge Grand Hotel by Melling so­called lifetime partnenihips, guar· ank't·ing four days and three nij.t"h!A of lodging pt•r y<'Ur for life in an nlcohol·free, tohaC""t-o-freeeet· ting to anyonf" who gave PTL $1,0IMI. Tht• partnerahipM Wt'r<' enor­m ouMly 8UCC('HMful-Bakker'a wift-, Tammy Foyt•, t·nll• them "a l{•ft of love from Jim to our part· n('l11i''-nnd in St•J>l. WK4 Dortch and Bakker decid<'d to build asl'\' ond hotf'l. tht• Towl'rff, and sell partner11hips in thut UM well. But the Towent was still undt·r construction whl·n Bakk<'r waM forced out of JYl'L in March 19~7 becau!ie of a aex »candal. That scandal rt•volved around a on~t1me Sf"xuel flmg in Dec. 19M1 with church ae<.·rt"tary Je&Rit-a Hohn. She threotenE'<i the mini,. try with a $12 million lawsuit, end Dortch diverted $:lHfl,000 in minis try funds to kt't·p her quiet. The Charlott(' Obl'en:er got wind of the 11randnl, and just ea it wa~ about to brf>ak the story Bakker ret1i1Cned from PTL, a11k· ing Moral Mujority founder Jerry Falwell to take hi11 place until he could get the furor behind him. Hut Falwell dt'C'ided he liked PTI. and wanted to stay ''until Jo· au!l comeft." He rt-fused to return P'TL to Bakkt-r. whom he chamc• t('rizt'd as "a cant·l'r on the body of Chri11t," end in April 1987 he fired Dortch for hiM rolt• in the Hahn ("'UV('rup. Both Dorkh and Hakkt•r wert' dt•frocked hy the Assemblit.'ff of Cod church Hoth eventually movl'<i to Floridn whl'rl' thl•y huve st.artt'd new, M•pnrute mini.Mtriel' Past Ttme at 7 30 p.m. on Aug. 29 &nd at Chut.ee at 8:00 p..m. on Sept. l. Ne.m. PrQlect 18 also BOO!Ong volunteere. Anyone interested. 1s &8k8d to oall Pete &t. 868-9837 or Dino at 868-1620 Our classifieds ore growing. To advertise your seNice, garage sole, house for rent, or just about anything, coll 529-8490. The Montrose Voice , FRIDAY. AUGUST 25. 1989 MONTROSE VOICE 5 Lady's love endures Public figures turn out for F1WA Coalition open house Murqut· 11.\ dl• Lani, the my1;:kriou11 "womun in hlutk" who evt·ry yt•nr left n roM• ut Hudolph Valentino'• Jlollywood gruve until herdl'ath, iH l(omg to be nt'llr the legendary film lovt•r. fort·Vt•r. lh_· l.ara'• pilgnmages lo tht- ac tor' ti crypt mde<l in 1973 when t>hl" wa11 struc.:k and killed by a bu11 and buried ut Fort'8t Lawn Afu·r 15 yt'ltr&, de Lara's daugh­ll- r Rl\YR ht·r r£·mams will be mon.J m·xt w('t•k to a plot about 100 yards awoy from Valentino's in Holly wood M€'moriul Park. The daughtf>r says that when dl' 1.ara wu 15, her family spurned a marriage proposal from \'alentmo, who died 63 yeara ago this wl"t'k Special Hofheinz ads to tout Leland Fonner Mayor Fred Hofheinz plana to bt·gin running ads in black newspapers today, Friday, to publidze hiN endorsement from the lute H:t·p. Mickey Leland, l), Tt'xm1, in t'fforls to unseal incum· lx-nt Mayor Kathy Whitmire. Thf' ad, called "an open letter to friend• of Mickey Leland:' quott>fl a •tory from Monday's The Hous· ton Post that included neft:ative cummt>nta Leland and Whitmire had made about each other. i\nd don't ever. ever forget tht' t<hamt"ful attacks she made on Mickey wht'n he was alive;' the ad said. Noting that Leland helped con· vince Hofheinz into running for mayor and promised his support, the ad concludes. "Now it's up to WI to keep Mickey's word, just u Mickey kept his word to us." Puhl c .Clall medical and ~ demic flguree and eocl.al notables wt1re prominent. ln the crowd. that packed Lhe "'grand opening'' oel~ brat.ton hosted. by the PWA Coe.Ht.ton Monday. Aug. 21 Al though the orga.ntzaUon relocated 1te omoeeto the Metropolitan Mul· t.1 Servtoe Centm 1n May, t.h1sevent rna..rk.ed the tlrst lnvtt&Uon to the publ1c to view the facillt.188, which lnCludet.hreeotnoee&ndaoommu­utt. y "'drop ln" room. About 200 people attended.. Once a.gam, c1cy and oount.y elected o111c1&ls lauded the work of the oommunit.y ba8ed.AIDS organ­iz& ttons and stated. their support. Speakers included Harris Councy Judge Jon Lindsay; Vlnoe R,yan, Houston Clt.y Council member tor Dtst. C. · and Jon Mchther. execu­uve d1rector of the Greater Hau& ton AIDS Auta.nce. Tom Portwood.. represent.mg Mayor K&Uly Whttmtre's omoe. told the a.ud1 ence a proclamauon had been 18- aued docl&rtng the dat.e "People Wtt.h AIOO Coalluon Day" Ul Hous­U> n Llndsa,y, who sa.1d. that unW re­oentzy he had ''v1.rtu.a.llynoexper1· enoe w1th the (AIDS) 1Bsue:' t.ha.nk.ed oommUnity orgaruu.. uons ror helping Ha.rriB Counf\Y avert an eoonom.1c collapee trom the We1ght. of the CrislS. 0WU,hout you and your efforts. this oountur could llteral\Y go broke: Lindsl\Y e&ld The program ended W1.th the~ dlt10n&l rtbbon-cuw.ng, followed by a oont1nua.Uon oft.he reoepUon Guests were urged to tour the facil· 1tJea. M ustc before and at'ter the program was provided. by the Mon­t. rose St.ng:ers and Marshall Ma.x· well. Bill Napol.1,. newly elected pres!· Clentoft.heCoalit.10n,called.PWACH "Unique" among local AIDS eervtoe orgs.nlzaUons because of the make up ot1ts executive board. The board has a 61 percent HIV to49 percent "healtl\Y tr1eru1·· rauo. he said. PWAJJ also serve on each board oommtuee, Napoli added. (The CoaltUon includes all HlV·lnfected persons 1n tts use of '"PWA:,.' he eald.) PW ACH recentJy elected new members to both its execuUve and. advlSory boards M&!\Y of theoe new board members were also in­volved tnpreeentmgt.hereoepUon; ma.ny at.hers attended.. New members of the execuuve board are Ed.Bre.dsbaw. MSW. Care Pl~ n.s Thomas, adm1n1st.raU.ve City Counc-1/man Vin« R.•,.an, u·ha helped the PWA Coalitlon-floulflOn obtain its neu' offices at the Mt>tropolitan Multi St>rr•1f"f Center, addrf'11111·1111u1·11t11 at th.-ur11amzatwn ·~open h<JUIH' Munda_.,.. Lookmgon are Bill NaJ)Ol1, prf81· dent uf thf' C()(Jiltion. flarri« Cour1tyJud111•Jun Lindsay and Jun Mc-Father, l'X('C"utwedirertur of th1· Great('r Hous· tcm AIDS Alliance secretary; Gerry Quinones. ad.m1n- 1atrat1ve med.lea! secretary; Erie Ollver, caee worker, Thxae Depart. ment of Human Services; Robert. Par1sh, retlred. busineee pel'90n 1n inveeunents: Larry Sheed. ware­house worker; Stephanie Burka. vtoe president and manager of em­ployee benetits. Bank One, 'nlxas; Larry Hall, vioe pres!dent of bust ness development at Aff'U1ated. Health Ca.re Inc.; Shirley Manuel, case Jll&Il.88ement, Over the HUI; Orlando Griego, d1strict supervt· eor, HISD Food Servtces; and Jlln McCarcy. Harris Cowley Hospital Dtst.r1ct AIOO Servtoe Devel >P" They joined current board to tnsure continued aervtoee. ac­cording to Napoli_ The member. ehip approved. expand1ng both boards ··to provide more coverage 1n specl.al areas of expertJse:· he sald. otncer vacancies are eched· :d. to be elected at the next mem· bl"'lhlpmeettng - CoDg1'essional hearinglJ Members of the United States Con­gress w1Jl be in Houston Mond.eu'. Aug. 28, to he&r teeumoey 1n trom Texas pollt1cal and bualnees ng. ures 1n support of the Amer1C&n8 Wlth D1sah1ht.1ee Act. The House of =~~.r::,ni:;;~ l Montrose ~!~~==members Nel&hbor- ~~~B~~1= hood Jeff Cothran, Miles Events Glaspy, King Hillier and RepresentatJves neld hearing on the bll! will be held. trom 8:30 Lm until 5:30 p.m. at the Metropolitan MulU Serv1oe Cente~ 1475 West.Gre,y The House Education and Labor Buboommit­tee on Select EducaUon members on the pan.el are U.S. Rep­resentauves Steve Bartlett. M&Jor Owens and Don ~and Justin Da.rt Jr.. chair of the Prelldent's C.ommlttee on the Employment of People W1th D1Bab111tJee. They will bear teeUmoey trom local and. &tate elected. om.c1ala. Houaton bustness leaders and the publ1o. Bill Keller. Also elected were Sylvia Brooks, Ma.rti.n Larsen. Ralph Lasher. Vlrgtnl& Limbo, Art Martin. Sa."'ld.ra Per­sons, Kevin Taylor and Steven Ward. They )Otnsd the curren• board, Dr Gacy Brewton, WaltB1' Carter, SUe Cooper, Os& Lott and Cal Moran. TI'l8 bOard. makeup was changed Elected omcl&ls who plan to pa.r­uc1pa. te 1n the hear1ngB 1nch.lde Ml\YOr KaU\Y Whit.mire; Cowlcy Judge Jon Lindsl\Y. Councy Trea& Ul'6r Nliki Van Hlghtower; Dr Mel­ocy Ellis, HOUBton Independent School Dist.r1ct board president; State Senator Chet Brooks and St.ate Rep. Ashley Smith Robert Lanier, president of Landar Corporation; Robert Mosbacher Jr., president and chJef executive omoer of Moebacher En­ergy Comp&J\y; Jue\}' Comfort. mana«er of external affa.1rs for Southwestern Bell 'I9lephone, and Howard Wolf ot Pullbrlght and Jaworski. W1.ll represent the bus1- rul88 oommumt,y. 'Iestimoey from the publlo wUJ be hea.rd from 1 :00 p.m. unUI 4:00 p.m. Local orgaruz&Uons for the handicapped and .AlD6 eervioe groups are encouraging partJ.clpa.­Uon and support for the act, wh1ch will ban d1scr1m1n.at1on tnemplay· ment. housing and servtoee on a. n.auonal level for dJsabled persons. The Americ&nS With Dl.Sablllt.iee Act, S-933, ex:tenda the ant.1.-d.18- crunmauon protections of the 1964 CMl Rtghts Act tD people W1th dlsabilltlee. lnClud1ng Alll6 and HIV infection, 1n employment, housing and public eooommod&- t1ons. The bill has been clo&eJy wa.tched and strongly supported. by AIDS acttv1Sts and advocates of the rights of d.t.sablecl persons. Th1s Iandrn&rk legtalat.ton prohib­iting d1scr1m1n&Uon tn &I.I areas of BOClScy lS supportsd by President Bush and ts currently oo-spon· sored by 57 members of the senate &nd 223 members of the House of RepreeentaUves. It 18 expected to be passed and Btgned inU> law by the end of the year Le.x Frieden, former executive director of the Na.Uonal. COuncil on DiBabll!cy in Washin8t<>n. DC and executive d.l.rect.or of The Institute for Rehabllltauon and Research (TIRR.) Foundation, is aoo-author of the or1gln&l legtala.tJve propos­al. Frieden said, "The Americans With D1sabll1Ues N:t. provtdes a clear and comprehensive national. mandate to end.d18crUn1naUon for people with d1s&bU1uea. It p~ vides antoroea.bla atandarde, and ensures tJlat the fedl8ral govern· ment pl""8 a oentr&l role in en· forcing theee st.anda.rds. We are very pleased. with the support that tt has received and we a.re excited about the bnpact it will have on the lives of d.t.sabled Americans when it ls pa.seed. and sl.gned into law" The ADA speclflee much broader prohibtuon agaJ.nst. d1acrtmtna.· tiOn t.h&n any prev1ou8 legtslat10n. Ittsanomn!buscM.l rights statute that prohlbtta d1acr1m1nation against. individuals With disal>ill­t. 188 1n employment In the private sector, tnall public serv1cesandao­oommodations, 1n transportatlon and in t.eleoommuntce.Uons The ADA 1S also one of three pend.1.ng bilJs targeted for Intense lobbying etrorts by national gl\Y rights groups. tnclucllng the Na· Uonal. 088 and l.eeb1&n Task Force and the Human Rtghts Campe.tgn Fund. Houston actlvtst Keith McOee,a.memherofHRCF,reoentJy orpnlzed v1Slts tD us congress persons' otnoee urg:lrlg support for the ADA. along wtth the Hate Crimes Stat1sUcs Ar:t and the 0&¥ and Lesbian ClvU RtghtB AJ;t. People with d.1BabU1tiee from Dallas, AustJn and other parts of Texas are expected t.o attend the hearing andp&rtlcipat.e tna "Dls&­bled People's Forum" ronowmg the hearing Mont.rose groups planning to send repreeent.&Uvea t.o support the bW tncludo AIDS l"oundatlon Houston, ACT UP/Houston a.nd the People With A1D6 Coalition. The ad. which will run in six black newspapers with a com· bined circulation of 138,000, also takes issue with ob~ervers who say Leland'• death will be a blow to Ho/heinz'• campaij"n. Seven prominent black aupport· era of Leland aigned the ad that is being paid for by the Hofueinz for Mayor Committee at a total C08tof between $1.500 and $2,000. 'The Trust' blends murder and intrigue with theater The papen scheduled to run the ads are the Houston Defender. For· ward Timea. Houston Flame, Houston Informer, Houston News· papen and Houston Sun. Myra Jolivet, a spokeswoman for the W~itmire campaign, re­fused to discuss differences be­tween Whitmire and Leland. ''IL would be good for all of us to realize the magnitude of life and death and not to attempt to put politics on that levet:• Joli vet said. Meanwhile. Hofueinz has picked up a key endo11;ement from the larg~t and oldest local minis· ~n aJNIOCiation,_ the Baptist Min­tatera' A"80ciabon Political Ac­tion Committee. Okla. House clarifies rape law OKLAHOMA CITY !LPh-An Oklahoma HouAe commiuee hu approved a resolution stating it watt the J...el{1alature"s intent that homo­ll(' xual rapt' be included in a Mlatule approved in 1981. Th<' rt'Molution, approved unnni· mouMly 1'u<'Adny by the House Com· mittee on Criminal Justice. wa11 schedulf'd lo go to the House floor Wednt'Sday Tht· resolution, introduct'd by Rep. Don McCork<"ll, 0-Tuh~a. wa~ Houston Live by NEIL BADDERS The Montrose Voice I mut1t confess that when Main Street Theater first presented "The Trust'' a couple of years ago. and then revived it follow· ing huge success, I wasn't mo­tivated to see it. Now that it has appeared for a third time, I really went out of a sense of du· ty more than interest. It was my loss not to have seen it sooner. "The Trust" by J. Douglas Kilgore is a play based on the true story of the murder of Wil­ham Marsh Rice, a philanthro­pist who founded Rice Insti­tute (now University)_ He was poisoned by his valet, who con· spired with a cunning attorney to steal his fortune. The progression of this mis­deed iH outlined for us during tht" evening. Kilgore skillfully flei:ihefi out details and mo­tive~. yf't gives us insight into th(> characters who actually hvt>d the tum-of-the-century event. II i• skillfully directed by HiC'e profe!-isor Neil havens. The piny is nicely paced, using minimal sets, and Havens makes complete use of Mam Street's small but flexible intended lo help a Tulsa pr~ecutor M k ti~~ ~;:~e:~~n~h~~:nr~: ~)~~~~ an see s Oklahoma Court of Criminal A11 pt!618. We're working to bring you a real newspaper. The Montrose Voice. ATJ.A~TA l'Ph-A mun who rhnm" ht- wns thl' lover of thl' lotC' Ht•J). Stt'wnrt MrKinn('y, H-Conn., hHH lilt'<! auit nilf'(Cing h(' i8 bt·inKdt• niNI !)(•n1>flt.11 111tt1iKned to him in Md\innt•y's will. i\rnold R Denson, :w. requHited IRl'lt Monday nt a ht·aring in WNtport. ( 'onn .. Probate Court that Mc·K1nnc·y' 11 wife. Lucie, be rt'movl'd a. admm1•lrator of ht•r hu11band·11 (.alt' l>1·nson WtUI c•nt' of thrtt ht ne(1M· •1rit'8 rrnmt-d m the will ofMrKmnt''r', who du-d in 1987 at tht 8Kt' of iii from n h1u·1t rial inft."<'tion brouKht nn by AJIJS_ HiM physician. Ct·Mur ('o<"Nt·ll, 11nid ot thetimeofhiadeuth space. Kilgore employs two devices which move the plot foT'A-·ard and serve as transitions. One such device is the use of a nar· rator, also a main character, and the other is a barber shop quart.et, which rings some light into the dark proceed­ings. For those theater-goers who are oft.en dissatisfied with the absence of plot in some plays, and television viewers who are addicted to "real life" dramas, "The Trust" will be satisfying. It is heavy on story and also very entertaining. "The Trust" has a largeca~t of 14. With a couple of minor exceptivns, the performance is a skilled one. As Rice, Actor's Equity guest artist Harold Suggs is a delight to watch. He offers a mulli·layered performance as a vital. powerful, gruff man undercut by the effects of his valet's deception. Maurice Tuttle as th<' gulli· hie and greedy valet, Charlie Jone8, maintains our sympa­thy throughout the pi<.-ce, de­spite his poisoning of Rice. It would be easy to hate thi8 man, but strangely we don't. Tuttle's interpretation is that A •hort, filmttl L·er•wn of Capt. Bakers 1931 Commencf'ment addreu u:as produCf'd as part of the •taRt play The Trust." Here, Malrolm l<Jvt>tt plays hi• father Edgar Odell Lovett, Riee·• fir;;t president. mtroducmg Raker, played in the film by J.D. 1'homu Jones is a victim of manipula­tion by the amoral attorney, Albert Patrick, and it works. Charles Tanner plays the evil attorney Patrick as a su­preme manipulator, not with­out charm. His performam:e suggests a clever. intelligent lawyer who is ultimat<'IY by his gn-ed and the bumbling of the valet, Jones. It is a well­C'onceived performance. Real life attorney Hill Blanton plays Capt. James A. Baker, the Houston attorney who eventually sorts out thf:' facts of Rice's death and brings Patrick and Jones to justice. He also serves as the play's narrator. Blanton brings a naturalism to his role and a likeable quality. It serves him well, since he is the "good guy" of the piece. Leslianne McDonnell as Marie Van AIRtyne, a beautiful friend of Rice's; Dean Turner as the scholarly planner of Rice Institute, Em­manuel Raphael, and Mimi Stebenne as Elizabeth Bald­win Rice contribute strong supporting performances. Barbara S. Hartman, in the cameo role of Mrs. Addie Francis, Patrick's landlady, also does well. Cabot Parsons, in dual roles as the banker Swenson and as the New York assistant dis­trict attorney, was generally capable, but his appearance seemed out of sync with the pe­riod of the piece. J. W. Moore, as Dr. Curry and the handwriting expert, was not believable in either role. I could see his choices and the hard work, ut unfortunately he served up caricatures when everyone else was offering the real thing. As glee club members, and in a variety of small parts were Richard Alan, Ben Hadad, Mark Alan Jones and Mark McGriff. Acapella singing in four part harmony is a difficult task. Alan and Hadad, bari­tone and bass, were excellent. The first tenor, McGriff, sang flat throughout the perform­ance. Please fix it. "The Trust" plays through Sept. 7 at Main Street Theater, located in the shadow of Rice University on Times Boule­vard, a most fitting setting for this well-crafted piece. control of late Conn. congressman's estate that McKinney had contrartt..:! All>S from a blood tronsfu11ion ht· rt·n·ivt'<i aftt>r n coronury hyJlllHAo;>­nntion in Hl79 l>t·nMon. a real e11tate otct·nt in Whitt•11burg, Ga., southwNt ol At lanta. livt'd in an apartmt•nt built on McKinnt'y·a propnty m WashinK­ton. He said he WM the lov('r of th1· n1m"-t(·rm Republicnn ronf{rHflm11n for th" la~t five yeun of hlll hft> J.uf"it• McKinnt'y refuite<I lo ceom· m1·nt dirt't'tiy on Dt•nJJon·• nllf'KO tum•. J ch<·rh1h the memory of my huM· bund too much lo engagt· in onydiH· f"U•Mion of the charge& und rumor11 now\" 1~ by Mr. J)('m on, ht' l!IRid in a 11tatt·ment rfl<·OHt'<i WNJn1"Bday by thf Stewart B. McKinnl'y Foun· dntion in Fairfield. Conn It iH a di!ltussion in whit•h only Stt·wRrt <.'Ould chool'e to pnrtiriputt• and ht" i• bt'vond that l'hoi<"t A• I a111d at the- lime of my hm1band's d1·uth wht>n The Washingtnn Post fi111t ran suth repnrtJi, I prt•h r not to (ocus on the caus1> of hiM d1·11th hut prt'f(•f Jntowad to continut· I h1· calu1H whil·h 80 animatf'd hi11 hft• among tht·m thecareofpenmn11withAJIJS Thill I have tm-d Lo do and will ton tinu<" to do throul(h tht• foundotion whith heor11 hi11 nom1" The Stewart H. McKinney Foun dation rai11oell money tor hm1pices that earl' for AIDS vittimM, includ ing a re~iclence in Stamford that opened earlier thiM ycnr. Jn his will, McKinney ordered that hii;; Washington homt• and oth· t>r prop<>rty be11old and the vuluedi•· tributed, with f>2 PE'rt·t"nt l(mng to his wife. M perc-rnt tothf'Ml;'("r('taryof hill Wal'lhin(Ctun office nnd 40 pt"r rent to llt·nson. Jn his suit, l>t·n11<>n claim• he- has nut rt'C·eived any bc·nt·fii. dut" him Tht· suit a11ks tht' rourt to replaf"t' l.ut·ip McKinney as the adminit1tro· tor of the estutt', ullt·King t1hf mi88t-d h•gal dt'adlineti for filing of invenlo· rit·• and has not di!Hributed the es-tale to beneficiorie11. At the samf> hf>orinK. Lucie McKinney filed acluimon th<'N1tate based on an out.st.anding honk loan to her husband that li11tC'd her trust fund as collaterul, Maid Lowrenct> Halloran, her attorney The court i• expeded to rule with in a few wet"ka on Lucie McKinney's $430,000 claim on tht> e.tatf_ Hut all other claims on the e11tt1te have been paid, leavinK about $100.000, Halloran said "If money i11 tht> it111ue, there'• no agreement.;' Holloran &aid. "The es· lute doesn't havt' the ctu1h to satisfy (l)enson'a) claim~· 6 MONTROSE VOICE I FRIDAY. 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The Voice Pr'inling 2185 Printing 2185 DEEP INTHE 4DF MONTROSE ~1m Piintex Plus. --c-- 1911 WWI ........... • ~ '-s f100e (113)$24-... fAJIUoll-nt1 Attorney & Attorney & Attorney & Attorney & Legal 2115 Legal 2115 Legal 2115 Legal\ 2115 Me,d 1;-c:a- -IC a re 2155 Parties 2166 Jim Walkei; Lawyer 1770 St. James Place, Suite 400 552-1117 Car Wrecks, Workers Compensation, Criminal Law Wrongful Termination Denial of Medical Benefits Free Consultation On AIDS Related Matters Call or Write: 781-4255 Blair B. Brininger Attorney at Law 2500 f:ity West Blvd. Suite 300 Housron, Texas 77042 :>Iba · "11• • L·'~ DREW SERVICIES . ~I b - ~ fE\IE D MAfi.l INEZ r1g • MD 120.kiTower.•126 SW Fwy "H'""' 6~1 1111 Plumbing 2182 Ticket Sales 2193.5 MASTIER PLU""BER _ . • m"'•rC••I reo••rs rerr1odel, new tellatoons. Fr" est~ ""''• Larrv.S24--0A«> PREMIUM TICK!iTS For Hard 10 Find ltekell F•Jol' Concent.. SN W1I <:;portmg Eventt. Convenlefltly ioc.ted n Heart ol 0o ..... n1own Oelovf!fY Ava•l•I D<•wntowl'I Area Only Mflnl•On th I ad Ii • d1ec>ur>1 C mcni c\cm~: 10,000 M.imao, The-\\- 1.e KT Odin, Dun Ht-nky. The C Dt1-ib1>t Brother~ H.ank \l-•ll19msJt. I, fcchnp 1100 MoL.m 8u11J1~ lun~l l.tvd 221 SHO\\\ ~74(1')1 [)u.,nruwn ltdr.ir1 (.tntirr -tr'a-ve-l --21-94 fravel VILLA HOMBRE $.O.le. F.c.;.,;i,f~ ·~ J.l[Xl(;03116t(l Oll-~H44.au 2194 Contemporary c;,- ·- Travel \._,~ 603Peden - ~ 526-TRIP (8747) Gaye·vancey THE MONTROSE VOICE AUG UST 25, 1989 Inside this section ••• M~Soa.p- A little local gossip B<VJ,J~~ Day-by-day breakdown of events Our advertisers will tempt you Your horoscope from the Voice Toll and toll-free numbers for verbal adventures The always outlandish Amanda B. Recondwith People who want to meet you Our Fox today is Gaye Yancey, popular morning bartender at Mary's. She's a 43- year-old Gemini with hobbies of fishing, gardening and horseback riding. PHOTOS BY JERRY MULHOLLAND O> co O> .,-; 1"-' (/) :::> <.!> :::> <{ > <{ 0 a: u._ ..... a: <{ <{ N ci: <{ CD UJ (.) 6 > UJ (/) 0 a: 1- z 0 ~ "' The recent announcement that AZT, along with other drugs, may be able to delay the onset of AIDS seemed more a cause of rejoicing in government circles than in the gay trenches. The war against AIDS appears to be waged, on one hand, by the governmental, official medical structure and, on the other, by the extensive volunteer network created within the gay community. To the first, AIDS "victims" seem impersonal, often only statistics. Many times a distinction is still made between "innocent" victims of AIDS and those from the high risk groups- homosexuals and drug abusers. This first high command wants to aid its statistical war with testing and reporting of the exposed. And they prefer to concentrate on research and development combined with committees and conferences. Oh, so big business like. These, in tum, give jobs to more bureaucrats and high profits to drug companies. On the other hand, the unofficial but extensive volunteer network, while certainly interested in development of drugs, must deal, on a daily basis, with maintaining the sick and comforting survivors. On this front the news is hardly encouraging. The statistics say that in the next fifteen months as many will die of AIDS as have been lost in the previous nine years of the epidemic. And the wonders of AZT (the owners of which saw their stock rise 32% with the most recent announcement) are greeted with less enthusiasm in the gay community. Rightly or wrongly, there remains considerable skepticism as to its value. But putting aside AZI's medical value, the question of its cost immediately arises. The press began adding cost times infected ($8000 to $10,000 a year, 400,000 to 600,000 users) and came up with an annual cost of $2-5 billion. And then asked, where's the money? Yes folks, this is at a time when this nation is already numbed by a $165-285 billion bill to save the S&Ls (businesses, not lives), billions to rescue HUD from Republican "consultants" and billions more for a new bomber that is both slow and hardly invisible. What all this comes back to is that "government" at whatever level still finds it distasteful to spend billions to help "high-risk groups" of which they basically disapprove and whom they feel brought this on themselves-the "guilty" victims of this epidemic. The mainstream press reports in depth on every new drug therapy and every new "official" committee or task force. But rarely is attention given to the men and women in the trenches in this war because the warriors are gay men and lesbians. Just this week in New York, AIDS claimed the life of James Terrell- not a household name. Terrell, 45, made his reputation in the 1970s as an innovative designer of department stores. His reputation in the '80s is based on his leadership of DIFFA, one of the major "unofficial" wagers of war on AIDS. Occasionally, in covering the war on AIDS, a press or TV report will note in passing the work of some gay group but generally straight I l~I r-:::J,SHEER INSANITY & ~ OAOUIRI FACTORY WESTHEIMER reporters shy away from this war zone. Now granted few if any fighting on the front line are concerned with publicity, but due recognition would be helpful if only to sustain the courage and morale of these troops who grow weary in the'struggle. Regrettably, we fear this lack of due recognition comes from a straight society which next to its fear of AIDS fears that if it portrays the heroic efforts of gay men and lesbians it would imply approval of homosexuality. And that they cannot and will not do. Straights, or at least the power structure, will do back flips before they would permit any connection between fighting AIDS and gay rights. This fear of legitimacy for gay rights explains the media's silence on the March on Washington, on any but negative reporting on ACT UP or other gay protests. Just as in the early years of the civil rights movement the press could only view the struggle from without, so too with our struggle- the press, in the name of objectivity, views us from without, if at all. Straight society, in general, discounts gay views on any gay subject as being non-objective. We're bias and they are not. In this way they can discount our literature, our businesses and-most important-our humanity. And, in the meantime, what are we doing? Usually fighting among ourselves, unable to come to grips with our own diversity which should be one of our ctrengths, not the source of our inaction. The pool of talent, equally diverse, in our community-if hamessed­could outflank the generalissimos of bureaucracy. We but need to come together and create our own united agenda and press our rightful claim of recognition-of our efforts and of our basic rights as citizens. f T wo-~ood reason~ to belong to the LOBO VIDEO CLUB Coming next week: "Two Hand! uls 2", "Falcon 64: I Manrammer" Book Sale: Selected 1 titles up to 90% off 1424-C Westheimer (at Windsor) 522-5156 Video Sales Ir Rentals • Swimwear • T-Shirts • Magazines • Cards • Books • Leather • Accessories • Necessities ,---~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~--~ This Friday & Saturday 9pm-lam 11 J. RI'MARKS CABARET "g 2715 Waughcrest-522-9485 Donna & Charlene Tues-Fri 4pm-2am, Sat-Sun 6pm-2am Sundays: Waterford Presents 'Illusions' A full -scale p roduction, Impressions of Your Favorite Stars Thursdays: Randy Jobe's Performers Showcase Reservations Suggested Coming Soon: Wizard of Montrose Details Forthcoming ------------------------------- ~IC~~ 2715 WAUGHCRESVHOUSTON :j: 522-9485 Mon-Fri 6pm-2am Sat-Sun 2pm-2am Friday & Saturday: Happy Hour Prices All Night Monday: Bartenders Night Out $1 Well-Longnecks-Schnapps For All Bar's Employees Thursday: Beginner Dance Lessons 8pm-10pm Instructor-Dave Anderson JJ 0 )> :< )> c G> c (/) --1 ,I,\.), 'C°D ~ ..... ~ 0 z --; JJ 0 (/) m < 0 0 m CD )> JJ N )> )> JJ a: <I: <I: N a: <I: CD w (.) 6 > w ({) 0 a: 1- z 0 ~ We do our best to make this list as accurate as possible but there may be some errors Call the bar or res tau rant to confirm an event Moa,tJ~ -Arriba Cant1na. 99¢ Margaritas 4- 7pm -Club Body Center: $5 for 30 minute tanning session. $30 for 8 visits -Santa f'e Trading Co. 99¢ frozen Margaritas 4-8 pm, Santa Fe Gold Margaritas largest selection of imported beers and tequila -Scandal's D.J Dennis McGinnis plays your favorite oldies from the SO's, 60's. 70's -Scandal's. Open 1 tam Mon-Sat, 12 Noon. Sunday -J R.s Monday thru Friday, hors d'oeuvres 5:30 until 7:30 -Siboney Club: Open Tuesday­Sunday, 8pm-2am, good presentation required -Thai Villa Restaurant: Lunch Thai Buffet. $5.95. M-F 11am-2pm -Thai Villa Restaurant: Dinner: Daily specials M-Th 5:30-lOpm, F & S 5.30-10:30pm -Thai VIiia Restaurant: Thurs-Sat Nights Live piano -Venture-N. Dancing on The Fars1de. seven days a"week -Venture-N Get It? Got It? Good!! -Bacchus: Happy Hour 4-8pm -Momma·s Money. $1 Well & Domestic Beer, Monday-Saturday, 7am-11am -Momma's Money· 75¢ Well Drinks, Monday-Thursday, 9pm-M1dnight -Momma's Money: Happy Hour, Monday-Saturday, 7am-8pm -Missouri St. Station: Open 11 am- 2am -Missouri St. Station Happy Hour prices 1119 pm -Dusters: C & W Dancing Daily -Dusters: Open 6pm-2am -E/J's: 7am-8pm Happy Hour, 7am- 6pm $1 Vodka drinks, Beer bust 4- 10pm Monday-Saturday -E/J's: 7 Days a week. $1 Well drinks 1am-2am -Past Time. Happy hour 12-8pm. -Pot Pie Restaurant: Free home delivery for pizzas -R1'Marks· Happy Hour 4-8pm -French Quarter Theater· see ad this issue -Club Romeo: Happy hour 5-9pm -Venture-N· Beer bust 4-10pm -Venture-N Happy hour Noon-8pm -J R:s 3-in-1 Happy Hour opening- 10pm -Charlie's Restaurant: Dinner and m1dnite specials -Rock 'N Horse. Open Tues-Sat (4pm-2am), Sun (4pm-2am), Closed Mondays -Briar Patch Happy hour till 8pm -The Barn Happy hour 11 am-9pm -S1boney Club. Dance to the hottest rhythms of Salsa. Merengue, Reggae Ca ypso and Disco music on 01.or two Marble dal'"lce floors. free buffet -Ttie Barn Wtiat A Nellie Deli, 11am- 3pm, serving lunch Mon-Fn -Dusters Beer Bust Sun & Thurs, 6- 10pm -Brazos River Bottom. Happy Hour Mon- Sat, 7am- 9pm, Sun Noon- 9pm -Mothers Play volleyball on the patio. Happy hour prices 7 days a week. 7am-8pm, Keok1 Kona sings & plays the organ. 6pm-8pm Mon-Fn, 2nd floor bar Never a Door Charge -Charlie's Restaurant Open 24 A L1st1ng of the Regular and Special Events at Selected Houston Clubs, Restaurants and Other Places ~f Entertainment hours -Galleon: Happy Hour 'Ill 8pm Daily -Santa Fe Trading Co .. Open 4pm, 3 in 1 happy hour cocktails, $1.75 longnecks or happy hour price single well til 10pm -The Attic: Open 4pm-2am Monday­Friday, 7pm-2am Saturday and Sunday -Chutes: Beer bust, 3pm-11 pm, 75¢ Vodka drinks, noon-6pm -Chutes: $1 frozen margaritas noon- 6pm, happy hour 12-lOpm -Mary's Alter Hours Thursday­Sunday -Chutes Frozen Margaritas. $1.25, 6pm-2am. Happy hour, noon-10pm -Mary's Happy hours M-F: 7am­noon. 6-8pm, 11 :30pm-1 am, M-S Super Happy hour 9am-11am. $1 well & beer. always 75¢ draft -Spanish Flower Restaurant: Open 24 hrs. (ex Tues.) q.~ -Arriba Cantma: 75¢ tequila shots all day -The Barn: Cowboys m Action, 8-2 -The Attic: Live Music 8:30pm- 12:30am -Missouri St. Station: Patio specials -Bacchus: The Gay Dating Game 8pm -Club Romeo: TGIF Party 5-9pm -Scandal's Dance to the music of D.J. Dennis McGinnis -Lazy J· Show Night 10pm -Cousins: Drawing, 6:45, win triple your shoe size, Cousins & Company, 10:30pm -Mother's No door charge, dance music by Phil Ware -Heaven· 50¢ well, cover -J.R:s. Pacific Coast Dancers non-stop 6pm until 2am -Chutes: Cruise Night, happy hour noon-10pm, Male Strip Night with MC Casandra Landa, cash prizes, Hot dogs by Texas Riders -Montrose Minong Co. Special Forces (male dancers) 8pm-2am -Brazos River Bottom: Happy Hour, 7am Ill 9pm, Brazos River Band, 9:30pm. -Ri'Marks. Live entertainment s~ -Rock 'N' Horse: Live band 9pm-1 am -Montrose Mining Co.: 3 in 1 happy hour4-10pm, 25¢ draft beer 1n a mug 10pm-2am -Arriba Cantma 75¢ tequila shots, Brunch menu 11am-4pm, $1.25 Mimosas, Poinsettias. Bloody Marys & Champagne all day -Cousins: Cousins & Company, 10:30pm -Missouri St. Station Patio specials -Mother's. All Vodka drinks & shots of schnapps 75¢, 7am-8pm -Dusters 75¢ Schnapps all night -The Attic Live Music 8:30pm- 12:30am -E/J's $1 Well drinks 4-7pm -J R:s. Pac1!1c Coast Dancers 1030pm -Lazy J Show Night 10pm -The Barn Cowboys m Action, 8pm- 2am -Scandal's. Dance to the music of D.J. Dennis McG1nn1s -Bacchus Houston's Original Party Night. $2 Margaritas -Club Romeo $1 75 Coronas. $1 schnapps -Heaven SOC well 9-11 pm. cover. DJ-Scooter Bearden -Mary's Beer bust on the patio with Cindy 1-6pm -Chutes. Cruise Night & liquor bust 8-M1dnight, $6, $500 Dash for Cash, 10pm-2am -Brazos River Bottom: Happy hour Ill 9pm, Brazos River Band, 9:30 -Ri'Marks. Live entertainment s~ -Galleon: $1.50 Cuervo Gold Margaritas all day/night -Amba Cantina. Brunch menu 11am-4pm, $1.25 Mimosas. Poinsettias. Bloody Marys and Champagne all day -The Attic: Whip Cream Wrestling 9pm & 10pm -The Barn: Cowboys in Action, starting at 7pm -Momma's Money. Happy Hour. Noon-4pm, $1 Well with 50c Schnapps 4-7pm -Siboney Club: International Show Travesty -Rubio's: Free draft 7-10pm, "Rubios Presenta" 10:30 -E/J's: Noon-10pm Beer bust, Dinners served on the patio at 5pm, $1 Well drinks 6-9pm -Bacchus Pool Tournament, 2pm -Thai Villa Restaurant. Buffet $5.95, 11 am-2:30pm -J.R'.s: 75¢ Cape Cods, Bloodies, Margaritas & Schnapps Noon-1 Opm -Galleon: Steak Night 6pm, Naomi Sims and Dyan Michaels Show 10pm -Rock 'N' Horse Bloody Marys $1, Live band 6pm-10pm, free hot dogs -Brazos River Bottom: Steak Night, 4.50, 6pm, Happy hour, noon til 6pm, Brazos River Band, 7pm -Club Romeo: Hangover Blues, beer $1.25, Bloody Marys $2, Barbeque and drink specials, open 3pm -Heaven Free well 7-9, free draft all night, $1.25 Corona all night, cover -Scandal's: Pool tournament, 1 pm, registration noon -Montrose Mining Co Beer Bust & 50¢ hot dogs 4pm-midn1ght, 50¢ draft beer in a mug midn1ght-2am -Venture-N: Booze/Beer Bust 4- 10pm -Mary's: Beer bust 1-6pm. Steak night 5pm, $3.50 for 10 oz. ribeye and all the l1xin's -Chutes: Beer bust noon-1 lpm, liquor bust 4-8pm, free food, Lube wrestling 5pm -Missouri St. Station: Open noon- 2am, Summer Sunday Social, $1 well and juice drinks, 75¢ schnapps, 3-7pm -Mother's: All Vodka drinks & shots of schnapps 75c, noon-8pm, Male dancers 10pm-1am, Bar-B-Que on the patio 5pm-9pm -Ri'Marks Open mike night 6pm Ill? M~ -Galleon: Best Crowd in Town -The Attic. Whip Cream Wrestling 9pm & 10pm -E/J's: $1 Margaritas & Kam1l<azees. Dart Tournament 7pm -Mother's· Beer Bust 25c,mug or $1.50 60 oz. pitcher M 1ller Lite Draft. 6pm-1am -Rub1o's· CLOSED, Available for private functions, reserve one week in advance -Montrose Minong Co. 3 1n 1 happy hour all day/night, 5c draft -Ripcord $1 Margaritas 9pm-2am -Club Body Center Lockers $3.25 noon-m1dnlte -Galleon Male strip contest 10pm -J.R'.s· Pacific Coast Dancers non-stop 6pm until 2am -Mary's: Bowler's Special Night -Chutes. Free pool. beer bust, 3pm- 11 pm, Liquor bust 8pm-midnight, happy hour noon-10pm -Brazos River Bottom: $1 well and beer, 7am-2am '/~ -The Ranch: Beer bust & dance lessons -Mother's All well drinks $1 75 7am- 1 am, Dance music from the 70s and early 80s -Ripcord. $1.25 canned beer 8pm- 2am -Rock ·N' Horse. Pitcher of beer $2 Steak night 7pm -Club Body Center· 1/2 price rooms & lockers, 7pm-3am -Missouri St. Station Beer Blow Out 7pm-m1dnote, $1 domestic long necks -Chutes. Liquor bust8pm-midnight, Drawing for portable TV. 10pm -Club Romeo: $1.25 beer -Venture-N: Free Pool 4-8pm -Bacchus Pot Luck Night -Galleon: Happy hour til 8pm, Star Search 10pm, cash prize and guest appearance Sunday -Brazos River Bottom: Dance lessons with Brent & Jonathan, 9:30 -Montrose Mining Co. $1 beer bust 4pm-closing, Men at Work (male dancers) 10pm-2am -The Barn Steak night, 7pm, $4.00, happy hour 9pm 'JtJ«IMed~ -The Attic: Live Music 8:30pm- 12:30am -Montrose Mining Co.: Nickel draft beer in a mug 10pm-2am, music of 60's, 70's, 80's -Mother's: Longneck domestic beers $1, 8pm-M1dnight, Tequila Gold Slammers $1.50 10pm-2am -Ripcord $1.50 well all day -Chutes: Steak Night, 7pm-10pm, $4.50 -Rock 'N' Horse: Schnapps $1 -Club Romeo: Vodka specials -R1'Marks: Corporate Ladies Night Out w/ hors d'oeuvres, 4-8pm -Missouri St. Station: Professional and Executive Ladies N1te, 5pm til ? -J.R:s: Pacific Coast Dancers non­stop 6pm until 2am -Heaven: 10¢ well 9pm-2am, cover, biggest Wed. crowd in Houston -Rub1o's: Talent night ($75 first place), drink specials, dancing till 2am. -Bacchus: Corporate Ladies Happy Hour, free hors d'oeuvres Ill 8pm -The Barn Naomi and her "love slaves' 10:30 pm, $200 cash prize '/~ -The Barn Posse Male Dancers. 9pm-2am -Ripcord. $1 50 Margaritas 9pm- 2am -Mother's. Male dancers & Shows 10pm & M1dn1ght. no door charge, burgers on the patio 6pm-10pm -The Attic: Live Music 8 30pm- 12:30am -The Ranch: Beer bust & dance lessons -Rock 'N' Horse All can beer $1 -Club Romeo $1.50 well drinks -Club Body Center Half price day noon-m1dnite -J R.s. 3 in 1 happy hour, $1.25 frozen drinks all day all night -Bacchus. Steak Night, 7pm (you bring the meat, we supply the rest) -Heaven Male Dance 8.c.vue with Hunter and the Headliners and Fantasy in Motion at 11 pm -Venture-N: Free Pool 4-8pm -Brazos River Bottom: Happy hour til 9pm, Brazos River Band 9pm, no cover, $1 domestic longnecks all day/night -Mary's: Leather and Club Night -Montrose Mining Co.: Happy Hour 4-7pm ($1.10 well, beer), 3 in 1 Happy Hour 4-10pm, Longnecks (domestic beer, soft drinks $1.10) 10pm-2am, $2 beer bust 4-10pm -Chutes. $1 Margaritas ma glass all day/night, $1 M1chelob Dry -Galleon: $1 buffet. 8pm NG1HUGJ~ Here's the BAR-ZAAR list. places you might consider for drinking, dining and sensual pleasures. -Arriba Cantina, 1100 Westhe1mer, 524-4800 -The Attic, 905 Prairie@ Travis, 229- 8022 -Bacchus, 523 Lovett, 523-3396 -The Barn, 71 O Pacific, 523-0213 -Brazos River Bottom, 2400 Brazos, 528-9192 -Briar Patch, 2294 Holcombe, 665- 9678 -Club Body Center, 2205 Fannin, 659-4998 -Chapultepec Mexican Restaurant, 813 Richmond, 522-2365 -Ctiarlie's Restaurant, 1102 Westheimer, 520-5221 -Chutes. 1732Westhe1mer, 523-2213 -Cousins, 817 Fairview, 528-9204 -Dusters, 2715-B Waughcrest, 522- 9485 -E/J's, 2517 Ralph, 527-9071 -Club Flamingo, 907 Westhe1mer, 527-8830 -French Quarter Theater, 3201 Louisiana, 527-0782 -Galleon, 2303 Richmond, 522-7616 -Heaven, Pacific at Grant, 521-9123 -J.R'.s, 808 Pacific, 521-2519 -Keystroke, a club on the move, 785- 9258 -La Cucaracha y Cantina, 3921 N Main, 864-5069 -Lazy J, 312 Tuam, 528-9343 -Mary's, 1022 Westheimer. 527-9669 -Midtowne Spa, 3100 Fannin, 522- 2379 -Montrose Mmmg Co., 805 Pacific, 529-7488 -Momma's Money, 534 Westheimer, 522-0045 -Missouri St. Station, 1117 Missouri, 524-1333 -Mother's. 402 Lovett, 520-7935 -Jo's Outpost, 2818 Richmond. 528- 8318 -Past Time, 617 Fairview, 529-4669 -Pot Pie Restaurant, 1525 Westhe1mer, 528-4350 -Q.T.s, 608 Westhe1mer, 529-8813 -The Ranch. 9150 S Mam. 666-3464 -Ri'Marks, 2715 Waughcrest, 522- 9485 -Ripcord. 715 Fairview, 521-2792 -Rock 'N' Horse. 1220 Taft, 520-9910 -Club Romeo, 903 Richmond. 528- 9110 Rub1o's, 202 Tuam, 522-1207 -Santa Fe Trading Co., 804 Pac1f1c, 528-6969 -Scandal's, 1419 Richmond. 528- 8903 -S1boney Club, 6121 H1llcroft, 771- 9611 -Spanish Flower Restaurant, 4701 N. Main, 869-1706 -Thai Villa Restaurant. 2907 w Alabama. 524-4777 -Venture-N 2923 S Mam, 522-0000 PARADISE NEWS &VIDEO 14029 Eastex Fwy 449-0710 OPEN 24HRS 25¢ Token Arcade Private Viewing Rooms $6-1 Video $10-2 Videos Video Rentals & Sales Full Line of Novelties Magazines & Paperbacks ~;;;: ~ Cash Check ~ Visa MC - ~ • ....,," \ Accepted • 5 9 Everyone Welcome l -,-Lou_der..,.......,,R'd"" ' Aldtne Motl Rt Singles & Couples Powerful/I Is In Also • Behind Closed Doors • In My Wildest Dream • Out Of Bounds Videotrend 1401 California 527-0656 Mon. Tuu Woo 1,:yn.10pm. 'hurs (...k)sed Sunooy 12 Noon-lpm COFFEE SHOF Daily Specials 1102 Westheimer-522-3332 • ----------'Galleon Pl~y Safe! NUDIST INFO Trellis 493-0464 24 hr mess.age Tell!> lr•enda lu call > a:i Q'. - ~ The Galleon 2303 Richmond 522~7616 a.I 4. Cl cf) :z lO lU c!. 0 THE POT PIE PASTA & PIZZA PLACE After Hours Breakfast Buffet Fri & Sat 1525 Westhe1mer, 528-4350 Arriba Cantina·s Super Saturdays Gertrude Chapter Two "How was your brunch," asked the waiter at Arriba Cantina, forcing a friendly tone into his voice. "It was spicy and delicious and cooked to perfection. I loathed it," replied the rather large old lady, as she stabbed him in the leg with her fork. Gertrude waived him away. She requested that he never speak to her again. "Such a pretty boy, and so nice. I hate him." $1.00 well drinks and schnapps $1.25 mimosas, poinsettias and champagne $. 75 tequila shots $.99 margaritas during Happy Hour from 4pm to 7pm Bruncfi from llam to 4pm She sipped from her mimosa. She made a gagging noise. "This one's as tasty as the last one. I can't stand it." She downed her $1.25 shot of peach schnapps. She ordered dessert by ripping out the section of the menu that described Glacas Fritas, stuffing it in an empty margarita mug, and hurling it at her waiter. A few moments later, he delivered the dessert to her table and scurried away. "Oh look at this. Fried ice cream covered with luscious honey and fudge. They even smothered it with fluffy white whipped cream and put a cherry on top. I despise it already." She smashed the dessert with her fist and poured salsa over the mess. It was at about this moment that she first f~ the pain in her chest. "Tl JJ 0 )> :< )> c G> c en -I N _CJ1 <"'°D' --... "00' ~ .,.;- "' t- en :J (!) :J <( ;,: <( 0 a: <L. .... a: <( <( N ci: <( cD w (.) Ci > w en 0 a: 1- z 0 :::? The Personals FOR OUR REGULAR CLASSIFIED ADS, SEE THE "MONTROSE CLASSIFIED;' IN THE BACK OF THE MAIN SECTION OF THE MONTROSE VOICE Personals (individual) All ads 1n this category are strictly ond1v1dual to 1nd1v1dual. No commercial offerings. Nothing for sale Make the right move. 2 professionals. one truck, low fixed or hourly rate. Same day service available. 590- MOVE. THOM OF HOUSTON Rates cha1 ge September 7 523-6577. 43. GWM. looking for friends and lovers leading to a relationship and whatever. Reply to blind box 458-0, Clo Montrose Voice Red shorts, black T-shirt. blue eyes. eating breakfast at Charhe·s Wednesday morning. I was wearing Wranglers, w~1te short sleeve shirt Call me days, 529-9531 Subl'11ss1ve young woman. free to travel, 1s wanted for a sex toy. Tel. 43!Hl417 7pm-9pm. GWM, 35, 5·9•, looking for romance with a young man. perhaps someone shorter and a little shy I am a stable. honest and caring person. Sometimes my personality os a llttle domineering and at times I am a bit moody I am looking for someone that os also stable and that has made the decision that monogamy is right for you Keith-928-6901. Attractive GBM. thirty-something, desires good looking. fun-loving, mascuhne GWM as lover and friend Reply to Box 461-A, C/o Montrose Voice Personals (commercial) Although this section is highly read, 1f you're advertising a service, such as tree tnmming, moving. florist. etc .. readers LOOKING for your particular service will turn to your class1f1cat1on in our regular Montrose Classifieds, not back here to the Personals GAY MATCHING ComOuest is a a 1~1erestong way to meet gay men on this area We offer a detailed application. reasol"able fees. and guaranteed satisfaction. Call today for ar> on formation packet. 800-633-6969 Body Rubs MEN OR WOMEN For massages by licensed masseurs and masseuses. see section 2145, ·Massage: SESSIONS24 HOURS 529-3970 Stop getllng rubbed the wrong way Ultimate experience on body rubs by an attractive transsexual, 34Bx26x32 529-3714, Anaee. Body rubs by Shawn and Steven. Afler 6pm--776- 2754. Fantasy Plus massage by experienced. good­looking male. Gary 840- 0038. appointmenl preferred. Bodyworks. muscular. masculine, hunky, handsome. Safe Montrose location. lrvOut ca s. Anytime. 684-6672. STRESS RELIEF Legitimate. Holistic. Unique. Wi .. 1am (713) 621-1551. Choose your man or men for your rubdown Mr. C 622-3942. Stop getting rubbed the wrong way. Carl 622-3942. Body rubs by a young and pretty redhead trans1e Paige 526-4845. Body rubs by 2 hairy, well-endowed men. 622-7868 S.W Houston. full body rub, stocky built masseur. 933-6505. Blonde hair. blue eyed, clean cut. masculine guy. gives full body massage 522-1461. Full body rubs by honest, neat. attractive transsexual. Anytime 522-1461 For an incredibly sensual body rub by a great looking guy. Galleria area. 1n or out calls. Glenn 781-6112 Soft Sensual Body Rub. Al 528-1438 To get a body rub today call rubs by Renee, the sexy red-headed transsexual will change your day 863- 8732 (1 hour advance notice) To get a body rub today. call rubs by Renee, the sexy red-headed transsexual will change your day 225- 5221 (1 hour advance notice) Body rubs by pretty, young transsexual, more than fUSt a number. Call Fox at 785-2943. Svelte 30 year old. nice hands. hot body, on/out, 963- 9969. Carl D Full body rubs. hot 011. on or out Bruce 622-7825 Body rubs by small type, sleek built hospanic. 5 6", 130 lbs. 521-2740, In calls only Young. sexy, boyish type, swimmer's body, great hands. gives invigorating massage. Out calls only. Call Sean 521-3181 HARD DAY? Let me help you relax with a soothing full body massage by a sexy, young, pretty. blonde hair. blue­eyed female 621-5951 Professional. Quality. Caring. Massages 951- 9609 SWEDISH MASSAGE Sens1t1v1ty plus by appointment. Jeft-951-9609 Loving Hands Woll Travel 951-9609 DIAL-AH· r -, ,~ Texas' Best All Male Cinema Midnight Matinee Special Sunday thru Thursday Midnight till Closing Admission $4 presents ---... / -........ / " I P.[, \ I S~ Us \ I p~ Co.IV.I) I \ 4ru.l(E ; \ I ' ................ ---/ / Friday & Saturday llam-3am Monday-Thursday llam-lam Sunday lpm-lam fRfHCtt U~RTfR 527-0782 3201 LOUISIANA HOUSTON a: < < N d: < CD w () 0 > w Cl) 0 a: t­z 0 :2 "CX'l "' .,; "' 1- (/) => (!) => < > < 0 .c.r..: .... cr: < < N ci:. < ID UJ (.) 6 > UJ (/) 0 cr: 1- z 0 ::? CXl For the Montrose Voice COPYRIGHT 1989 ARIES The recent increase in physical activities have caused you to take a careful look at your exercise regimen and diet. You're ready to change what needs to be changed. And you thought your fine self couldn't be improved on! TAURUS The earthiest of the earth signs (Taurus, Virgo and Capricorn) digs in a bit deeper. If your partner is a fellow earth sign, buying proper· ty, or building or renovating a home, at least in the planning stag­es, is a distinct possibility. GEMINI Trust your intuition on the twenty-fifth and twenty-sixth. The chance that you've just got to take may not prove popular with an employer or employee. But it's doubtful that anyone's input or ad­vice will stop you. CANCER Let's get practical about this confusion business. You're prepared to use all of your talents, employ all of your resources, to clear up a very important matter. Memory can be an especially valuable tool. What did happen after all? LEO Isn't it romantic? The life of a Leo, that is. Just when you were lazing around, doing nothing terribly important on a hot summer day, things sud­denly got much hotter, and oh, so cool at the same time. Inter­esting, very interesting. VIRGO The light bulb above your head is as bright as it can be. You've got a great idea! After working hard at organizing and figur­ing things out, everything sud­denly becomes perfectly clear. You may be wondering why you didn't think of this before. LIBRA Simply being there for a friend who needs you is, by far, the best thing that you could be do­ing. This is a serious matter that requires your honesty, your love, and perhaps the needed relief of some humor. SCORPIO Dreams really do come true, don't they, Scorpio? A major part of your life is working out in just the way you wanted it to. You're amazed, delighted, proud, and full of good cheer. Share the joy. SAGITTARIUS The confrontation continues between you and one who has a far more conservative approach t the situation. Being creatively diplo­matic, while retaining your honesty, provides you with an interest­ing challenge. CAPRICORN The matter of an inheritance is uppermost in your mind. The details of the matter could be quite complicated and therefore require some professional or knowledgeable assistance. Seek good help. Don't let things slide. AQUARIUS Deep and meaningful communication between you and the one that you want to be communicating with increases greatly after the twenty-sixth. Word of love and understanding are creating a pow­erful bond between the two of you. PISCES You're approaching an interesting and important turning point in a rabidly growing relationship. How to continue can best be an­swered by both of you being as honest as you possibly can. A third, well trusted voice could be helpful. Ttle 905 Prairie @ 229-8022 SWEAT Tea Dance Sunday at 5pm Yea Party!! er the dof The Montrose Voice If Montrose is part of your world too, you should be part of the Montrose Voice. TO SUBSCRIBE, OR TO ADVERTISE, CALL 529-8490 "T1 :D 0 )> :< )> c Cl c rJJ -i !""' '~° ' s:: 0 z -i :D 0 rJJ m < Q 0 m Ill )> :D ,:.., )> )> :D "' ~ ~ "'­I"-' (/) ::::> Cl ::::> < ~ < 0 a: LL. ...... a: << N ci: < CD LU () 6 > LU (/) 0 a: 1- z 0 :::? Practicing Safer Sex doesn't mean you have to do it alone ••• We've got sensuality classes where you'll come just for the homework! Next sensuality class is scheduled for Friday, September 8th or host an in-home sensuality class for your friends! To Enroll, please contact Bart Loeser at 623-6796 a $10 donation to AFH 1s encouraged AIDS FOUNDATION HOUSTON, INC. This public ser.,ce announcement provided through a gift from William Marberry Resular All Male Review 10:30Pm Guest: Mar·s Adam Jack Kevin • Rage The Bull Sunday Show 7Pm Dietra Allen·s Bi hday Show '1 Cominl! Soon: MissT 608 Westheimer 529-8813 Open 7 days a week, 8am Mon­Sat Noon Sunday TO LgY7R5R:(l619306688. THE BEST PERSONAL OF THE WEEK RECEIVES A FREE PIN NUMBER. SIMPLY INDULGE YOURSELF WITH A FULL LOAD OF SATISFACTION ... DIAL (713) 778-6689 AND LISTEN TO °THE TREATS MAN-TO-MAN HAS TO OFFER ... -LIVE DIALOGUE For MasterCard & Visa -PERSONAL ADS customers only: -YOUR OWN PERSONAL AD N~;:b~~sca~2bouro~~N -TURN-ON MESSAGE weeko~~5n~~orafull -ONE-ON-ONE CONVERSATION Call 2 14 - 631 -0 457 . DIAL (713) 778-6675 FREE TO HOOK INTO THE NETWORK. IF IT'S BUSY SOMEONE IS WAITING TO TALK TO YOUI IMMEDIATELY CALL (713) 976-0690. TWO SIZZLING HOURS FOR $3 NOW IN SAN ANTO~llO-WE NOW OFFEQ OUR PERSONAL INFORMATION LINE IN THE ALAMO CITY. TO LEAVE YOUR MOST INTllYIATE THOUGHTS, CALL FREE (512) 224-5959. TO Hf AR THE MOST INTIMATE THOUGHTS OF OTHERS CALL (512) 976-3100. INTRODUCING FOR MAN-TO-MAN 1-800-662-0690 HAVE YOUR VISA/MASTERCARD READY FOR MORE FO CALL 778-6689 ~!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!~~uzz.a~~!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!'!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!'li ..,, :D ' './'' Thursday's e Happy . _ Hour til ,,,,~ - ~~~~'-.. , . 9 U!i , • . l~~ , .· • pm ' , ... ~ ,.· /. _. . -~ .. ' - ~· ·-:~ 'y i·· I ; .. ~ __ , .. " ... - • Free Hot I I I_' ,' ,' '. ! ·j l ~~ . · .. ·;.;. ,-'-., Dogs & , ~;- ·t ... -.'.. " -. 'Z ' Hamburgers 7-9pm • Brazos River Band Starts 9pm •No Cover Come Pass A Good Time At The BRAZOS RIVER BOTTOM Open Mon thru Sat 7am til 2am, Sunday N con til 2am We Support the Cowtown Bound Party at The Rock-N-Horse, Sunday, Aug 27th, to gear up for Texas Gay Rodeo 2400 Brazos 528-9192 6 > ;< c> G') c en ~ N ~ "Cl>' "....'.. ;J;: 0 z ~ :D 0 en m < Q 0 m CD > :D r:., >> :D ~Montrose Soap: People and Places (/) => (!) => <( ~ <( a er LL a: <( <( N d: <( CD w (.) 6 > w (/) 0 a: ..... ~ Winners of the Dog Show last Sunday at :? Mary's N Marsha Cs.rlton and Michael Bailey (2/3 of Hot, Fat & Sassy) will be performJ.ng a.t Ovations on Times Boulevard, Tuesday Au­gust 29 from 8:30-11:30, doing a. combina.· tion of ba.lla.ds, jazz, and cabaret numbers. So ma.rkyour ca.lenda.rs to stop by a.nd sup­port these entertainers. We understand that Chutes' plans in­clude the upcoming Sa.turda.y Soiree spon­sored by Dennis (bartender) with hostess Bobbi Jo. Details will follow soon. Also on Sept. 9th, Bruoella. De'Va.1.1, candidate for Vicki New (Ms. TGRA) celebrated her 40th with friends at the BRB David Carpenter (Mr. TGRA candidate) with the entertainers from his show at Dusters Miss TGRA 1990 will hoot a. "Back to School Specia.J." show a.t the ba.r. Nancy (TGRA.), what's this a.bout your rabbits czymg and not being able to get in the door to the dog? Walter Ca.rt.er ha.a cle­ta. ils? Wha.t happens when the staff of the BRB inva.des a. straight ba.r? Ask Delores a.nd Miss Havard! Also a.sk Walter a.bout fa.lll.ng thru the pier at Brazos In The Country. Need a. change of pace? EI\joy the view of Cindy andRJ (Mary's) celebrated their birthdays with friends ,Members of the Sundance Cattle Compa­ny celebrated their 9th Anniversary last Sunday Houston's skyline a.t night with the Rock· N-Horse and TGRA this Sunda.ya.t6:00p.m. All this and a. show, tool Pud Muffin (Doug, The Attic), sa.ys the customers can't give the topless waiters a. "ha.rd time:· that's his job. Ask David Cha.pma.n ( Montrose Voice) how he ma.na.ged to obta.in a. new dra.w string ]his pa.st Friday? Of course, you do use a. slip knot, don't you? Where did Vera. (BRB) go while on Texas Riders Slave Auction slaves and masters at Chutes •:.· 9-5 Mrs. Giddings possesses an exaggerated sense of responsibility. Tom (Emperor), Duresa (Empress) and Larry Garrett (Mr. TGRA candidate) at the "Bad Girls" review by the Court of the Single Star at BRB va.ca.tion? From his Archie Bunker chair to the refrigerator and only ga.ined 10 lbs? Plea.sell Don't forget to buy your advance tickets a.t Ba.cchus for the Wiza.rd of Oz 50th Anni­versa. ry Costume Parcy /Benefit to be held this Sunday. Tad (Mary's) sa.ys ifycu wa.nt to see him, do so within the next six days a.a he pla.ns to go into hiding a.t that point, since Bob ( Cin­cinna. ti) will be here. We11 wait a.nd see if he's a.ble to walk when he gets ba.ck. to work! Congra.tula.tions to the Sundance C&ttle Company's new officers: Reenie Sharpe, president; Skip ;Felkner, vice-president; Chuck Miller, secretary; Tom Davis, treas­urer. Congratulations also to, Frank Riojas, a.k.a. Ba.by Ninfa., Pledge of the Year, Reenie Sharpe, Member of the Yea.r a.nd Jeff Wiltshire wa.s named to fill the va.ca.nt sea.t of secretary /treasurer, Houston Council of Clubs. The Houston Names Prqject will be holding a. ga.ra.ge sale Sa.turda.y,August 26, from 8:00 a..m. to 3:00 p.m in the parking lot of Heaven, 800 Pacific. Pete Martinez is the coordinator of this worthwhile pro­ject a.nd sa.ys tha.t donations will be a.ccept­ed. If you need further information you ca.n contact Pete a.t 868-9837. CHUTES COMMERCIAL MEMBER I 732 WESfHEIMER 523 2213 New Male Strip Series Starts Tonight Cassandra Landa Dash for Cash Resumes Saturday Night with I OOOs, I OOOs, I OOOs given away so far Lube Wrestling Sundays 6pm ,..:: :~.,. ..... .. /Hff ~ ~~- ~~ Still in Popular-Demand with Low Prices •Handcuffs-regular $6.50-Sale Price $5.00 • Fingerless Gloves-Regular $16.00-Sale Price $10.00 • New Shipment of Gold Has Arrived stop by and check out our low prices Open Sunday-Thursday 10pm-2am, Friday-Saturday 8pm-2am ~ 0 z ~ Jl 0 (/) m < 0 0 m CD )> Jl N )> )> Jl a> co ~ .,; N f­en ::> ~ ::> <{ >' <{ 0 a: u.. ...... a: <{ <{ N d: <{ CD UJ u 6 > UJ en 0 a: 1- z 0 • • ~~ A Creed On What You Read By AJIANllA B. llECONDWITH The Montrose Voice There are so many miaconceptions generated. about thoee who write in publlcationa, Dear :rans. Someone re­cently cornered. WI at a fashionable c:oc:ktail party and asked where we came up with our ideas. Then, he asked WI why we were so controver­aial, and where did we find our rapier wit-as if we ha4 acceas to some hid­den charge card to Macy's Intellect De­partment. wen, we had to set him atraight, but it made WI think about what others may wUh to ask. J'irat Of all, Amanda ia notjust an or­dinary girL She ia a concoc:tion of our tim.ea, and that makes her very unique indeed. You wouldn't want her to be like every other person on the street who was born sometime be­tWHn 1988 and 1968-or earlier. Heavens! That would be like havblg Jerry Lewis act as art critic for the l'lew York Times! Secondly; Amanda does not state facts as facta, really. They are compilations of information given to her t:rom many sourcea, in­cluding the D.8WB media, trienOa, and ao:me political know-it-alls. Higher­up political contacta don't hurt, either, you know. Baba Bush ia a good source, u was l'lancy Reagan before our fall­ing out. In other worda, Dear :rans, we have to urge you not to take WI too serious­ly, and never think that we are per-sonally attacking you or your partic­ular institution. It ia not our inten­tion to mock or to insult anyone, al­though we may occasionally point out some well known facts. General­ly, Amanda ia happy just comment­ing on the hilarity of modern times, and maybe even comparing them to times past for reference. Take AIDS, for instance. Amanda haa been confronted with thia topic since the early 1980s. It seems to be something we just can't get out of our minda. It permeates every crevice in our dally lives, yet we've learned to live with it. We would like to urge our Fans not to feel guilty about learning to live with such a horrible reality. Instead, we would like to point out that other generations have lived with equally dismal realities, such as plague, war and natural diaas­ter. It always hurts when personal frienda die needlessly, but when looked upon with a more hiatorical perspective, we realize that thia ia really nothing new. The only really new thing in our lives ia nuclear w
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