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ORGANIZATIONS LAYMEN & LEGAL PROFESSIONALS interested in forming a citizens group to promote fundamental reform of our archaic, chaotic and corrupt JUDICIAL SYSTEM, write: G. D. McLendon, 110 Kickapoo St., Jacksonville, Texas 75766. LESBIAN/GAY DEMOCRATS of Texas Our Voice in the Party. Membership $15, P.O. Box 190933, Dallas, 75219. SICK OF KILLING? Join the Amnesty International Campaign Against the Death WORK FOR OPEN, responsible government in Texas. Join Common Cause/Texas, 316 West 12th #317, Austin, Texas 78701 TEXAS TENANTS’ UNION. Membership $18/year, $10/six months, $30 or more/ sponsor. Receive handbook on tenants’ rights, newsletter, and more. 5405 East Grand, Dallas, TX 75223. JOIN AN ACTIVIST, issues oriented Democratic women’s group in the Houston-Ft. Bend area TEXAS DEMOCRATIC WOMEN CLASSIFIED RATES: Minimum ten words. One time, 50 cents per word; three times, 45 cents per word; six times, 40 cents per word; 12 times, 35 cents per word; 25 times, 30 cents per word. Telephone and box numbers count as two words, abbreviations and zip codes as one. Payment must accompany order for all classified ads. Deadline is three weeks before cover date. Address orders and inquiries to Advertising Director, The Texas Observer, 307 West 7th, Austin, TX BOOKLETS HOME STUDY COURSE in economics, a 10PROOF JESUS FICTIONAL! $5 Abelard, lesson study that will throw light. on today’s baffling problems. Tuition free small charge for materials. Write: Henry George Institute, 121 E. 30th St., New York, NY 10016. Box 5652-C, Kent, WA 98064 \(Details: LONE STAR SOCIALIST, free sample: P.O. Box 2640-T, Austin, Texas 78768. LOW-COST MICROCOMPUTER ASS’ STANCE. Tape to diskette conversion, statistical analysis, help with setting up special projects, custom programming, needs assessment. Gary Austin, Texas 78703. PHOTOGRAPHY Reality is us. 20 years for the Texas Observer and he will take a few for you. Alan Pogue, 1701 Guadalupe, Austin, MARY NELL MATHIS, CPA, 18 years experience in tax, litigation support, and other analyses. 400 West 15th, #304, Austin, YELLOW DREAM MACHINE, computer 473-2702. Disability-based subject matter. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING. Design, expert witness, forensic investigation, product liability, electrical injury, electrical fires. W.T. Cronenwett, Ph.D, 2566 Cypress Avenue, Norman, Oklahoma 73072, EMPLOYMENT POSTAL JOBS Start $11.41/hr. For exam and application information call 8 p.m. 7 days. THE BORDER LABOR LAW CENTER of El Paso, Texas, seeks attorney for impact litigation and community outreach to garment workers \(La Experience in labor or poverty law preferred. Fluency in Spanish required. Send resume to P.O. Box 10454, El Paso, Texas 79995. PUBLICATIONS SERVICES MERCHANDISE STOP THE VIOLENCE bumperstickers. 3/$5: VAAD, Box 7682, Spring, Texas 77387-7682. EARTH-FRIENDLY products for household and personal use from Natural World. Non -toxic, biodegradable, cruelty free, minimum packaging. 442-4634. upper hand for re-election, but redistricting has drawn four Republicans into a primary race to challenge him. They are Phillip Bielamowicz, a Cedar Hill convenience store owner, Reby Cary, former state representative from Fort Worth; Steve Masterson, financial manager from Cedar Hill; and Grand Prairie Mayor Duane McGuffey. Frost, who scored 54 percent on the environment and 100 percent with labor, has TSTA support. In Rep. Mike Andrews, D-Houston, faces a Democratic primary challenge from Mary R. Whipple, a family therapist, drug abuse counselor and environmentalist who is opposed to the federal floodcontrol project to line Sims Bayou in concrete. Andrews has COPE and TSTA support. The Republican primary has Dolly Madison McKenna and Esther Lee Yao. All are from Houston. Andrews scored 69 percent on the environment and 58 percent with labor. In Rep. Dick Armey, R-Lewisville, is unopposed in the Republican primary but faces a general election challenge from John Wayne Caton of Bedford. Armey scored zero on the environment and zero with labor. In Rep. Solomon P. Ortiz, R-Corpus Christi, has no Democratic primary opponent, but will face the winner of the Republican primary between Jay Kimbrough of Beeville and Henry. Kosling of Corpus Christi. Ortiz, who scored 23 percent on the environment and 58 percent with labor, has TSTA support. In Frank Tejeda, a state senator, is unopposed for election. In five Democrats are competing for the new district,, which was drawn 60 percent Hispanic to help elect an Hispanic congressperson, but Anglos make up more than one-half of the voters. Abortion rights has become an issue in the Democratic primary, as Gene Green, who as state senator sponsored legislation to limit abortion rights, moved to a pro-choice position under pressure during the race. He has COPE support. Other Democratic candidates include Andrew C. Burks Jr., a telecommunications consultant; Silvia R. Garcia, Houston municipal judge who has the support of the National Women’s Political Caucus; Al Luna, former state representative; and Ben Reyes, Houston City Councilman. The Republican primary has Clark Kent Ervin of Houston and Freddy Rios of Baytown. In Eddie Bernice Johnson, the state senator who admitted she was looking to her own prospects when she drew the new district 50 percent black and 17 percent Hispanic, calls for tax breaks for low-and middle-income people, wants to see a public-private national health-care partnership and proposes incentives for welfare recipients who go to work. Her Democratic primary opponent is Adolph A. Hauntz Jr., a restaurant owner who proposes a $50,000 payment to retiring workers, paid through Social Security, as well as national health insurance, day care and the use of closed military bases to house and train the homeless. Johnson has support from COPE, TSTA and the Lesbian/Gay Political Coalition of Dallas. The Republican primary has Lucy Cain against Kelvine Malcone in the consolation bracket. Ed note: Environmental votes are 13 votes or actions compiled by the League of Conservation Voters for the first session of the 102nd Congress in 1991. Labor votes are 12 votes compiled by the AFL-CIO for the second session of the 102nd Congress and in addition to labor issues includes votes on civil rights, family and medical leave and overturning the abortion gag rule. J.C. CLASSIFIEDS 22 FEBRUARY 28, 1992