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Rao, then primary candidate for Congress from New York's 17th Congressional District (a post then held by Edward Koch, with interior photo: "Mr. Hopefully, he may open a restaurant or a nightclub [friendly to gay people]");*fabulous interview with Una Sex entitled "Don't Call Me Madam!
Tree;*article on Lauren Bacall and her performance in "Applause" entitled "Can A Leatherless Lauren Bacall Find Happiness In The Tool Box?" by Angelo d'Arcangelo (author of the famous "Homosexual Handbook" on various gay topics, a "bag of mixed sweets for the week");*article "Being New York's Governor Is A Drag!" by Dick Leitsch (on Edward Hyde, Lord Cornbury, governor of New York from 1702-1708);*article on the Continental Baths and Health Club at 230 West 74th Street entitled "Doin' The Continental: Rub-a-Dub-Dub" (with four interior photos);*article "Boardwalk Beatoff: The Atlantic City Scene" by Lige Clarke and Jack Nichols (with three photos, two of M & M bartenders Walter and Tommy);*article "The Screw Trial Begins" by John P.edited by Lige Clarke and Jack Nichols, and published by Jim Buckley and Al Goldstein (of "Screw" Magazine) and their Four Swords, Inc. A large, left-folded newspaper containing 20 pages including front and rear covers.The historic underground gay liberation publication containing fabulous articles, news, artwork, photographs, classifieds, and vintage advertisements." by Jason Gould (with two photos);*article "Sex and the Macrobiotic Menace: Why Bones Are Not My Bag" by Robert Amsel;*article on Fellini's "Satyricon" (with two photos);*delightful article on public sex and public toilets entitled "The M-Rated Tearoom" by John P.
Le Roy;*small, early ad from The Colt Studio, then out of New York (with photo);*photographic ads for back issues of GAY and Drum; *much more.
Highlights include:*cover photo and interior article on David John Taylor, nineteen-year-old mural painter, model, actor and ex-marine (with four photos, including front cover);*news item "Denmark to Allow Homosexual Prostitution";*article "Everything You Always Wanted To Know About Crazy Shrinks * But Were Afraid To Ask" by John Francis Hunter (with photo of Dr.
David Reuben and comments about his "excremental best-seller");*article "Is It All A Laughing Matter?
Le Roy (on the trial of Al Goldstein and his vintage underground erotic newspaper "Screw");*ads from Pat Rocco, Colt Studio (then in New York), gay male film house "Opus One"; others; edited by Lige Clarke and Jack Nichols, and published by Al Goldstein (of "Screw" Magazine) and their Four Swords, Inc. A large, left-folded newspaper containing 20 pages including front and rear covers.
Highlights include: *cover photo and interior article and photospread on the Off-Broadway play "The Dirtiest Show In Town" (with 11 photographs, including front cover of actors R. Dow, Paul-Matthew Eckhart, and Bradford Riley; interior cast group shots; and individual shots of Paul-Matthew Eckhart, R. Dow, Jeffrey Herman, Robert Schrock, Brad Riley, and Arthur Morey);*news item "Dear Abby Says 'Gays Not Sick! 1 Charlatan");*delightful article and photospread on Charlie Chaplin entitled "Charlie Chaplin's Drag Days" (with six vintage film stills of Chaplin in female dress);*vintage ads from Colt Studio, Pat Rocco, Kris Studio, others;*much more.edited by Lige Clarke and Jack Nichols, and published by Al Goldstein (of "Screw" Magazine) and their Four Swords, Inc. A large, left-folded newspaper containing 20 pages including front and rear covers.
Ho-hum, the reader may say, another raid, but the almost unbelievable stupidity and viciousness of the pigs involved, and the commendable reaction of the bar's management to the incident, endow this particular bust with special distinction..."); by Leo Skir and Jack Nichols (Leo Skir describes running into Allen Ginsberg at Nathan's on 8th Street "eating oysters and about to go home"; Jack Nichols describes a telephone conversation with Ginsberg; the articles are accompanied by a photograph of Allen Ginsberg and Peter Orlovsky);" by John P. Their New York City headquarters on Wooster Street, Greenwich Village, was torched and destroyed by arsonists in 1974.