The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 13, 1980, Image 14

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Page 14 THE BATTALION MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1980 I EXPOSE YOURSELF TO OUR HUM DEVELOPING 'COLOR PRINT ! Prison rodeo TANK flPNAMARA by Jeff Millar & Bill Hinds continues FILM DEVELOPED. AND PRINTED Size 110-126 Film 24 Exp. Let us develop your film. You II get beautiful color prints....plus big savings with this coupon. Good on 110.126 sizes FUJI and Kodak C-41 process film only. Coupon must accom pany order. Limit one roil per coupon. Offer expires Oct. 27. We use Kodak paper... fora good look. IN BY 9 — OUT BY 5” aenca PHOTOFINISHING LABORATORYi ^ 119 Walton • 696-0371 • College Station I United Press International HUNTSVILLE — A crowd of 20,437 watched as convict cowboys tried to tame tough stock at the second performance of the 49th annual Texas Prison Rodeo Sunday. Willie Craig, 59, who is from Greenville and is serving 30 years, won two first-place honors last Sun day, but failed to get in the money circle this Sunday. In an attempt to control a bronc in the bareback contest Craig was slightly injured. However, Craig said the injury was not serious and he would be back next Sunday shooting for the first place circle. The opening match scramble con test was won by James Pearson, serv ing 18 years from Fort Worth. Other first place winners: Gary Wilson, 10 years from Fort Worth, bareback bronc; Billy Long, 10 years from Odessa, saddle bronc riding; and Euvell Carter, 10 years Lub bock, bull riding. The hard money event was de clared no contest when one of 40 red-shirt performers picked up the tobacco sack off the ground. Rules say the sack must be removed from the horns of a bull to qualify the con testant for a cash prize. As a result of the judge’s ruling, a prize of $220 prize will be added to the regular $100 prize at the Oct. 19 contest. Special performers were Faron Young and Ernest Tubb. Next Sun day’s rodeo will feature Billie Jo Spears, one of the nation’s top coun try western personalities. / CHECfcLEAP035>,Of CDUB^, ARE MERELY CELEBRANTS OMUEMALt FANTASY TUAT WOMEN'S NATURAL PLACE ISON LIFE'S SlPEUKJES, ICOLIZ-IN&TMEM. Astros sad after eliminatio BASRA, Ir fields of Kl ‘God sometimes moves in mysterious ways’ huge oil re irdish tribe itory on th Iran s offici United Press International HOUSTON — Houston outfiel der Terry Puhl would trade his re cord-setting hitting performance in the National League Championship for a chance to play in the World Series and for a time Sunday night, he thought he was going to have both. “When we went up 5-2, we were so up ... and then everything col lapsed on us,” said Puhl, who had four hits in five at-bats in Sunday night’s 8-7, 10-inning loss to the World Series-bound Philadelphia Phillies. Puhl was 10-for-18 in the five- game series with the Phillies, mark ing the first time any player had amassed 10 hits in an NL playoff. “We had it and they took it from us,” Puhl said. “It was a battle ... the whole series was a battle.” Puhl rocked back and forth in a metal chair and gazed aimlessly at the ceiling, clutching an unopened can of beer in his hand. He was asked to describe his feelings. “It was a complete high and then a flip and you’re going home. You’re not going to put on your uniform anymore. It’s hard to comprehend that right now.” Puhl said the Phillies rose to great heights and said of Pete Rose: “He showed me a lot of class. He’s a real battler. I thought we had them. I didn’t think they’d come back. The hardest thing about losing was com ing within six outs of winning. ” □ i rTT’rvTv 11 i y i \ i r i i jTTT^rrTrp h tyty i rn OKTOBERFEAST WEEKDAY LUNCHEON SPECIAL With each $2.50 or larger food and beverage purchase have an Ice Cream Soda or a Treasure Island Float (your choice of Root Beer or Coke) ABSOLUTELY FREE!! Monday through Friday 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. ONLY SAVE $1.25 to $1.65 SWENsens EXPIRES 10/31/80 Culpepper Plaza • College Station 693-6948 n'o'tVo’p'M'nYv'n'n 'nYFn'n'n'n'n'nn u ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ + * * * if PHI ETA SIGMA Freshman Honor Society Tears flowed in the place of cham pagne in the Astros’ dressing room and nobody cried harder than Nolan Ryan. GENERAL MEETING * if * if Monday, October 13, 8:00 p.m. Room 201 MSC Pictures will be taken for the Aggieland Dress: Casual, but no jeans please if if if if + if Ryan, Houston’s million dollar right-hander, pitched the Astros to within six outs of the World Series and then surrendered three soft singles and a walk to Philadelphia in the eighth inning. That swung the momentum in favor of the Phils, who went on to the victory. jak of ethn ball club and down deef th Iraq be don’t know it, they’re stu| died 20 In “I’ve cried before andlLacks ’ arou cry again. I’ll cry again ton rthvest In I get home but there’s no: ishes last S can do about it. God moves in mysterious ways Ml' m ,ts Just a few feet away, osH 1 * at Jose Cruz sat with a hat inkH es ^ r °y e ' pounding several pairs ofs thr anger. He, too, was crying fLj gy j .11. . .Hided inf I can t believe iL hesariK^ de , can t believe it. Those g:« n to Di don’t give up. They keepcmJK coming. I thought when ww three-run lead we had it, MIL ^ » . just kept coming. You’ve pfv 1 them credit. They ve got ‘ team, too. We lost butwerta best. I had a good yearbutitij matter now. I just wantedtod be in the World Series. TTn 1 wanted.” ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ Although Ryan was not the loser, he still had not showered or spoken with reporters an hour after the game. As he finally trudged from his stool toward the showers, catcher Alan Ashby cut him off, gave him a hug and said: “I’m proud of you. You never did anything wrong. We just didn’t do enough for you.” Veteran Joe Morgan, 4*| ting and baserunning canekH u nj September and carried Hoi STOCKIL the playoffs, paced back; ace Prize v across the locker room floe Argentina, ing all requests for intervieniHwas jail< got nothing to say,” Morgansfi-terrorist terly as he moved among h15,000 in p mates, offering his eongrati/ation. Ashby, who delivered Ryan was one of many tearful Astros who could not believe the game had gotten away. RBI single in the sixth innira “I thought we were going to win it,” said Houston’s Fnos Cabell, who made the last out on a soft liner to Garry Maddox in center. “We play ed our tails off. I think we’re a better in me maui . the score despite playing est '* of painfully separated ribs, ffiy’ , we ^ e five-run eighth inningfortlielSBT n s even more painful. m ■ “It’s not a happy smile ^ of 'i. 5 P 0st ^a rne c 'f l! emistry aw We j ust had a whale of a ga«L avvard came up short. They simplylt® S ^' AA ^McDonald's DRIVE-THRU WINDOW MCDONALD’S INTRAMURAL HIGHLIGHTS McDonalds ■ I, BREAKFAST EVERY At University Drive MORNING Now at Manor East Mall When Pres e next wee Boh Berg]; ssj speech the MSC ically, t IM Game Plan ENTRIES OPEN: Three new IM activities will be open for entries beginning today (Monday, Oct. 13). Soccer, the Bowhunter’s Shoot and the Long Driving Contest will be open for entries until next Tuesday, October 21. ENTRIES CLOSE: Tomorrow (Tuesday, October 14) marks the last day to enter IM Swimming, Flickerball or the Punt, Pass and Kick Contest. Enter as soon as possible in the IM Office at 159 East Kyle. Remember a new division, Co-Rec, has been added to Flickerball. PUNT, PASS & KICK CONTEST: Individuals who have entered this contest are reminded that the contest will take place at 4 p.m. on Thursday, October 16 at the Penberthy IM Complex, Field #11. Bring your own tees. OFFICIAL’S CLINIC: Guys and gals interested in becoming IM Soccer Officials should attend the initial training session tonight (Monday, Oct. 13) at 7 p.m. in Room 262 of G. Rollie White. FLAG FOOTBALL PLAYOFFS TEAM CAPTAIN’S MEET ING: All Flag Football Team Captains are reminded of the important pre-playoffs meeting to be held tomorrow evening (Tues day, October 14) at 5:15 p.m. in Rudder Theater. All team captains are urged to attend. FLICKERBALL TEAM CAPTAIN’S MEETING: Flickerball Team Captains will also be meeting this week. They are urged to be present for this important meeting at 5.T5 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 16 in Room 267 of G. Rollie White. Schedules should be available and important information such as Co-Rec rule adaptations and rule changes for the Men’s and Women’s Divisions will be discussed. SWIMMING MEET CHANGES: Swimming contestants should be made aware of the following changes regarding Swimming in the IM Handbook. Page 45 of the Handbook states that 10 entry points will be awarded per entrant. This is in error and should read “2 entry points will be awarded for each entrant with no maximum.” An additional change is that the Master’s race will be a 100 yard Freestyle instead of the 200 yard Freestyle. BOWLING SINGLES: Entrants in the Bowling Singles competi tion should be aware that there will be a $1.20 Forfeit Fee assessed for forfeits after the first two rounds. Action In The Water and depi< :sanu ■ing pushei The TAMU Volleyball ( .J let . will be hosting the Universi|fT es *" en t of Texas on Friday, October!; ^ an ’ W1 at 7:30 p.m. on the Main Floe of G. Rollie White Coliseuml Both teams feature seveu| “World Class” players capatk of serving the ball over 111 miles per hour. Halftime *0 tivities will include an ALLff SPECTATOR’S S ERVIN.- CONTEST with dozens : The MSC valuable prizes. Cost of admiwth of spe sion will be $1.00. |F ec l from be council a grate comm The fund’s Long-Driving Contest Opens Vincent Tavarez, a senior economics major, water polo contest, attempts to stop a score during a recent The annual IM Long-Driving Contest will be accepting entries beginning today and ending Tues day, October 21. Wurday to c Uests, whicl -for the A e the vie takespeare’ for $8,0 Weightlifters Press On Mark Isenmann benchpressed a free weight of 465 pounds, which is 202.1% of his body weight, to win the 201 pound and up class in IM Weightlifting last Tuesday evening. On the other end of the spec trum, Dexter Woodling and James Reve pressed 330 pounds on the Universal Machine to tie for top honors in the 150 pound and under class. Reve, who weighs 146 pounds, lifted 226% of his body weight. Other winners were: Mark Scott in the 151-175 lb., class benching 355 lbs. on the Universal Machine; Joe Niehus, pressing 360 lbs. of free weight in the 176- 200 lb. class. Women’s winners were Kayonne Riley (125 & under), benching 135 lbs. and Kay Edwards (125-149), benching 165 lbs. All women’s competition took place on the Universal Machine. This contest is not related to driving a car the longest distance, but rather who can drive a golf ball the greatest distance (driving a car with new clubs is tough on the woods). The contest will be held Acknowledgments Tom Herring takes a healthy cut at the ball during the recent IM Home Run Hitting contest. Tom is our “Be Our Guest” winner this week and can pick up his prize at the IM office. This ad is sponsored by your local McDonald Restaurants at University Drive and Manor East. Mall. Photos by David Hurst. Stories by John Bramblett. TAMECT — Healthy For Intramurals on the Polo Field at 5 p.m. on 28. Participants are reminded this is the only time that the FSttee to loar Field will be used for dri® P s By s tud; Participants must furnish th, ’ 01 i ' l< own balls and clubs. The ' ball will be the “Club Special . er }' entrants must use this to c( restrictions are made on clun*; IU DUpp or length. jip to the ] 11 1 -Hlgeant, a pi ’ommittee. Doug Cook, a TAMl member, oversees IM flag football action. If you have been hurt recent ly participating in an Intramu ral Sport, you probably came in contact with the good guys and gals in the white coats — the Texas A&M Emergency Care Team. TAMECT was started 4 years ago by several students who had an interest in this type of program. The organization has grown to about 90 mem bers. Many of these members have worked for the IM De partment for the last two years providing first aid protection. Judy Bruce, a senior Health Education major, is in charge of TAM ECUs work with the IM Dept. Her duties include the scheduling of workers, or dering of equipment and fol low-up calls on people who have been injured. Bruce said the club is made up of Emergency Medical Techni cians (EMTs) and Emergency Care Attendants (EMAs). “EMTs have the most exten sive training with forty hours of hospital work, most of which is spent in the Emergency Room, plus 5 emergency or serious calls with the Houston Fire Department’s ambulance,” Bruce added. She said the EGAs have at least a secondary classification in first aid and are not required to participate in the ambulance and hospital training, although many have. According to Bruce, the club members duties when they are Another p jjent Fund b working for the IM Dept. -. , . f to stabilize the injury. She ° r 6 they do not give out do make the decision as 1 The amour whether an ambulance is caft-aneously b for an injured person. lonors are a She also said that there ‘Underwrite, s TAMECT members are allfe 1 *! president, football, volleyball, rugby $ \ T , collegiate football games, pi 51 1Q ® nnc at the bonfire and concerts ' 0 F Bruce added that "We available to athletic teams jy ^ . they wan, us ,o be at tk® events.” . in other < proved 131 bdgets. TAM ECUs services are t always in the limelight but visible to those that need then j According to Bruce, they ha'f Most com already stabilized many ki# Cr ease or d injuries, broken bones a&p’th Shurik minor concussions. J^ce, “hut t ['Pie, Tor Arming A 1 P e rcent in