The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, July 17, 1985, Image 6

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wm0m*mgmi0m0m0HW Page 6/The BattalionAVednesday, July 17, 1985 WORti> AND NATION Battalion Classifieds !l|lllllllUiHIIIIJ|l!IIHl|||lllfll|||IIHII|||llltll|||llllll|||llll||||llllM iHiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiitiiiinHH FOR RENT ♦ €&$& 6el 50I PRELEASING SUMMER & FALL 2 Blocks from Campus Church across the street* 2 blocks from stores* 2 blocks from nite life on University Pool Jacuzzi Large Party Room Basketball Goals On Premise Security On Premise Maintenance Open 7 days a week Mon.-Sat. 8:30-5:30 Sun. 1:00-5:00 401 Stasney College Station 696-3455 3BDRM 2 BATH As low as $375/mo. * Includes washer and dryer and all kitchen appliances * Convenient to campus and shopping centers THOMAS PROPERTIES 696-7714 or 693-0982 after 6 and weekends 696-4384or 693-4783 leetm Village Best Value in Town! Student & Family Sections 1 and 2 bedroom Prelease for fall 1 BR starting at 270.00 2 BR starting at 310.00 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Mon.-Sat. 8:30-5:30 Sun. 1-5:30 Pets welcome 1101 Southwest Parkway 693-0804 WANTED Tennis partner wanted to play weekly or intermediate or better. 764-7921. 173t3 SERVICES MIDLAND HEIGHTS TYPING Professional & accurate typing on word processor - Copying @ 4C Expert resume services by career writers Typesetting for resumes, flyers, posters, etc. 10% OFF ANY WORK BROUGHT IN BETWEEN BAM & 12 NOON 846-6486 403 Univ. W, across Post Office in Northgate BAKER STREET MINI WAREHOUSE 5x5 to 10x30 $18 to $77 846-5794 DAYS 779-3938 NIGHTS D. R. CAIN RENTALS *now p re I easing * $100.00 deposits Shuttle bus Service LONGMIRE HOUSE APARTMENTS YELLOWHOUSE APARTMENTS BRAZOS HOUSE APARTMENTS 693-8850 3002 S. Texas Avenue ON THE DOUBLE All kinds of typing at reasonable rates. Dissertations, theses, term papers, resumes. Typing and copying at one stop. ON THE DOUBLE 331 846-3755. University Drive. • 91tfn Word processing: Proposals, dissertations, theses, manuscripts, reports, newsletters, term papers, re sumes, letters, 779-7868. 172t8 A bargain at $300.00! 2 bdr- m.unfurnished apt. in fourplex. Washer/dryer connections, trees, near shuttle, 1.7 miles from campus. 693-7761 or 845- 7383. i73ti2 Typing, over 10 years experience. Will also transcribe dictation reasanable. 693-1598 ■ 161116 Visa/Master Card. You can get them. Tree information. Diversified Services, P.O. Box 15406, Gainesville, FT. 32604. 17 lt7 HELP WANTED SONNENBLICK APARTMENTS 3700 Plainsman Large 2 bedroom, Excellent Loca tion Near Bryan High Covered parking, pool, laundry room $100 deposit 1 month free $279/mo. 846-6874 693-7542 Well kept 2 bdr. duplex. Ideal location. $‘133.Of). 808A I* rio ( aide. Available August I"). 1-273-2479. I74tf> Professors. Graduate students preferred. 3 bdr.. 2 bath, appliances, new carpet, paint. Phone 696-7342. 1 74t20 MODEL AUDITIONS FOR POST OAK MALL MERCHANTS. Thursday July 18, 7-8 p.m. at Post Oak Mall. Professional experience not necessary. Please bring photo. -- 17313 THE HOUSTON CHRONICLE Needs carriers for immediateopen- ings as well as for fall semesters. Routes earn between $400.-$700. per month plus a generous trans portation allowance. Please call Julian McMurray, 693-2323. i7it8 FOR SALE Hewlett Packard 41 CV with stat. pac $150. Call 696- 2695 after 5:00. 172t5 New Apple 300 modem $160.00. I nopened parallel interface $70.00 prices negotiable. 822-7955. 174t5 15 student Yfondav tli ‘tied to conduct telephone interviews Tluirsda) 5:30-8:30 p.m. July 15th to August 15th. 'Transportation needed. Contact Dept Rural Sociolbgv. 845-5332. $4.00 to $4.50 per hour. HEADACHE STUDY WANTED: Volunteers to participate in a 3-hour Ten sion Headache Questionare Study. Mon etary incentive $$. Must meet the following: Male or Female, 18 years of age or older Frequent tension headaches. No medi cation or caffeine containing beverages within 4 hours of enrollment Evidence of tension headache at time of enrollment. For moreinformation call 776-0411. 170130 17115 X HAPtfEW TO WAVE BAP ALLERGY by Jeff MacNelly People returning to homes Smoke spurs evacuation Associated Press CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa — Up to 10,000 people were evacuated after a dense cloud of choking, acidic smoke from a smoldering plastics fire spread over the southern part of the city, but residents were allowed to return home in early afternoon as the smoke began to clear. Cedar Rapids Mayor Don Canney announced that the danger was over for the residents, who began return ing to their homes in the southern part of the city shortly before 1 p.m. Seven people complaining of scratchy throats and burning eyes were treated at Cedar Rapids hospi tals. Gov. Terry Branstad declared Linn County and Cedar Rapids di saster areas Tuesday morning after the fire sent a vast cloud of black smoke containing hydrochloric acid over Iowa’s second-largest city. Branstad said he made the declara tion mainly to enable him to put the National Guard on alert. The fire, which started Monday afternoon when a crew was demo lishing a plastic dome at the city’s old sewage plant, was extinguished around noon Tuesday. Doctors had said the hydrochloric acid gas did not pose a deadly threat to healthy residents, but could irri tate eyes and respiratory systems. There is little danger of perma nent damage from such short-term exposure to hydrochloric acid in its gaseous state, said Bill Poppendorf, an industrial hygienist at University Hospitals in Iowa City. Between 5,000 and 10,000 Cedar Rapids residents had been evacuated by Tuesday morning, city police Capt. Howard Gardner said. The Red Cross sheltered about 1,000 people at two schools. One evacuee said the fumes made her feel sick. “It smells like sulfur, like 100,000 matches at once,” said Debi Fields of the Hyde-Away Manor trailer court, who was evacuated to Taft Junior High School. “It started making me sick to my stomach. We closed all our windows and put on the air condi tioners and hoped to stay the night. But the police came and told us, ‘Ev eryone out.’” The cloud erupted when a demo lition worker touched a plastic dome with a torch, officials said. U.S. files protest with Soviets about treatment of soldiers Associated Press TYPING/WORD 1‘ROGK.SSiNG. Targe or small jobs. ABF.T SERVICES. 846-ABET 17300 WASHINGTON — The United States, for the second time in four months, is protesting the treatment of American soldiers inside East Germany following a weekend inci dent in which a U.S. vehicle was rammed by a Soviet military truck. Pentagon spokesman Fred Hof fman said Tuesday one of three American soldiers riding in the U.S. car was injured slightly and a protest was filed with Soviet military officials in Potsdam, East Germany, where the American mission has offices. “The U.S. military authorities have made a protest to the Soviets and the Soviets have said they will look into it,” Hoffman said. Defense Secretary Caspar W. Weinberger “is very disturbed by it,” the spokesman continued. “Let me underscore at the outset that we view this matter very se riously,” Hoffman said. “The intent of the Soviets who were involved in the incident is unknown. “But regardless of whether it was an accident or a deliberate act, it ac centuates once again the problem that we have faced in recent times, the difficulties that our perfectly le gitimate liaison teams have been ex periencing in operating in East Ger many . . .” The American vehicle, described as resembling a Land Rover and clearly identified with distinctive li cense plates, was being driven by Staff Sgt. Jessie Schatz. Schatz was also the driver last March 24 for Maj. Arthur D. Nicholson Jr., who was shot and killed by a Soviet sentry while conducting what was described as a routine surveillance mission. He said the incident occurred shortly after midnight Saturday on a public highway northeast of Berlin near Satzkorn, East Germany. The injured American was Col. Roland Lajoie, who heads the U.S. Military Liaison Mission, he said. The other American in the vehicle was identified only as a Maj. Lyons, the spokesman added. Lajoie was thrown against the back of the front seat and suffered fractures to the lower part of his eye socket, Hoffman said. Lajoie was hospitalized briefly. Federal Reserve Board to keep current monetary policy in place Associated Press Cor|M>tation seeking enthusiastic hard working indi- vidiial lot sales/mgmt. Excellent opportunity fora new graduate wanting to slay in C.S. area for entry level po sition in a corporate setting. Send resume: Lynn Har- tung, 9 I 3 1) Harvey C.S. TX 77840. 173t2 Lee C. Burns and Company is now accepting resumes for Heal Estate Appraiser Trainee Postions in the Houston area. Please contact Marvin Stanton at (713)359-1110. All majors accepted. 170t5 Kxperieiiced bicycle mechanic needed. Part time pre ferred. 260-981 1 173t5 Worker needed. Odd jobs, 693-5286. CHILD CARE Spixializing novbom thru 2 yrs. I inihcd openings. Stigai -N-Spice. 340-1 Cavil I. Bryan. 846-0787. I66t30 • * ♦ ? i Problem Pregnancy? we listen, we care, we help Free pregnancy tests concerned counselors Brazos Valley Crisis Pregnancy Service We re local! 4340 Carter Creek Pkwy Suite 107 Bryan, TX 24 hr. Hotline 823-CARE COMING JULY 22-31! KINKOS ANNUAL SALE WASHINGTON — The Federal Reserve Board, faced with a per sistently sluggish economy, an nounced Tuesday that it was holding monetary policy steady for the rest of the year in a move likely to keep interest rates about where they are in coming months. While the central bank did not make any significant changes in its money growth targets for 1985, the Fed did announce that it was revis ing the base period for computing the most closely watched measure of the money supply, M l. Federal Reserve Chairman Paul Volcker refused to predict at a brief ing for reporters the future course of interest rates. But he indicated that the bank was sticking to the ba sic policy course it has followed all year long. The central bank tries to provide enough money to keep the economy growing at a healthy pace while guarding against allowing the money supply to expand so rapidly that it re-ignites inflation. However, economic growth has ginning in through Ji sagged considerably this year at a time when Ml has been well above the initial targets set by the central bank. Rather than abandon the original target, the Fed announced it would measure growth from this year be- in the period from April June, providing a higher starting base than the final three months of 1984. Some analysts had predicted this change, viewing it as a way that the central bank could account for the rapid money growth without being forced to dramatically tighten mone tary controls at a time when eco nomic growth remains so sluggish. However, this is only the second time the Fed has ever resorted to a change in its base period to cover a major over-shoot of its money tar gets. It made a similar correction in 1983. Volcker was asked whether he was concerned that the Fed’s decision to rebase Ml would tarnish his image as a staunch inflation fighter. He responded, “I am as con cerned about inflation as I’ve ever been and I don’t think we are yield ing. . . . We are making reasonable judgments which we think don’t pre sent inflationary risks.” Interest rates have fallen consid erably in recent months. In June, banks lowered their prime rate, the base business lending rate, to 9.5 percent, the third cut this year. Fixed-rate mortgages have dropped to around 12 percent, their lowest level in fiv£ years. The interest rate declines came in part from Fed actions to ease mone tary conditions as a way of spurring renewed economic growth. So far this year, the economy, as measured by the gross national product, has advanced at a weak l.7 percent annual rate while unem ployment has remained mired at 7.3 percent for the past five months. The Fed predicted that growth for the whole year would average 2.75 percent to 3 percent. In Feo- ruary, the central bank and many private economists were forecasting growth of 3.5 percent to 4 percent. Post Oak Mall 3 the mail |>l 2:30-5:00-7:30-10:00 The heat is on at Saint Elmo'sFr EMILIO ESTEVEZ • ROB LOW! >x Ei .mo’s Fib 2:45-5:00-7:15-9:30 5TEVEN SPIE10EAG Presents rj»S me GQONlBS 1 Jon rt>e odventure , j|J rpm «... O i-»~ ji", . . TWC SKRcrom SHC-R\ CINEMAS 3tS COLLEGE N. 1:20-3:20-5:20-7:20-9:20 STALLONE is back as RAM BO First Blood Parti 1:00-3:15 It is .-v.-rrlKiiul(.» 5:30 drcAmrtl u! 7:45’10:00 It «\othwit >o«r»| Vol. 79 r Summer Kiddle Show*, Tu* 1W1 RABBIT TALES - F**1ur*IftiM SCHULMAN tut bl-ack CAUtieoH THEATRK 2 JO-4:50-7:20-9:55 EXPLORERS YOU OCWO NffO A DWVHTS UCfNS< K VI A. H T* SIAV-, 2:20-4;44>-7:lS-*:3S HCXO OUT FOB MAD MAX THIS B MS GfftATUI ADVKNTUK MEL GIBSON. MAD MAX 2:10-4:50-7:20-9:55 CLINT EASTWOOD Silverado 2:35-4:55.7:204:4 the Aorumnuml or them: PALE RIDER [k] 2:40-4:45-7:10-9:30 CHEVY CHASE is ★ ★★★. -sumo sum sum FleHh 332 Vi5-S4SO-7.Vi-9-.40 RED SONJA AKTIOLD somMumrGGat fFirni 2:45-5:05-7:25-9:45 BEVERLY HIU-S An Anwrtoon **mi »i RICHARD PRYOR “Oiexvitvii. MILLIONS. JL PROFESSORS, TAKE THE “CUT” OUT OF UNIVERSITY CUTBACKS — USE KINKO’S PROFESSOR PUBLISHING The United States is still awaiting a Soviet response to its demand for an apology and compensation for Nicholson’s family. • Actually Add Supplementary Maleriii to Your Course • No Charge to You or Your Departmet: • Low Cost to Your Students • Overnight Orders • Free Pick Up and Delivery L Hoffman said details of the inci dent were still sketchy. But he said the three Americans were “doing their work” and were not near any off-limits Soviet facility. 201 College Main 846-8721 CASH for gold, silver, old coins, diamonds Full Jewelry Repair Large Stock of Diamonds Gold Chains TEXAS COIN EXCHANGE 404 University Dr. 846-8916 3202-A Texas Ave. (across from Ef Chico,Bryan) 779-7662 COPIES S’/z x 11 white 20# auta-fed kinko's 201 College Main 846-7008 TENSION HEADACHES? If eligible, get $20 for taking one easy dose of safe OTC medication and keeping di ary. Reputable investigators. G & S Studies, Inc. 846-5933 NO ONE ELSE COMES CLOSE! ... is a unique book and record store We carry a huge inventor)’ of both new and used: • hardbacks • paperbacks • magazines • records • tapes PLUS • out-of-print books • rare books • university press books PLUS • we buy books and records from the public • we buy books from the best publishers PLUS • most of our inventory is half the publisher’s price • our prices are incredibly low • open 7 days a week I WAS Reagan feeding diet W what V visiting his coir Bush high an ter hav moved I ^ n ■ecovet preside Bush G/J - The tias re< a resul Fadde with all these reasons, shouldn't HALF RECORDS , PRICE MAGAZINES be your first book and record stop? 3828 TEXAS AVENUE Bryan. Texas 846-2738 Rob the fo largesi A&M. *•*•**••*♦**••*♦*****•••***♦**•* 99C Margaritas M Margaritas that aren't made (vvA with Tequila Sauza products are no bargain. c |§| Ours are. rea " Daily from 4-7 p.m. AW You Can Eat - Daily Specials 4-10 p.m. Rut nized Fadde port h In t 0 Sunday Pancakes Mon. Tues. Wed. Spaghetti Thurs. Fri. Shrimp Saturday Special Steak Dinng $1.99 $1.99 $4.99 $4.99 All You Can Eat .* All You Can Eat All You Can Eat Complete WA lofficia Wedn [gaps," lous c cense* den o At INTERNATIONAL HOUSE of PANCAKES® RESTAURANT 103 N. College Skaggs Center really fine eats Be a Star! Advertise in The Battalion 845-2611 Th Agen offici; 'ng al sped; out f oceat EP could thisy “W