The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 02, 1986, Image 6

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Battalion Classifieds NOTIC€ FOR fl€NT THIS IS YOUR LAST CHANCE! There’s not much time left to pick up your ’84-’85 Aggieland. 8:30 - 4:30, M - F, in the English Annex. Bring an I.D. or Driver’s License. 24tfn THE HOUSTON CHRONICLE Has immediate openings for route carriers and/or sales solicitor posi tions. Carrier positions require working early morning hours deliv ering papers and can earn $400. to $600. per month plus gas allow ance. Call Andy at 693-7815 or Ju lian at 693-2323 for an appoint ment. 181tfn A&M Winter Ski Weeks to Steamboat, Vail or Keystone with five or seven nights deluxe lodging, lift tickets, mountain picnic, parties, ski race, more, from $142.! Hurry, call Sunchase Tours for more information toll free 1-800-321-5911 TODAY! 21tl0/24 UIRNTCD 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 El Crwco.Bryan) 779-7662 INJURY STUDY Recent injury with pain to any muscle or joint. Volunteers in terested in participating in in vestigative drug studies will be paid well for their time and co operation. G & S STUDIES, INC. 846-5933 ^9/30 SERVICES VERSATILE WORD PROCESSING Enhance the looks of your work at the lowest prices in town! $1.50 per 250 words (APPROX. 1 FULL PAGE) • LaserWriter high type-set quality • Accurate, Fast, Reliable CALL US AT 696-2052 or Visit us at 1501 FM 2818 Ste 308 ON THE DOUBLE All kinds of typing at reasonable rates. Dis sertations, theses, term papers, resumes. Typing and copying at one stop. On The Double 331 University Dr. 846-3755 iset J 1NG: Accurate, Fast, Reliable. Word Processing. 7 i a week. 776-4013. ' 24tl0/2 Word Processing. $1.25 per page, discount for large jobs. Call 693-5541 after 5. 24tl0/8 PROFESSORS EXAM FILES for Engineering, Chem istry. Calculus, Physics at University Bookstore & Lou- pot's. 3tll/4 TYPING BY WANDA. Any kind, anv length. Rea sonable rates. 6<)()-l 113. 20t 10/9 SOS WORD PROCESSING. Bold face, Greek symbols. Underlining, Equations, Boxes, Lines, and Tables for your every need. Speed and Quality with our Word- perfect software and Letter Perfect printer. Chimney HU1 Business Park, 268-2777. 1 Ot 10/23 WORD PROCESSING: Dissertations, theses, manu scripts. reports, term papers, resumes. 764-6614.9t 10/8 Expert Typing, Word Processing, Resumes. From $1.35 per page. PERFECT PRINT, 822-1430. 16tll/26 TRAVEL '87 SPRING/SUMMER “Travel Companions Connec tions.” New! Exclusive directory of pertinent informa tion on 10.000 seeking vacation/travel - sharing nation wide. Rush $1.00, postage and handling for complete details and personal data/order form now. T.C.C., P.O. Box 39356, St. Louis, MO 63139. 23t 10/7 FOR SALE •NEW ‘COMIC ‘BOOKS!! DC, MARVEL, ALL TI TLES, SOME INDEPENDENTS AT 10—15% OFF COVER PRICE. CALL JESSE FOR INFO. 846- 3068. 22il<)/6 LOOK! A FREE PROGRAM, NO PURCHASE RE QUIRED! IBM COMPATIBLES FROM $595. COM PUTERS. ETC. 693-7599. 22tl0/6 New Surgical Scrub Suits. For Free Information Write: Becky Lynn’s Fashions, 78 Lisa Ave., Kenner, La. 70065. ' 18t 10/7 AKC Shellies, sables-tri-color, with shots, 12 wks, $125., 268-4209. 19U0/3 Honda Accord LX, 1985, 18,000 miles, $8,000. or best offer. PJ at 776-0614 or 845-7826. 23U0/9 100 Watt Bass Amp with two 15" Cabinets. Best offer. 764-7256. 23UO/7 ’81 YAMAHA 185. Excellent condition with two hel mets. $449.95 negotiable. 846-4692. Call Toni. 23U0/7 LOST AND FOUND Lost: Rope chain and Canadian Coin. If found please call 260-2963. 24tl0/3 ROOMMATES NEEDED ALL BILLS PAID 693-6716 Male roommate needed to share house Vz block south of campus in quiet neighborhood. $175 per month including utilities. Fur nished including washer/dryer. Non smoker/non drinker. 696-5286 or 696-2227. 22tw3 Female roommate needed to share house Vz block south of campus in quiet neighborhood. $175 per month including utilities. Furnished including washer- /dryer. Non smoker/non drinker. 696-5286 or 696-2227. 22110/3 Extended Special: Cotton Vil lage Apartments, Snook, TX. 1 Bedroom, $150. 2 Bedroom, $200. Call 846-8878 or 774- 0773 after 5 p.m. 8t10/21 Clean one bedroom apartment; quiet neighborhood, water paid. $225/momh. Cali 823-7011 (776-2116 weekends) Bryan. 22tl0/6 1 & 2 Bdrm. Furnished Apts. North Cate C.S. 1st street. A/C, no pets. (1) 825-2761. 189tfn Condo. 2 Bdrm./2 Ba., ceiling fan. 1000 sq. ft, fire place. backyard, $425./mo., pets. 696-9262. 15tl0/02 HELP WANTED OFFICIALS WANTED: Anyone interested in officiat ing Intramural Volleyball and Flickerball should at tend an orientation meeting on Monday, Oct. 6 at 6 P.M. in 174 Read. 24tl0/3 GOVERNMENT JOBS. #16.040- $59,230/yr. Now hiring, ( all 805-687-6000 ext. R-9531'fnr current fed- Lt.illist. 194H0/15 GO AESCULAP* Serious Musicians for rock/fusion band/original material guitarist, drummer, keyboardist needed. 764- 7256. 23tl0/7 Surgical Instruments for Vet Students get top quality surgical grade instruments. Call Tim Berrong, Aesculap Instrument Corp., Houston 1-800-258-1946 ext. 314 Ask About Student Discounts. Guitar Teacher. Part time for theory and technique on accoustic and electric. Keyboard Center, 764-0006 for appointment. 23tll/ll RUMOUR: GRAND OPENING OF SNACK BARS IS NOW ILLEGAL AT TEXAS A&M UNIVERSITY. FACT: THE GRAND OPENING OF THE COMMON DENOMINATOR SNACK BAR IN THE KRUEGER- DUNN-MOSHER-ASTON COM PLEX WILL BE OCTOBER 6, 1986 FROM 7:30 A.M. TO 2:00 P.M. COME BY FOR A FREE SMALL COKE AND REGISTER TO WIN ONE OF SEVERAL PRIZES! Monday-Friday 9:00 am to 3:30 pm Behind The MSC Port Office RUMCURS SCHULMAN THEATRES 2.50 ADMISSION 1. Any Show Before 3 PM 2. Tuesday - All Seats 3. Mon-Wed - Local Students With Current ID’s. 4. Thurs. - KORA “Over 30 Nlte” I -DENOTES DOLBY STEREO PLAZA 3 226 Southwest Pkwy 693-2457 ‘CR0CIDILE DUNDEE Peis ‘TOP GUN hi EXTREMITIES r Nice Home! Come see 12x60 two bedroom. Oak For est. Pool, fenced. $4300. 825-2755 collect. 22t.l0/6 MANOR EAST 3 Manor East Mall 823-8300 RUTHLESS PEOPLE r STAND BY MEr ‘FLIGHT OF THE NAVIGATOR pa 7:15 5:35 Page 6/The Battalion/Thursday, October 2, 1986 World and Nation Reagan administration, Soviets predict summit breakthrough S/ol in A WASHINGTON (AP) — The So viet Union joined the Reagan ad ministration Wednesday in predict ing a breakthrough on curbing nuclear weapons at the meeting in Iceland between President Reagan and General Secretary Mikhail S. Gorbachev. Presidential chief of Staff Donald T. Regan said the two days of sum mitry Oct. 11-12 “could lead to a bet ter understanding and, perhaps, some give here and there in order to reach an agreement so we get some arms reductions.” For the Soviet Union, Foreign Ministry spokesman Gennady Gera simov said he expected in Reykjavik “some kind of breakthrough” in the form of instructions to lower-level weapons specialists to solidify an agreement. “It’s quite possible that we can have movement” on missiles, the So viet official said on NBC-TV’s “To day” program. “We want . . . our leaders to put their heads together and to think big and to find some kind of direction to solve our prob lems.” Secretary of State George P. Shultz, meanwhile, said Reagan had accepted Gorbachev’s proposal for a two-day, informal meeting within two weeks because “the name of the game here is to solve problems.” Noting that a range of issues will be discussed, Shultz, interviewed on the NBC program, said: “We are in a position, I hope, to make some pro gress on these problems that I think all of us would want to see resolved if it’s possible to do so.” Beyond arms control issues, Rea gan and Gorbachev are likely to agree on broader cultural exchanges and expanding consular offices in the two countries, an administration official said. The two sides also have estab lished “an extensive dialogue” on the guerrilla wars in five countries, Af ghanistan, Angola, Cambodia, Ethiopia and Nicaragua, since Rea gan proposed a year ago that they set up negotiations to end the con flicts, the official said. Overall, “there are some interest ing prospects” for the Iceland meet ing, said the official, who demanded anonymity. He said Reagan would press Gor bachev to allow more Soviet Jews to emigrate to Israel. The exodus is at a two-year low. Apart from reuniting some divided families by permitting Soviet citzens to join their relatives in the West, “there has been no progress on broad human lights issues,"theoffi cial said. Reagan and Gorbachev also art expected to take up the U.S. ordern expel 105 Soviet diplomats over tlit next two years. As part of the deal that brough American reporter Nicholas S. Darn loff home, Shultz extended fortw weeks Wednesday’s deadline for25 to depart. The Los Angeles limes, quoiini unidentified U.S. counterintelli gence sources, reported VVednesda that the chief of the KGB station the GRU military intelligence chief at the United Nations were amont the 25 and that they would bear lowed to remain. By Attorney: fetal abuse case opens legal ‘Pandora’s Box’ SAN DIEGO (AP) — A woman whose son was born brain-dead with amphetamines in his system could face a year in jail after being charged with fetal abuse for allegedly con- by takii report showed the presence of am- ooy’s tributing to his death by taking drugs during pregnancy. The San Diego County district at torney’s office acknowledges it is en tering new legal territory, but con tends Pamela Rae Stewart is criminally liable for the death of her son. Courts previously have ordered drug tests for pregnant women sus pected of abusing drugs, and a Michigan appellate court ruled in 1980 that parents can be cited for neglect if a baby is born addicted to drugs. However, the Stewart case is be lieved to be the first criminal pros ecution for fetal abuse. Thomas Travis Edward Monson was born brain-dead Nov. 23, 1985. He died New Year’s Day. A pediatrician notified child wel fare authorities after a toxicological phetamines in the boy’s body. The case then went to El Cajon police. Stewart’s husband, Thomas Mon son, denied that his wife used drugs while she was pregnant. Drug abuse is not the sole issue, Deputy District Attorney Harry Elias said. He said doctors diagnosed Stewart, 27, as having placenta pre via, a condition that can cause com plications for mother and child if the placenta becomes detached from the uterine wall prior to birth. Stewart was told by doctors to stay off her feet, stay away from drugs, and seek immediate medical atten tion if she began to hemorrhage. Authorities allege she disregarded the advice. “We contend that she willfully dis obeyed instructions and as a direct result the child was born brain-dead and later died,” El Cajon police Lt. Randy Narramore said. Stewart was arrested Sept. 25 af ter she failed to respond to a warrant mailed to her home. She is jailed in lieu of $2,500 bail pending an Oct. 8 hearing. County authorities earlier took custody of her two daughters and placed them in foster homes. Stewart is charged with a misde meanor count of failing to provide medical treatment to the boy under a section of state law that allowed prosecutors to skirt the issue of when a fetus becomes a human be ing, Elias said. Part of the section reads, “A child conceived but not yet born is to be deemed an existing person in so far as this section is concerned." “I was looking at what laws were applicable,” Elias -said, adding he considered and decided against fil ing a manslaughter count. Though he knows of no other in stance in which the section was used to prosecute a woman for offenses that allegedly occurred during preg nancy, Elias said he regards the Stewart case as one of child abuse. Black miners stage walkout in South Africa JOHANNESBURG, South Af-, rica (AP) — As many as 325,000 j black miners — more than half I the workforce — stayed off tht! job Wednesday in whatunionof- ficials called a powerful displayof worker strength in South Africas j largest industry. T he one-day walkout, called to! protest the 177 deaths in a Sept 16 fire at the Kinross Gold Mine. | cost the mines an estimated $3.61 million, according to an academic monitoring group. “This worker action is unparal leled in South African labor his-1 tory and demonstrates the impor tance of worker safety at the work ] place,” said Marcel Golding, spokesman for the National Union of Mineworkers. The miners’ union said 325,000 of the nation’s 600,006 black miners did not go to work Mining companies put the figure at about 250,000. Scott Slat exas A&N not just ft The Agg Ivery kick is j6-yard fie [owl last set hent. A&M Kic aid, “There |’ho have ha 1 up in the k a field g Slater, a c jor, said he Ind Louisiai |hc attended Ihigh School ■ „ n . , ■ Rice s ct Bid I was kii Batersaid. Be and one Bere about t Be was from ■ to the hom ■ “I was thi Bnior college ■ well walk t ■make it. gi e I “I wouldr A&M k l BATON Texas A&M |hed sevent University T lie Sherwoc m Wednesd A&M’s Re to lead the avid Toms It ^ YESTERDAYS Daily Drink & Lunch Specials Billiards & Darts Near Luby's / House dress code 846-2625 707 TEXAS »- I- > < o • 2305 CAVITT COPY CENTER 707 Taxas • 693-COPY 2 6 7 9: 2305 Cavttt • 823-COPY [ We Honor Competitors’ Coupons!" 707 TEXAS • 2305 CAVITT SCHULMAN 6 2002 E. 29th 775-2463 ARMED & DANGEROUS pr 7:35 9:55 BACK TO SCHOOL ra-is 7:30 9:50 KKYS 105 Presnts $ DOLLAR DAYS $ This Week’s Features Are: * KARATE KID II ps 7:25 < 9:45 ABOUT LAST NIGHT r 7:10 9:30 FERRIS BUEUERS DAY OFF w 7:15 9:35 HOWARD THE DUCK* 7:20 9:40 Register to Vote Let the Aggie Voice be Heard Aggie GOP Voter Registration Date: This Week Time: 10-3 Place: First Floor MSC “Aggie influence is strongest when Aggies register to vote” Congressman Joe Barton ’72 Paid for by the Congressman Joe Barton committee Students Against Apartheid will be collecting signatures on a petition to help persLiade the Board of Regents to al low us to present our views before them. We will have a table in the MSC next Mon day-Friday to collect signatures and dues ($5/year). If you are unable to stop at our ta ble, our mailing address is #849-MSC Stu dent Finance Center, P.O. Box 5688 Col lege Station, TX 77844-9081. The undersigned condemn apartheid in South Africa. Furthermore, we urge the Board of Regents of Texas A&M Univer sity to divest from American banks and companies which have financial holdings in South Africa. NAME ID# Op Me Fri Su L er F er sh