The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 19, 1987, Image 8

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Page 8/The Battalion/Monday, October 19,1987 Battalion Classifieds • NOTICE ♦ LOST AND FOCIND $400 $400 $400 $400 $400 WANTED: Patients with high blood pressure, either on or off blood pressure medication, to par ticipate in a research study to evaluate and treat h.b.p. Ages 21- 70. $400 monetary incentive of fered to those who participate. Call Pauli Research International 776-6236 $400 $400 $400 $400 $400 SKIN INFECTION STUDY DIAGNOSIS OF ABCESS OR CELLULITIS? Patients needed with skin infections such as ab- cesses, impetigo, traumatic wound infections and burns. Make money compensatory for time and cooperation. All disease treated to resolution. G&S STUDIES, Inc, 846-5933 $100 $100 $100 $100 $100 ALLERGY STUDY WANTED: Patients 18-60 yrs. with known or suspect Fall Weed Allergies/Hayfever to participate in a short allergy study. $100 in centive paid to those chosen to participate. Call Pauli Research Interna tional 776-6236 $100 $100 $100 $100 $100 4tfn SINUSITIS STUDY DIAGNOSIS - Acute Sinusitis? If you have sinus infection you may volunteer and participate in a short study, be compensated for time and cooperation and have disease treated (all cases treated to resolution). G&S Studies, Inc. 846-5933 159tf TEMPERATURE STUDY WANTED: Patients with elevated temperature to participate in a short at-home study to evaluate currently available over-the-coun ter fever reducres. No blood taken. $75 offered to those chosen to particcipate. Call Pauli Research 776-6236. ACUTE LOW BACK PAIN STUDY Persons needed with recent, painful low back injury. Take one oiose of medication and evaluate for 4 hours. Volun teers will be compensated for their time and cooperation. G&S Studies, Inc. 846-5933 $50 $50 $50 $50 $50 WANTED: Individuals ages 18-65 with acute low back pain to par ticipate in a one week pain relief study. No biood drawing involved. $50 incentive for those chosen to participate. For more information: Call Pauli Research International 776-6236 $50 $50 $50 $50 $50 DON’T WAIT! ENROLL NOW! FEVER BLISTER STUDY! If you have at least 2 fever blisters a year and would be interested in trying a new medication, call for information regarding study. You must be enrolled before your next fever blister. Compensation for volunteers. G&S STUDIES, INC. 846-5933 $40 $40 $40 $40 $40 $40 HEADACHES We would like to treat your tension headache with Tyle nol or Advil and pay you $40. CALL PAULL RESEARCH INTERNATIONAL 776-6236 23t10/2 $40 $40 $40 $40 $40 $40 ULCER STUDY We are looking for people who have been recently diagnosed to have one or more stomach ulcers to participate in a 6 week to 1 year study. $250 to $350 offered to those chosen to participate. Call Pauli Research International at 776-6236. 1ttn Black Pulsar Man’s Watch Bldg. - Return to MSC Desk. Lost around Academic 35tl0/19 r mmmm i LUNCH BUFFET s ALL YOU CAh CAT SALAD. oe HZZA £3 69 11am - 2pm Dally ACUTE DIARRHEA STUDY Persons with acute, uncom plicated diarrhea needed to evaluate medication being considered for over-the- counter sale. 320 Jersey 211 University Carter Creek Center G&S Studies, Inc. 846-5933 J DEFENSIVE DRIVING TICKET DISMISSAL, IN SURANCE DISCOUNT. CLASSES EVERY WEEK!! 693-1322. 24U2/16 HELP WANTED The Houston Chronicle is taking applications for immedi ate route openings. Pay is based on per paper rate & gass allow ance is provided. The route re quires working early mornings, 7 days a week. If interested call: James at 693-7815 for an appointment. 33^0/23 CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING. M/F Summer & Carer Opportunities (Will Train). Excellent pay plus world travel. Hawaii, Ba hamas, Caribbean, etc. CALL NOW: 206-736-0775 Ext. 466H 19tfn WM. ROSS & CO. Campus Jewelry - GREAT JOB OP PORTUNITIES FOR STUDENTS... Many full-time students now earn 1,000’s each semester marketing Wm. Ross &: Co.'s beautiful fashion jewelry on campus. Join this successful group. CALL COLLECT - 713- 621-7677... Ask for Bunky. S5tlO/2S Earn $480 weekly-- $60 per hundred circulars mailed. Guaranteed. Homeworkers needed to perform mail services. Incentive programs available. Send legal size stamped self addressed envelope to United Service of America 24307 MaGIC Mtn. Parkway, Suite #306, Va lencia, Ca. 91355. 32tl0/23 MALE DANCERS NEEDED. THE COSTUME CON NECTION PARTYGRMAS. 693-3004. 33U0/21 Delivery man wanted. Must have own car. 5-10pm. Chick-Fil-A 764-0049. 31tl0/19 Are you an exercise enthusiast? Energetic & fit women needet' aed to teach classes. Work 1 on 1 with our members & handle membership sales. Apply in person. Shape- Way Women's Fitness Center. Full-time & Part-time positions available. 3710 E. 29th St. 29tfn Overseas Jobs. Summer, Year-round. Europe, S. America, Australia, Asia. All fields. $900-2000. mo. Sighueeing. Free Info. Write IJC PO Box 52 Corona Del Mar, Ca 92625. 27tl0/27 * FORRENT Cotton Village Apts., Snook, Tx. 1 Bdrm,; $200 2 Bdrm.; $248 Rental assistance available! Call 846-8878 or 774-0773 after 5pm. 4tf Roommate Disharmony? Large room w/bath. October Free. $130. n-smoker. 846-8768. 35U0/23 1 Sc 2 bdrm. apt. A/C Sc Heat. Wall to Wall carpet. 512 & 515 Northgate / First St. 409-825-2761. No Pets. 140tfn FOR RENT: PASTURE FOR HORSES. 823-4484. 34t 10/22 • FOR SALE Windshields, Navasota Glass will pay $50. deductible. Insurance claims handled. 1-825-3202 anytime.27tl 1/3 Magnapan-MGI Speakers, Son-of-Ampzilla powe- . Sei ramp, Thallia preamp Denon turntable. Send phone# to: James PO Box 3657 C.S., Tx. 77844. I will call you. 33tl0/21 PIANO FOR SALE. Wanted: Responsible party to as sume small monthly payments on piano. See locally. Call Manager at 618-234-1306 anytime. S0tl0/20 COMPUTER’S ETC. 693-7599. LOWEST PRICES EVER! EBM-PC/XT COMPATIBLES: 640KB-RAM, 2-360KB DRIVES, TURBO, KEYBOARD, MON ITOR : $ 599. PC/AT SYSTEMS: $899. 1 tfn Cheap auto parts, used. Pic-A-Part, Inc. 78 and older. 3505 Old Kurten Road, Bryan. 23tfn % SERVICES Bicycle training analyzed or developed by USCF coach, Richard ~ improvements guaranteed half hour Free • TRAVEL Problem Pregnancy? we listen, we care, we help Free pregnancy tests concerned counselors Brazos Valley Crisis Pregnancy Service Beck 846-8768. 1st 35t 10/30 WORD PROCESSING. Thesis, Dissertations. Experi enced. Dependable. AUTOMATED CLERICAL SERVICES. 693-1070. 31tll/23 Typing, Word Processing-Reasonable rates. Call Ber tha 696-3785. 30tl 1/6 WORD PROCESSING: Dissertations, theses, manu scripts, reports, term papers, resumes. 764-6614. S0tll/6 Walk ins welcome We’re local! 1301 Memorial Dr. 24 hr. HoUinc 823-CARE Thomas Pool Winter Hours M-F 5:30 a.m.-6:30 a.m. Adult Laps 9 a.m.-7 p.m. General Public Sat. & Sun. 11 a.m.-l p.m. Adult Laps 1 p.m.-7 p.m. General Public Masters Swimming Available 1300 James Parkway 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. Thur - KORA “Over 30 Nite” DENOTES DOLBY STEREO MANOR EAST 3 Manor East Mall 823-8300 ‘LIKE FATHER LIKE SON pg-u HELLRAISER r ‘SURRENDER pg Fourth-inning rally keys Twins win; series moves to St. Louis for next3 MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Randy Bush and Tim Laudner sparked an other night of fourth-inning hanky panky as the Minnesota Twins de feated the St. Louis Cardinals 8-4 Sunday night for a 2-0 lead in the World Series. Bert Blyleven pitched seven in nings, allowing six hits and two runs, while the Twins, whose seven-run fourth keyed a 10-1 mismatch in Game 1, again got their 55,257 fans shouting early at the Metrodome. Gary Gaetti’s homer in the second off Danny Cox set the crowd scream ing and by the time Minnesota com bined six hits, including a two-run single by Tim Laudner, and two walks in the fourth, the crowd was singing “My Baby Does The Hanky Panky” and it was 7-0. The white sea of homer hankies signaled the Cardinals’ surrender, and Laudner completed the Twins’ scoring with a 420-foot home run to dead center in the sixth. The Cardinals scored two runs in the eighth off reliever Juan Bereng- uer, and Jeff Reardon threw the ninth. Minnesota’s 56-25 home record was the best in baseball and the Twins seemed stronger than ever in blowing away the Cardinals, whose 49-41 road mark was tops in the ma jors. Of the 37 teams that have taken a 2-0 lead in the World Series, 27 have gone on to win. Game 3 is scheduled for Tuesday night in Busch Stadium with Minne sota’s Les Straker, 8-10, facing left hander John Tudor, 8-2. The Cardinals headed home shell-shocked and with a five-game losing streak in the World Series. They lost the last three in the 1985 Series and have been outscored 37-7 during their drought. Blyleven, who won twice in American League playoffs and isii in postseason play, easily derisio,' Cox in the first Series meetiiid pitchers born outside the Uoii States. Blyleven, a native of looked comfortble at homeandt up just three hits through the:-l six innings. He struck outeicbl ASHINC walked one. ' * Presidem The British-born Cox, rejirit® ica ^ t Ult 1 by Manager Whitey Herzog asift’ 1510311(101 Cardinals’ best bitr-game Diirll» n . no s P lt: seemed rattled in foreign tem:l§ al 1 1( f 1 *? and yielded seven runs on six hist 15 exu . , nt ’ ' *t innings. The I wins came out swinjcii i i ‘ making three outs in the first:::* 1 , a ^ v W( on four pitches. That patternqa* 1 s P ' V SK la changed. ^ If stat( :™ e Caetti, MVP of the AL plav:W an s 12 T with two homers, connectedon!ipl ele *y salls *~ lt; next delivery and sent it SS’isB 1 ^ res f )ect ' Klhe presid Piston forward Dennis Rodman battles controversial statements, racist image From the Associated Press Just after ending his rookie season in the NBA with a controversial ver bal attack on Larry Bird, the Detroit Pistons’ Dennis Rodman drove to his “second home” in rural Oklahoma to be with his “second family.” Rodman, 27, cut loose on Bird during an interview after the Celtics defeated the Pistons in the seventh game of the Eastern Conference fi nals last spring. He said: “Larry Bird is overrated in a lot of areas. I don’t think he’s the greatest player. He’s way overrated. Why does he get so much publicity? Because he’s white. You never hear about a black player being the great est.” Piston teammate Isiah Thomas, also black, agreed with Rodman, but the public did not. “It was the kind of statement that should never have came out,” Rod- man said. “I made a mistake.” To escape the controversy, Rod- man went to Bokchito, Okla. to spend the summer with his white “second family,” Byrne Rich and parents. Rodman became friends with Bryne, 18, four years ago during summer basketball camp at South eastern Oklahoma State University. Pat and James Rich wanted Bryne to attend the camp hoping it would end the depression he had felt since his best friend had been killed dur ing a shooting accident nine months earlier. Brvne came home from the camp bubbling about his new friend, whose nickname was Worm, and wanting to invite Rodman to dinner. *Ti was the first time I’d seen his face light up about anything,” said Pat Rich. “I said, ‘Sure, you can bring him.’ He came hack later and said, ‘There’s just one thing I haven’t told you. He’s black.’ ’’ Pat Rich said Bokchito, when she and her husband were growing up, was not an enlightened racial envi ronment. copter to Bei Center early kulit the fina Hay’s surger I Hutton’s sta hite House tzwater, saic 1 and her d stable.” It ling “very 1 “White people treated the blacks then as kind of outcasts,” she said. “Blacks have their place; whites have their place.” Nothing had happened to the Riches to change that opinion before Rodman came to dinner. At that time, Rodman was strug gling to make college work for him. He graduated from South Oak Cliff High School in Dallas in 1979 and didn’t play high school basketball. Rodman grew from 5-11 to 6-8 dur ing the year after graduation. He started playing basketball in community college, but had no di rection until Southeastern coach Jack Hedden brought him to the school in Durant, Okla. Rodman and the Riches grew to gether during the next four years as they endured the narrow-ini ness of neighbors and famili tried to surmont cultural and a differences. “Afier a while,” Brvne said, been around each other fors that he was like a brother.” When Rodman finishedhis seat at SoutheasternastheN.il leading scorer and rebounde went to the Portsmouth, Viti merit for players not expected selecteil in the first roundic-flu \\ \\| \ the Most V aluable Plaverawart p e |th a t wrec The Pistons selected himv s h ot ” t hr third pick in the second roum jallomplex c 1986 draft, 27th overall. F<| military s< Rodman was old forarootri i n Washing became an important player jfietlu r he ii bench for the Pistons. He. ?eek about his for an unpleasant from NE HcB'eporters: during his second season, es'-pon was, Rea f rom avid Bird fans. [Also Sunday km H. Zakhei But Rodman has never be onsultations,” of Bird’s. Even when sittingThe official \s.iu lung NBA games - Imitv, said h Riches, Rodman would say :|ons was relat luck when Bird made jumpd Kuwaiti off! and that he could guard Bird Ij Rodman said his detractors be surprised to know thathe the summer with a white fanA "It would shock thenCRs! said. "It sure would. But if knew me and would come here and find out the backp® they’d realize.” in m NFL regulars post large numbers as replacement games conclude! ‘FATAL ATTRACTION r | ‘PRINCESS BRIDE pg ‘THE PICK-UP ARTIST pg-is IM SCHULMAN 6 2002 E. 29th 775-2463 STAKEOUTr NO WAY OUT r £§ $ DOLLAR DAYS $ I ADVENTURES IN BABYSITTING pg-is WITCHES OF EASTWICK r n FULL METAL JACKETS r IS LABAMBA pg-is m From the Associated Press The strike replacements learned a lesson Sunday. There’s a big differ ence between real NFL players and their stand-ins. Steve Largent and Joe Montana, plus such backup quarterbacks as Gary Danielson, Jeff Kemp, Pat Ryan and even Doug Flutie spent their first week back taking advan tage of playing against the second- liners. But even the presence of Law rence Taylor couldn’t prevent the New York Giants’ fifth straight loss, a 6-3 overtime loss to Buffalo in a game marked by 258 yards in penal ties, five missed field goals and nine turnovers. For some, the heroics were almost embarrassing, particularly Largent, who almost surely would have set a new record for catches in a game had he not left Seattle’s 37-14 win over Detroit with 9:26 left in the third quarter. “The only record I was concerned with was getting a win,” said Lar gent, who had to be content with ex tending his NFL record of consec utive games with a reception to 143. He also moved within 36 catches of becoming the league’s all-time ca reer leader and helped Kemp to 20 completions in 27 attempts for 344 yards and four touchdowns. “I don’t take any personal joy in this day at all,” said Danielson, who completed 25 of 31 for 281 yards and four touchdown as the Browns used nine regulars and routed the Cincinnati “B” team 34-0. “That shows what happens when you get professional football players involved in these kind of games — the cream always rises to the top,” said Ken O’Brien, the New York Jets regular quarterback after Ryan, his backup, led the Jets to a 37-31 over time win over Miami. The one notable exception on the third and final week of strike foot ball was Erik Kramer, Atlanta’s re placement quarterback, who threw for 338 yards and three second half touchdowns as the Falcons overcame a 17-0 def icit for a 24-20 victory over the Los Angeles Rams, veterans back. But the rule was mismaw those veterans who reftj Wednesday toyed with tea® >: veterans came back whenik ended too late for Sunday's Montana, one of 17 regu on the field, was 31 01391®: yards and four touchdotf TD, to tight end Ron Hell® San Francisco a 34-28 win® 1 Louis, which had 21 play* from the strike. The Jets’ Ryan wentSOoil 301 yards and four touchdo® eluding the winner in overt* There was no rush bad’ fans. The day’s average attend® about 26,500, 38 percentoffl! The high for the ea 46,813 at Chicago’s Soldi® where the Bears lost fore time, real or replacement, New Orleans, as Coach Mil® alternated quarterbacks moil second half to shuttle in pi were 40,719 in Cincinnati Mar M©bil ‘Tfurnfe for dropping in. Our Career Day on Sept. 24th was an outstanding success. More than 5,000 Aggies visited the Mobil display in the Exhibit Hall of Rudder Tower. Our sincere thanks and appreciation for your participation in Mobil's Career Day. Mobil 1 Racing backpacks have been mailed to the following winners: VERSATILE WORD PROCESSING - BEST PRICES. FREE CORRECTIONS. RESUMES, THESES, PA PERS, GRAPHICS, EQUATIONS, ETC. LASER QUALITY. 696-2052. 163tfn Let’s go skiing over Christmas Break! Sunchase Tours Sixth Annual Collegiate Winter Ski Breaks to Vail- /Beaver Creek, Steamboat, Breckenndge, and Winter Park for five or seven nights including lifts, parties, pic nics, races and more from only $154. Optional round trip air and charter bus transportation available. Call toll free for your complete color ski break brochure. 1- 800-321-5911 TODAY! 19tl0/8 Mark Vacek Lori Durham Clara Artenbum Saul Laurel Stefanie Squires Kathey Leonard Mark W. Espenscheid Kevin Stuteville Jay Sansom Greg Martin Rick Doan Brian Campion Kaye Carter Delbert Glass Julia Lenzer Brian Seifent James Marcus, Jr. Jana Gibson Melissa Samuel Joe McGee Mark Miller Zane Shadbume Masaharu Iwasa Jeri Wackier Ola Mae Moore Rosa Mosley Vanessa Giese Danny Guerra Daryl Spillmann Stephen Price Henryk Derek Trey Jenkins Bob Kamell Lisa Garcia Scott Campbell Steve Warren Lea Scott Debra Grooms Chris Scott All M<