Coeds apparently unconcerned about rape

Transcription

Coeds apparently unconcerned about rape
gull's cry
Volume 18,
Gulf Coast Community College
Panama City, Florida
November 22, 1974
Coeds apparently unconcerned about rape
SHIRLEY EVETT
Staff Writer
Rape was the subject of an
important but poorly attended
film and speech presented by
Lt. Pervis of the Panama City
Police Department, recently.
r
Pervis advised against forcefully resisting a rapist unless the
victim is prepared to injure her
assailant enough tc escape. He
encouraged verbal dissuasion
rather than physical resistance
if at all possible.
and peepholes on doors; and late; and she became a rape
always ask for proper identifica- victim.
tion before admitting anyone to
your
home,
were
some
After the rapist shoved the
suggestions for rape prevention. girl into her apartment, the
camera faded away
and
"No one but the landlord and returned just the young lady
a policeman with a search called the police. This victim
warrant can legally enter your was not seen until the end when
she appeared healthy and
home univited," he stated.
"Don't be embarrassed to ask composed in her classroom.
for identification."
She then informed the
The film, issured by the State viewers that her assailant had
Attorney G e n e r a l ' s Office, been caught and convicted, and
portrayed a young teacher who stated that she was glad that she
lived alone and did all the wrong had reported this man to the
things which resulted in her police thus preventing him from
raping others.
becoming a rapist's victim.
"if one feels she simply must
Although the film was of resist, go for a vital spot such
concern to co-eds, less than 20 as a knee shoved into the groin,
a heel jabbed into his instep,
students saw it.
fingers poked in his eyes, or a
As the film was lacking in fist rammed against the throat
many essential details and of the rapist," he elaborated.
examples, such as the victim's
experience at the police station,
"One should not carry
hospital, and courtroom.
Lt. weapons, such as guns, knives,
Pervis supplied some of this or mace, that can be used
information, plus many methods against the victim unless she
of self-defense.
She failed to list dummy
can use the weapon well and
knows, their limitations," he names on her mailbox, did not
added.
have chains on her door, and
opened her door to an
One of the best weapons is a unidentified repairman; belahandful of keys scraped across tedly she did ask for identificathe attacker's eyes.
Other tion, but it was too little, too
defenses are shrill blasts on a
whistle and loud screams of
"fire", rather than a call of
help.
Totally lacking in the film was
any insight one might have
gained from viewing or hearing
the victim's ordeal at the police
station, at the hospital for
examination, or the rapist's
defense in the
courtroom
against her charges.
According to the FBI's files a
rape occurs every 7 minutes,
which is also how often a baby
"girl" is born.
The message conveyed by the
film is "that rape is a violent
crime, and only women can
prevent this crime by being
alert, planning ahead to avoid
rape situations, and reporting
and prosecuting all rapes and
rape attempts."
H a n d i c a p p e d speak up
The best defense against rape
are alertness and avoidance of
rape situations.
r
"Report all attempted rapes
or suspicious persons who
follow you," Pervis pointed out.
"He might not be a rapist but he
could easily be another type of
criminal such as a purse
Pervis cautioned his audience snatcher!"
to contact the police at once if
raped, not wash or change "Avoid walking alone at
clothes while waiting for the night, or allowing others to
police, and to coiicentrate on know you live alone or are
giving a complete and accurate occassionally home alone; stay
description of the rapist to aid in away from dark s t r e e t s ,
his apprehension and convic- elevators, and deserted bus
tion.
stops; use good locks, chains.
Exit 'full time' fee
MIRIAM WESTON
Staff Writer
jand specified that a student pay
according to the number of
hours for which he enrolls.
SHIRLEY EVETT
Staff Writer
In a recent meeting between Vice-President
Earl Cochran and several handicapped GCCC
students, many problems were discovered which
affect both handicapped students and those
without disabilities.
Problems affecting all students were said to be
the lack of space for books in most campus
restroom, the need for more benches outside
classrooms, and the ban on using tape recorders
in classes.
mounted.
"Poorly mounted rails are worse than no rails
at all," Cochran remarked.
Cochran humorously answered the request for
roomier desks for those of larger girth, with the
suggestion that the student could more easily
correct the problem himself! But, on more
serious vein, promised to look into the matter.
The need for more handicapped parking spaces
has already been partially alleviated by utilizing
spaces in front of GCCC, but if necessary,
Cochran said, places could be reserved in the
parking lot near the gym.
Cochran explained that he had not really
noticed the need for book shelves in the
restrooms until the students brought this to his
attention during the meeting, but it seemed to be
He also Mgreed with the students that making
a worthwhile suggestion and would be acted
instructors aware of their special problems could
upon.
often aid the handicapped b'ecause it is not
He also informed the assembled students that always possible or desirable for the handicapped
plans have already been made to add not only to be treated as though they have no disabilities.
more out-door benches, but also a pavilion, which
will be located near, the gym.
Cochran further informed the group that a
need had been recognized for some departments
The ban on tape recorders occurred partially to have a special ground-floor classroom to
because the earlier recorders were large and accornmadate students in wheel chairs.
noisy causing disruption of classes atld partially
because students were not using the recorded
He promised to give notice to ^11 instructors to
information for academic purposes he explained. teach to their entire class instead of one segment
of the room, which, he pointed out, was a poor
Other problems voiced by the students were in teaching technique.
regard to structoral and seating difficulties,
Students with poor sight and hearing problems
parking problems, and the difficulties
handicapped s t u d e n t s encounter in the should be seated near the fi-ont of the classroom,
whenever possible.
classroom.
In the past, the State
Department of Education reguThis means a student taking
lations established a maximum 18 hours will pay $180.00 rather
amount to be charged to a full than the previous amount of
time student.
$120.00, along with his incidental fees.
For this reason, a full time
student at Gulf Coast pays only
The new law will go into affect
$120.00, even though he may be for the Fall semester of next
taking well over twelve hours. year.
(GCCC fees are assessed at $10
per credit hour for Florida
So, students, you have one
residents).
more semester to take advantIn reply to a request for a left-hand guard rail
Cochran concluded the discussion with a
age of the financial benefits
However, the Florida Legisla- given to those of you who wish on campus stairs, Cochran said the matter would request for students to make their needs known
ture has removed this maximum to carry more than a full load. be investigated to see if rails could be properly to GCCC's administration.
Page 2-GnU's Cry
Editorial
GULL'S CRY
Auction: admirable project
Editorial Board
It is common knowledge by now that Gulf inboard/outboard motor, which alone brought
Coast recently held a "Dollars for Scholars" $3,000.
auction-^the first of its kind in Florida.
We feel that the auction was a commendable
The auction enjoyed an appreciable turnout and worthwhile project which was handled in a
with approximately 1500 bidders being on hand most admirable fashion.
to contribute to the large amount of money the
auction produced.
The auction was a symbol of what can be
.accomplished when the faculty and administraThe money, all $8,023.55 of it, will go to the tion, campus organizations, students and
Gulf Coast Communtjy College Foundation Inc. members of the community all pull together for a
worthwhile common cause.
as scholarship revenue.
STEVE NORTHCUTT
CHERYL DELEVANTE
Sports Editor
JACK MASON
Advertising Manager
SHIRLEY EVETT
Adviser^
:
,
IAN BARKER
The Gull's Cry is a hi-weekly student
publication
puhlisbcd under the auspices of the GiilJ Coast Community
Colh'fiv Board ,of Student
Publications.
Opinions
expressed in the paper are not necessarily those of
siiideiits, faculty, staff' or administration of the college.
Adveriisiiifi inquiries should be addressed to the
puhlicuiions of/ice. 769-1551 (ext. 206 or 245).
Next yea* this will enable the Foundation to
We wish to congratulate all persons who were
issue 25 scholarships as opposed to the 18 that involved in the auction, not only in coordinators
were issued this year.
but also the members of the community that were
bidders at the auction and especially the
Articles of many different types were donated generous people who donated articles to the
to the cause including a 21-foot-boat with auction, without whom such as affair would not
have been possible.
Tonight
Letter
'Mule De e r ' first in series President says thanks
ANITA OTTS
Staff Writer
The 90-minute color feature
will be narrated in person by
Lyic K. Moss who also
The mountains of the photographed and produced the
Western United States will film.
provide the setting for the first
of a four-part series of Audubon "Mute Deer Country" is free
Society films featuring wild life to the faculty of Gulf Coast, its'
students, and students of other
and the environment.
schools.
"Mule Deer Country," first
of the 1974-1975 series, will be
Admission for parents other
sjiown tonight at 8:00 in the than faculty members is $5.00
Fine Arts Auditorium. This is for all four films or $1.50 per
the fourth year that Audubon film.
films have been made available
at Gulf Coast for the, public.
Audubon films shown at Gulf
Coast are under the sponsorship
DIAMONDS
"^*^
DIAMOND & BRIDE SHOPPE
JEWELRY
'
WATCH REPAIR SERVICE
433 HARRISON AVE.
TELEPHONE 785-6973
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
Engagement rings from
Contribute to
your magazine
on
behalf
of
Gulf
Coast
we have here at Gulf Coast-just
Community College and the the "greastest" in my thinking.
Gulf Coast Community College
Richard Morely
Foundation, Inc.
The Panorama editors are
President
now accepting contributions for
Without the help of every
the new "Panorama" magazine single one of you
who
being planned.
participated, such an event as
CLASSIFIED
Anyone wishing to submit tills could never havet>een fitted
articles, photographs, poems, together in a way that achieved
short stories, or interpretative such a success. Just think, over
articles for publication should $8,000 to be used
for
bring them to the Student
scholarships and you helped
Publications Office near the
make it so.
Student Center as soon as
possible. Contributions may or|
may not be published.
ASK FOR BILL &
For all your diamond needs
WATCHES
of the National Audubon Society
and under local sponsorship of
As I have so often said,
the Bay County Audubon Dear Editor:
"when the students of Gulf
Society, which consists of
To all you great students who Coast take on something-you
approximately 100 members.
made the "Dollars-for-Schocan bet it is going to be a
lars" Auction such a success tremendous success, because
may I say a sincere "Thanks" that's the kind of student body
$100 o o
terms arranged
All items submitted should be
typewritten on regular size
typing paper, double spaced,
with t h e a u t h o r ' s n a m e ,
address, and telephone number
included.
Deadline for all material will
be February with the "Panor a m a " coming out at the end of
the Spring semester.
%Klt^ m«cinS'VK«-'Vt^«v's suavtvAl.
in -^xe o^UitV ol^-Vrt* ^un^\e. .Toe,
\VN aW •VV»5> <i«'<«J»t^von and.
dca>VVi,^'We. I'nnOCtri'^ YNQS
e33a.poi,i!a<^in^aa^a to<i\useen
0. rr\o\V\c<i^s exams
^^^i
m a n . 'ftTa+ atHorxxe.
CCOSL-X u r * -Wvi.^ S K A
K e n u * i o uooJH* o n
•M.-.r.a«^^'a«WN&....
,
LOST-1971 Tremper High
class ring. Gold with blue
stone with gold crest. $5.00
reward for return. T.E.R.
initials. Call Tim Reedy
283-2877 lafter 4 sOO p.m.].
PAULINE
MACKIE
AT
/-\
Cj.^
Phone:>85.8909
BEAUTY NOOK
1732 Boyvlew Avenue
Panama Clly, Floridq
Shampoo, Blow-dry and style
cut for $2.50 with Gulf Coast
I.D.
'0
Gull's Cry-Page 3
SHARE OFF
those Dowdu Fashions
and
FlY THIS FALL/
Double page
Fail fashion feature
r
c
. A special thanks to our student
models:
1
Paiti Bowdcn
Larry Buch.in;in
Karen Collins
.hidy Guiincll
.hilic Kochiicniaiin
Debi Nauman
Rex Rckstis
.loy Slicfficld
Tricia Willis
Lcc Yoiinl
'Uj
:
••-u
i
,,,,:
.
.,/
And wc should like to thank the
following stores for their
co-operation:
The Clothes Closet
Dad 'n' Lad
The Fig Leaf
The Girl Friend
Hollands
Leons
S & S Factory Outlet
Sir Pants-a-Lot
Photos by
Gfen Gardiner and Mike Rogers
Page 4-Guirs Cry
S & S Factory Outlet:
For the well-informed male of today, clothes
from S & S Factory Outlet are a valuable
asset. Larry is looking sharp in a maroon
acrjlic sweater and polyester slacks. The
complete ensemble is less than $25. Lee
supports the western look in his camel-colored
jean set. It is 50% polyester and 50% cotton,
top-stitched and priced less than $35.00
^ f
Leon's:
Joy successfully portrays the romantic-look
in this leather and fur white coa; from Leon'
It's priced at only $99. Judy looks comfortabl
in her green checkered dress. It features
short jacket with a dark green solid top an '
priced at a low $32. There's Joy again,
time wearing a brown and white pin-striped
dress. It's made of a lightweight knit and
features a rugglc on the bottom and around
the neck: h's $24.
im^M
The Girlfriend:
»
•
Happy is the way you feel
in fall fashions from the
Girlfriend. And that's just
the reason for the big
smiles on the faces of
Karen and Pat. Karen is
wearing a beautiful peachcolored panstuit with white
polka dots and trim, by
California Holiday. It has
pleated sleeves and padded
shoulders with an overall
satin look. And doesn't Pat
look good in her cream
colored pants by De Lai
with contoured waist band!
The dusty-colored jersey
blouse can also be worn as
a jacket. (Hey, guys, you
can find Pat at the
Girlfriend most any timeshe works there.
; *
Dad V Lad:
Rex and Terry have got it all together with
fashions from Dad 'n' Lad. Rex is wearing a
green-trimmed western look shirt with
cordouroy pants.
A green tweed belt
completes the outfit. Terry is ready for action
in his beige pants and matching jacket.
Gull's Cry-Page 5
The Fig Leaf:
Sleek and sophisticated is Patti in a skirt set from The
Fig Leaf. The skirt is one of the new longer lengths, the
jacket has a belted waist, and the blouse is sheer and
very tailored. Forestine is looking cool in a fortiss style
pajama set, also from "The Fig." It features a Marilyn
Monroe halter, flowing smoking jacket tied casually at
the waist, with long, loose, pants.
Hollands:
Karen is posing prettily in a
mult-colored palazzo pantsuit
from Hollands. And, Judy looks
happy and carefree in her maroon
pantsuit. The set includes high
rise pants with and engineered
print blouse and battle jacket.
The Clothes Closet:
Sir Pants-A-Lot:
Feeling alright and looking out of
sight accurately describe Larry and
Roger, wearing clothes from Sir
Pants-A-Lot. Larry is looking good
and wearing an equally good-looking
outfit. The quilted western shirt is by
Kennington and sells for $16. The
matching slacks are by Levi and sell
for $15. Roger is wearing Mustang
pants with a rag stitching and
matching jacket wiht an all-nylon
flower print shirt, all to be found at
Sir Pants-A-Lot.
Modeling these sharp outfits
arc Julie, Debi, and Tricia, all
employees of The Clothes Closet.
Julie shows a navy swing skirt
with a white satin blouse. Debi
likes her pantsuit by Modern
Junior--it's light blue and made of
100% polyester. Tricia completes
the picture in a dusty pink dress
by Patricia Fair. It's made of
100% polyester with beige lace
inserts at neckline and waist. Get
on down to the Clothes Closet for
the latest prevailing styles for
fall.
Page 6-Guirs Cry
AIA honors Hockett Cutie Joy has t h r e e 'P's'
Roland Hockett, Instructor of
Fine Arts, recently received an
Outstanding Allied Artist Award presented to him by the
American Institute of Architects.
When interviewed about the
.iward,. »Hockett commented,
"The award came as a surprise
to me,-but 1 consider it a great
honor."
"Frankly," he went on, "I'm
still not sure whether the award
is lor the fountain hete at GCCC
or tor the doors 1 have carved
ill this area."
The Northwest Florida
Chapter of The American
Institute of Architects have
recently designated wood carvers, dancers, musicians, and
artists as allied with architecture in the community as a
whole," Hockett explained.
cooking and playing the flute
and is learning to play the
guitar. She loves sports and
especially enjoys being a
cheerleader. This is her eighth
consecutive year of being a
cheerleader, and was captain of
the cheerleaders during her
senior year at Rutherford.
"The primary honor of this
award," he elaborated, "is that
it recognizes the whole world of
arts and this community.".
Joy's favorite telcvi.>ion show
is "Born Free" and she
especially likes the actor Gary
Collins.
The institute, according to
Hockett, also gives awards to
outstanding work in renovating
and designing architecture in
the Northwest Florida area.
J/OMEffS
^'
Super SuhmariufSaiMlK'iehes
3€f6 West 15th Street
also known as;
HOACIES
GDINOERS
Panama City, Florida 32401
REGULAR
CoHo Salami, 0«noa Solami
Provoton* Ch*«fl«
SPECIAL
Sofli* Ai The R«9Wlar Ptui M m
(904)785-5442
Open H:M) a.m.
'
M o n . T Sal..
'
.
•
'
'
•
J .
.
.
'
^
-
. .
^,
i
•
Accessories For Cycle And Rider
COMMODORE CUTIE-Miss Joy Shcfncld
Pep, poise, and personality
is a good description of our
Commodore Cutie for this
issue-Jov shertield.
Joy is 18 and comes to Gulf
Coast from Rutehrford High
School where she held many
honors--! St runner up for
Homecoming Oueen, Valentine
Sweetheart. 1st runner up for
the Junior Miss Pageant, Miss
Congenialitv tor Sophomore
Class, and I si runner up in the
A/alea Trail.
Joj was born in Africa and
as also lived in Canada and
Wisconsin.
Her major is
History and she plans to attend
the University of West Florida
upon graduating from Gulf
Coast.
Joy atiended the
suninicr session of Gulf Coast
after her eleventh grade year
and after her iweltli grade y^ar.
Our Commodore Cutie enjoys
I
YOU WILL LOVE JSIR
HEROES
TORPEDOES
rOUSM SAUSAGE
WITH HOT MUSTARR
> KRAUT
WHAM BURGER
FRENCH C;P
W/HAM BURGER
MEATBALL
& CHEESE
MEATBALL
HOT IX)G
& CHEESE
ITALIAN SAUSAGE ONION RINGS
COLE SLAW
FRENCH FRIES
DINE IN O* CARRY OUT
Phone 715-1)40
4«I7 W. Hwy. M
Potiamo City i Florido
I w. E ef mmiwy BK
Open 7-days
a week
MUSIC & PSYCHODELIC
WORLD
{Panama Citv's Only Record Shopl
^
ASSURES YOU
«
That We Have More Of The
PANTS-A-LOTJ
I
FWIKY a OROOVY THREADS
FOR GUYS AND GALS
CEI40A SALAMI 'NjCHEESE \
CAPKOU HAM 'N CHEESE
ROAST B££F
CHICKEN
TURKEY
TUNA
STEAK SANDWICH
STEAK N CHEESE
S T E A K ' ' N OtIION
STEAK 'N PEPPERS
STEAK, MUSHROOMS %. PEPPERS
AliOf Th« Abov* Topped Wllh
lettuce. Tomato, Olive, Onion
Hot Peppers & Hovse Dressing
HOT '100' 45's &
TOP "200' L.P.'s & TAPES
i|
^
Than Any Department Store
g^
^
Or Variety Store In This Area
^
PANAMA CITY'S URGEST SEUaiON OF FASHION
PANTS - JEANS - TOPS - JACKETS - BKTS
ONLY ONI
STOISHAS
ITAU
.
• t > * • n
t
111 \
i
SIR PANTS-A-LOT
OKN
EVENINGS
TIU
I
fk
428 HARRISON AVE.
INEXT TO CITY DRUGS]
|
f^
785-9084
rANAIM PIAU SMOPriNG CENIIR
WBNS
^9
Gull's Cry-Page 7
Colunin
'Nocturnal cruising' reveals interesting information
PAT SPORER
Columnist
According to many dream
researchers, most of us dream
in color. They have determined
Ever wake up in the morning through tests that most women
feeling as though you had been dream about houses, furniture,
somewhere else instead of in clothing and people, and that
bed asleep?
most men dream about physical
activity, cars, jobs and money.
But we realize we were in bed
all the time.
And that the
The researchers have even
apparently had a dream-noctur- gone so far as to determine that
nal cruise through the mind.
animals are capable of dreaming. Believe it or not, they have
What about dreams; what do found that dogs, cats, horses
we really know about them and cows all dream.
except that they are conjured up
in our minds.
They have discovered that all
humans, in spite of what many
How many people have say, do dream. Even if persons
actually identified whether they
were dreaming in black-and- insist they never dream, the
white or color?
investigators assert that the
dreams have simply been
forgotten by morning.
SCHWINN
VARSITY
r
lADIES'
SPORT
fntno
• ia«p«<l dMtHlMir
tMn<.38tol00ralie
• OummH run
Everyone spends approximately 20% of every night
Idreaming. In eight hours of
sleep we can count on,
according to the dreamatists,
about 90 minutes to two hours of
nocturnal TV, in both black-andwhite and color.
Until 1950 dreaming was
considered unimportant. Unimprtant that is until a
University of Chicago graduate
s t u d e n t , Eugene Aserinsky
discovered the Rapid Eye
Movement (REM) effect.
$122.95
c
Htrs't the bik* designed for the serious cycling girls who want "more"
from their bilte than just a ride around
the blocli. 10.speed gears that est up
the miles effortlessly, drop handlebars,
sports saddle, dual position brake
HNtn and a number of other features
packed into this outstanding bike.
Drop in for a test ride and find out for
yourself what a difference a Schwinn
makas.
Bay Schwinn Cyclery
205 AIRPORT DRIVE
PANAMA CITY, FLA.
78S-2022
A reknowned psychologist,
Dr. Nathaniel Kleitman, also of
the University of Chicago,
defines REM's as the action of
dream pictures unfolding before
ithe sleeper as if they were
projected on to a screen.
Resembling a motion picture we
would be watching in a theater,
except in the case of REM's we
would be asleep.
that boil up in his subconscious warnftig dreams.
because they are to painful or
Another controversial aspect
threatening for the conscious of dreaming is whether or not
mind to face. The dream dreams predict the future? It is
preserves sleep by offering a
palliative (excuse) for the said that oracles, in ancient
4)roblem"
Greece, based their prophecies
*Most people dream four to
on dreams. And that Pharoah
five times a night.
There are still other theories from the Bible interpreted the
*Dreams last anywhere from about dreaming today. Some
3 minutes to an hour, the psychologists believe dreaming outcome for him and his people
average being about 20 minutes revs up the nervous system, with dreams.
•Events in dreams happen charging the brain cellls with
Many dream r e s e a r c h e r s
about as fast as corresponding energy. Others think dreaming
haVe invaded the dream world.
events in reality.
serves as a kind of "sentinel
*Outside events such as (guard) function", keeping a And many of those researchers
noises made by the opening and part of the brain always alert for still have no proof that the
sleeper's mind can forsee the
closing of doors are rarely heard danger.
future.
Most reseachers considin the dream.
*Many dreams are like Dream research has come a er "deja vu" as the only form of
television series installments or long way since its beginning. foresight from a dream.
somehow related.
Many interesting discoveries
Deja vu fortells nothing, it
*Eight of ten persons have have been made.
submits
a sight into the nind
color in their dreams.
that is only remembered when
*A sleeper will rarely, if ever,
Now researchers believe that the person that had it
snore while dreaming
dreams may reveal illness long
before a doctor
discovers encounters it in reality. The
It has also been found that physical evidence of trouble.
dream never predicted it to
dreams are the cause of many
happen at any certain time.
pre-dawn awakenings.
The theory behind this is that
Maybe, in the future, dream
dream-time is a point of
Freud called dreaming "The heightened emotional response. researchers will discover a way
guardian of sleep". He claimed This would cause organs prone to train the mind t predict these
"the sleeper dreams of prob- to trouble to send signals to the sights instead of just rememlems often heavily disguised. brain which might cause bering them when they happen.
A Chicago team headed by
Doctor Kleitman and other
noted men of science, have
experimented with mari^ human
subjects and have concluded the
following about dreams:
Attention December
Graduates!
ViiiTiin••••••-"
*
I
-
^
If yon are liaiisfeRing to The Unlveratly of West Florida, yoa'll be happy to
know that a brand new apartment commnnlly has Jost been completed 500
feet bom campus.
The Fountains
Offers students the convience of behig able to walk or bike to classes so they can save on the
high cost of commuting expenses, pins the privacy of your own apartment, tliere by lieattng
the hasseis of dorm Uvbig. The Foontatais were designed with student Uvtng b ndnd so that
two people can share an apartment comfortably. For more bifonnation caO The Fountains
coUect at 476-««4.
o
o
dj
\^'
MEN-WOMEN
Some of the best college
students are veterans.
Let's face it. Not everyone wants to step right
into college after high school.
Maybe you'd rather wait a few years. To
travel, to learn a skill, to find oUt what you can
do, to mature.
For you, today's Army can be a meaningful
alternative to college.
We offer challenge. Physical and mental. We
offer training in over 300 jobs you can try out for.
We offer a choice of location. Stateside or abroad.
If you decide to start college while you're in,
we'll pay 75% of your tuition. And when your
enlistment's over, you'll be eligiSle for 36 months
financial assistance at the college of your choice.
i>/>:
o
I
CLOSET
Spacious rooms
Shay carpeting
Draperies
Central TV outlets
rLIN.TuTILITY
LIViNQ-DINING
AREA
I
Fully equipped Hotpoint
kitchens with:
Range and hood
Double sinks
Refrigerators
Deluxe kitchen cabinets
with breakfast bar
i-.^ur.dioniat
Call Army Opportunities
785-6105
Great storage and
closet space
Individually controlled
heating and air
conditioning
Swimming Pool
Community Building
Join the people who've joined the Army.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
Koute 4. Box 2()i
I'pnsiKola. Florida 32504
Telephone (904) 476-4664
Page 8-GulFs Cry
Business club has state officer Melodrama planned
Fifteen members of Gulf
Coast's chapter of the Phi Beta
Lambda business club recently
retumed from a workshop and
seminar held in Orlando at
which they were cited for having
the largest number of participants of all junior colleges or
universities in Florida.
The workshop's main purpose
was to prepare for the
organization's convention which
will be held in March of next
year.
At the seminar, Rusty Ezzell
of Gulf Coast was appointed
district president for Northwest
PBL District President Rusty Ezzell and adviser Lee Anderson Florida and also vice president
are surrounded by members Kaki Odum, Arnold Davis, Bette of the state executive board.
Yietinghoff and Beth Bailey.
In preparation for the
upcoming convention, the local
club intends to begin a number
of fund raising activities to help
109 HARRISON AVENUE'
769-4S29
pay expenses which will be
incurred while attending.
RALEIGH, CRESCENT &
There will be a club meeting
MASERATI
Nov. 25 at 10:00 A.M. in room B
100, in order to discuss the
seminar for the benefit of
members who were unable to
attend, and to explain the
events of the upcoming convention.
TEN SPEED TERRITORY
BICYCLES
"Curses, foiled again!" - Lisa Weller. Technical directing
and assistance is being given by
shouts the villian.
Bob Niegowski, Debra Walker,
So ends the short melodrama and Chelsea Gaunt.
Shortage of time and money
being staged by the Gulf Coast
Players, the all student drama has hindered the production of
anything more involved at this
group at Gulf Coast.
time, although plans for a
Compete with a strong, spring musical are already
brave, but stupid hero; and beging formulated, according to
pretty, but helpless, heroine, Mrs. ^Reider.
the "Miner's Daughter," a
"Once Upon a Mattress,"
melodrama; will be held the first
week in December in the Gulf more readily remembered as
Coast "Quiet Lounge."
"The Princess and the Pea" is
being considered for this spring,
Directing this first production needing only final GCP approval
is Becky Reider and assistant and funds to get underway.
SUDDUTH REALTY COMPANY
'
6201 Cherry Street
Callaway
785-8514
We sell the best
and fix the rest!
Special for
New homes. Resales, Acreage, Lots
VA - FHA Conventional Financing
November
Buy Our World Famous
Foot Long Hot Dog
Anil we'll give you a
delicious Hot Apple Pie for just
15
WORLD FAMOUS FOOT LONG - Chili, Onions, Mustard
WIENER KING SPECIAL. Chili, Onions, Mustard, Cole Slaw & Cheese
REGULAR HOT DOG. Chill. Onions. Mustard
CHEESE DOG. Delicious Hot Dog. sliced open, with melted cheese,
mustard & onions
COLE SLAW DOG. Cole Slaw. Onions. Mustard
KRAUT DOG. Mustard. Sauerkraut. Onions. Chili
KING 8URGER DELUXE. 1/4 lb. fresh
ground beef on a hot bun, lettuce,
tomato, onions, pickle, cheese and our
special sauce
DOUBLE KING BUffGER, JR. 2 patties
fresh ground beef on a hot bun, lettuce,
tomato, onions, pickle and our own
special sauce
<
DOUBLE CHEESEBURGER. 2 pattiaa
fresh ground beef with extra cheese,
pickle, ketchup
CHILI BURGER. 100% piire beef on a hot
tHin; chill, onions and mustard
H/SMBURQER. IMustard, ketchuB, onioijs
and picl(le. Cheese S< extra
STEAK SANOWICH,. 1/4 lb. round RMind.....
4 Blocks
East of
College
MILKSHAKES
Chocolate and VanlJIa
89'
SSi
*5<
5W
5W
SM
•
..39«
BAd
7A4
BM
SOFT DRINKS
Pepsi
Teem
.
Dr. Pepper
Giant Drinks
COFFEE
MILK
ICED TEA
.
ONION RINGS... DeHcious, Golden 4M
FRENCH FRIES
2M-4M
FRIED APPLE PIE
2M
COLESLAW .
3M
FILLET OF FISH . . . with our tangy
Tartar Sauce
SM
CORN DOGS
3M
Cooked fresh to taste better
— at Wiener King—
25'-30'-35'
25'-30'-35'
25'-30'-35'
25'-30'-35'
1«
2M
354
.9M
Give her one of our
engagement rings.
Before someone else does.
Large Selection Of Engagement Rings From $100.00
Downtown

Similar documents