ItttwBi fAffc.)i'Courier Mewe •• fttnrttf, April l> MM** FOOD ON CAMPUS: Not Exactly Home Cooking By MEREDITH MOSS Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK - (NBA) - College students are acknowledged complainers, and food usually ranks No. 1 on their list of pet grievances. According to a recent survey by Moderator magazine, today's objectors are men of action who seek concrete changes in t h e dining halls. Wrote one male student: "Take away my riches, dignity, power, ideals, and even inhibitions; but not any food. I would rather die than not eat." He is alone. Students across the nation continue to stand together on one issue,'and though civil rights and Viet Nam may place barriers between the students of America, gtotnach pains will continue to remove them. Most significant are students' demands for sanitation in food preparation and service. Frequent cases of food poisoning assure him that cockroaches and flies in the kitchen can lead to disease. He's no longer willing to acv cept the "virus infection" label which some university officials might call staphyloccocus infection to cover up the fact that mayonnaise was improperly refrigerated. In dining halls this year, students have found: A dirty, band-aid floating in a bowl of vegetable soup, baked roaches in a cherry pie, a nickel worked into a hamburger, ashes in coffee cups and a tuft of hair in a veal cutht. "Just the other day," commented a New York student, "I found the larger half of a caterpillar nestled in my garden fresh green salad. The incident was closed .with our chef's usual coment, 'Apologies, son, take two desserts.' " The fight for cleanliness has been waged. One pharmacy student ran a bacterial count on the silverware from his cafteria and was floored by tlie results. Health inspectors at a well- known college found a cat sleep- Ing on the meat chopping board and reported the water TIE GAME—It takes a pretty ingenious seamstress to find a use for those beautiful broadtail ties that were replaced by the skinny new ones. Emma Watt*' grandmother in Casper Wye-., has accomplished it. She made this colorful skirt for her 10- par-old granddaughter. « 'grossly polluted." At another school the food Is allegedly not only unfit for human consumption but several of the laboratory rats contracted dysentery and died as a result of it. One college sophomore reports that ptomaine poisoning has replaced mononucleosis as a status symbol on his campus. * .» * Other complaints cover less lethal matters. Most students object strongly to a compulsory method of payment and would prefer to purchase their food by the meal. Many iesire additional snack bars, coffee shops and.vending machines. "How often do you eat away from the regular dining facilities?" the respondents were asked. "Ever day between meals," was the reply; "I feel like chewing on the leg of my chair sometimes." You can't refer to the "experience" as dining, according to many. "Throwing the slops" or "feeding" is a more accurate description, reported one male student at the University oi Illinois. A common complaint is the attitude on the. part of those in charge of eating facilities. "Our manager's name is Mr. Grimm," states a Brandeis grad, "and it':: a perfect description of the whole mess hall situation." "Once a week we're served canned turkey," a senior relates. "It comes on a roll and is terribly stringy and unappetizing. This year it looked worse than ever, and I asked our food supervisor how they expected us to eat canned turkey which tasted so horrid. 'It is not canned turkey,' the woman replied, 'it is rolled turkey. Would you Uke to see the can it came in?" PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) — The Navy came to the aid of 70 young Canadian hockey players who will play in the International Friendship Hockey Festival this weekend in nearby Cranston. Tournament sponsors were 70 beds short, so the boys were lege cafeteria range from the Wellesley heel-hose requirement to the Reed dictate requiring shoes (a result of Oregon state law). Many dispute the mandates. At St. John's College in Santa Fe the boys combat the tie requirement by donning shab by cloths as belts or anklets. Cafeteria style is preferred, according to the survey, since it allows each individual to decide for himself the amount of time he will spend at the table, and tends to offer more selection. The pranks still abound, particularly in family - style situations where students act as waiters. The traditional table pounding and milk glass clinking is still performed when waiters drop trays, and students continue to sling paper plates, discuslike, across the d i n i n g room. Serious student rioting has not been part of traditional prank playing. Todays riots often result in food dumping, .destruction of glasses and china, picketing and boycotting of cam pus dining halls. Often a follow- up committee will prepare a list of compalints to the administration. Complaints are usually well - justified and intelligently presented. As a result of student protest, professional advice is being sought on many campuses. Student likes and dislikes are beine polled; colleges are re-evaluating facilities, prices, rules and staff members. For many, the answer has come through outside food services which study the entire dining experience and make recomendations to each school on the basis of its particular needs. What mothers don't realize as they're tearfully kissed gflodby is that it's their tender roast Dress regulations in the col- ibeef which will be missed. NEWS BRIEFS invited to stay on the carrier Lake Champlain, at Quonset Point. The boys range fa age from 9 to 15. teen-agers tend to "skip or skimp in breakfast," and that girls were worse than boys. HURON, S. D. (AP) - Vice President and Mrs. Hubert H. Humphrey will receive honorary degrees at the Huron College commencement May 31. Mrs. Humphry is a native of family IN AND AROUND BLYTHE y ILLJi •••••••• Bob Minyard and two daugh-iof Greenville, Mo., visited last tars, Mrs. Christine Jackson of [ week with relatives at Half Dell and Mrs. Paul Dedman, of Egypt, Ark., were in Mississippi to attend funeral services for Dick Corley who died March 12. SSgt. Harold E. Robertson and son James Edward who have returned from Munich, Germany, and are now stationed in Virginia, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Robertson at Blytheville. Also visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robertson last weekend was Mrs. Mary Selman of St. Louis. They accompanied Mrs. Selman to Point Pleasant, Mo., Friday to visit her brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Love. Miss Linda Sutton was a guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cloyce Sutton, at Blytheville over the weekend. Miss Sutton attends Arkansas State. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Nicholas of Dell visited Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Jessie Nicholas at Steele. Also visiting Mrs. Nicholas were her daughter, Mrs. Bill Thicksoh, and Mr. Thicksoh of Blytheville. James Bailey were admitted to Doctors Hospital Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Austin of Dogwood were in Jackson, Tenn., Sunday to meet her mother, Mrs. A. L. Neel, who returned from West Palm Beach, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Pulley of Moon. Mr. and Mrs. William Bratten and daughter of Birming- •nd family «f Blytheville spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Alford Mayhan at Jonesboro. .'••••••• Leroy Wadkini, Jr., of Naih- ville spent the weekend with hit parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Wadkins, at Half Moon. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Brittain and children of Blytheville were in Memphis Sunday to visit hit father, Tom Brittain, at Kennedy Hospital.. ham, Ala a visiting tS pc f« B »«J»" **<&*» «« 6 Fort Hood, Tex., where he will be stationed after completing a year's tour of duty in Viet Nam. He was accompanied to West Memphis by his wife and children. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jones of Blytheville had as their guests last week Mrs. Betty Elam and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvie Bratten at Gosnell and Mr. and Mrs. Sy Luttrell of Calumet. A. W. Goff of Blytheville has returned from Cull urn, III, where he was engaged in a gospel meeting at the Church of Christ. Lowell Balstngame is the featured speaker in a gospel meeting at the Church of Christ at Cash, Ark., this week. Visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Claud Duncan this week at Half Moon are their daughter and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Hubby Parish, and family of Dallas. Mrs. Jolly Leggett of Gosnell underwent minor surgery at Doctors Hospital Wednesday. Mrs. Kenneth Walters of Blytheville was admitted to Doctors Hospital Friday. Mrs. Diane Jumper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Buck, is in Room 209B of William F. Bowld Hospital in Memphis. Mrs. Hason O'Neal of Blytheville is visiting this weekend with her daughter, Mrs. Jack Buck, and Mr. Buck at Half Moon. Miss Tommie Billiard of Memphis visited relatives over the weekend in Blytheville. Tom Brittain is a patient in Blytheville and Mrs. Ola Fred- Kennedy Veterans Hospital in erickson of Pontiae, Mich., were' Memphis. Mrs. Brittain is visit' ing her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jewel Overton, of Memphis while Mri Brittain is in the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Patterson and daughter and Mrs. Jacky Webster of Blytheville visited recently with their daughter, Mrs. Charlotte Phillips, and Mr. Phillips in Jackson, Tenn.- Ivan Warren of St. Louis visited relatives at Blytheville over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Higgins called to Tigrett, Tenn., Saturday due to the illness of their father, J. D. Stephenson. Mr. and Mrs. C.'W. Pulley were called to Trumann Sunday afternoon due to the death of her aunt, Mrs. Lula Stephenson. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Poff of Hoxie visited Monday with his father, M. F. Poff, and Mr. and Mrs. John Sharp at Lone Oak. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Higgins at Sandy Ridge Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Orville Mayhan of Alicia, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hatfield of Jonesboro, Mr. and Mrs. 0. A. Rice and Mr. and Mrs. David Prince and family. Mrs. Clem Croom of Strawberry, Ark., arrived Monday for a visit with her daughter and son-in-law,.Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Berry, at Gosnell. Mr., and.Mrs. James Bailey and family of Blytheville visited recently in Fulton, Miss. Mrs. Frances Howell was an overnight guest recently of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ham, at Lone Oak. The infant of Mr. and Mrs. Fray Otinger is reported seriously ill in a Memphis hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dildine nearby Huron. Humphrey's moved here in the 1930s. BALTIMORE, Md. (AP) Lawrence Cardinal Shehan says the church must forcefully speak out on the moral aspects of modern life. In an address to an ecumenical assembly, the cardinal said the church should "point out man's duty to work for their solution and the moral principles then must be followed." AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. (AP) -Sen. Thomas A. Dodd, D-Conn., says he sees no difference "between those who urged that we placate Hitler by giving him part of Czechoslovakia and those who today urged that we placate the Viet Cong by concessions to them." Dodd, chairman of the Senate Internal Security subcommittee, spoke at a meeting of college representatives at the academy. VANDENBERG AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP) - The sharp- pest day-and-night cameras ever placed in a nonmflitary satellite will be aboard the nation's newest weather watcher scheduled for launch April». The Nimbus 2 will transmit S,080 pictures dally to scientists to help them study the weather. ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) - Extreme forest fire conditions are predicted this weekend from Arkansas to Vir lia and south except areas along the Gulf of Mexico. The U.S. Forest Service said a dry, cold front was expected to pass through the area with winds up to 30 miles an hour. State and national fire crews, lookouts and air patrols have been alerted. GATLINBURG, Tenn. (AP) Arnold R. Jones, director of the Tennessee Valley Authority, says He is leaving the government agency to become a college teacher. He said he plans to join the faculty at the University of South Florida at Tampa. His TV A term expires May 18. MOVED ACROSS THE STREET TO 111 WEST MAIN Come See Us O.X. BARBER SHOP A. R. Peek, Mgr. HERMON JONES BDSINESb MEN'S ASSURANCE CW. 14)0 0»u» An Pboai 3?*>«oo llcmpafc *. TTII»TT— Ota fw Pn* Contuiutioa . uuunnet lot tmt* Pluuunt Key inn. •uuniliip UL oor- pontloa Group, rwuua. n«t ud RMpluilMtkm CHICAGO (AP) -Hie fed member of me family ta the teen-age girl, says the president of the American Farm Bureau federation,, Charles B. Shuroan. He toM a mbetlnt of the National ' Yotfnpower, congress that Reg. $2895 MBOARD-OUTBOARD SPECIAL $2495 B.r. M*Ur • H'i Ft. Wtawr Bwt • urn* DUDE Trailer • Cara* * Cmptotelr Eej • MMV We* B*t to OMMM mea, at W Barton Langley's Marine Shop fh. FO Mill - Me. ntkwir « Htet «e DMe.rif daughters Dartha Elam a n d at Half Moon. two weeki' visit with her mother, Mra.. Lucille Painter, at Blytheville. She came especially to visit with her brother, Morris Painter, who ha» just returned from Hawaii. Mr. and Mri. Fred Jackson of Berry, Ala., visited last week with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Freeman and Mrs. Lucille Painter at Blytheville. Mrs. Phillips Simmons of Blytheville spent the weekend with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Tate. She was accompanied home by her grandson Ray who will visit for several days. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Gay, Jr., and granddaughter of Memphis visited Saturday with his mother, Mrs. B. F. Gay, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Garrigan Mrs. Mary Bryson and daughter of Tellahbma, Tenn. Mrs. Betty Elam will remain in Blytheville for several weeks as guests of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jones, and son Allen. Mrs. Sam Craig of Dogwood is a patient in Chickasawba Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Poff and children have moved from Gosnell to Blytheville. Carl Poff of Blytheville visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Poff and family at Gosnell. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Shumate of Vilonia, Ark., spent Saturday with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Baker. Joey Wilson, son of Mr.and Mrs. Larry Joe Wilson of Gosnell, was dismissed Saturday from Chickasawba Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Baker of Blytheville are parents of a daughter born March 13 at Chickasawba Hospital. TTiey have three other children. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Webster of Dogwood and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Baker of Lone Oak. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Gee and Vernoh Gee and so.: Darrell of Dogwood visited Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Vernon Gee at the Baptist Hospital in Memphis. . Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Gee also visited Freemon Hurst in John Gaston Hospital. Capt. Kathryn Craft of San Antonio, Tex., has arrived for a COME IN TODAY CRAMPED for TIME? SUNDAY ONLY 12 DAYS LEFT APRIL 15 IS THE DCADLINS . . . COMPLETE RETURNS Uave thoM toxworri« to ui. Our Mrvic* it prompt, accurate and csmplAo . . . end wt usually sav* you more than th« nominal charge! Sot thi BLOCK office in your neighborhood today. = GUAiAMTKs = Wa guarantee accurate preparation of »vtry tax rtturn. If w* make any trrort that cast you any penalty or inter***. wa will pay tftt p«nolty or ' America's largtst Tax Sarvict with Ov«r 1000 Office* 117 SOUTH SECOND ST. Weekdays 9 to 9; Sat. £ Sun. 9 to S, Fh PO S-MS3 (NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Mrs. B. F. Gay, Sr. and Mrs. Clarence Helms visited Tuesday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hawkins. Mrs: Alva Freemen, was dis- mined front Chickaiawba Hot- pital Tueiday after a week'i SUV- /.- '.'::'. .< : • V-; Mrs, Ercil Webb of West Memphis, formerly of Blytheville, was dismissed from Doctor* Hospital Wednesday. Visiting with her was her daughter, Mrs; Drew Maki, of Jacksonville, Fla. " 3 Bill Estes of Blytheville was admitted to Doctors Hospital Thursday. ; His daughter, Mrs. Lou Davh, was dismissed Tuesday from Doctors Hospital. Mrs. Davis' daughter, Teresa Davis, is alta a patient in Doctors Hospital. Mrs. Clondean Beasley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Estes, is a patient in Doctors Hospital. In Plaza Shopping Center GET A HUGE 3 DAYS PHOTOGRAPH M ° n '' TM«> Wed Of YOU* CHIIO A •• M •••» r April 4-5-6 Hours: 10 o.m.-l p.m.; 2 p.m.-5 p.m. Doily • NO APPMNTMtNT NHDIO • SilfCTION Of SEVSMl fOSSS • FUll POSI POKTKAIT • IABIIS AND CHIIDMN OF All AOM • rORTIAIT DHIVIMO AT STORE, A FIW DAYS AFH« TAKEN "• SATISFACTION OUAtANTECD • GROUPS $1.00 P« CHUB-.: SPRING SPECIAL! Complete Tune - Up Here's what we do: Set points, set carburetor, clean or replcae bad plugs, clean air filter, check _ condenser, adjust brakes for *0 in<a only Chickasaw Pontiac Co. Phone PO 3-6817 WESTSIDE SHELL SERVICE 2305 W. Main Phone PO 3-9615 Blytheville, Arkansas Bill Og/t, Monogtr FEATURING • Suptr Shtlf Gasoliitt • SMMncatfen • All Major Brandt Motor Oil • Wathing — Wishing FREE PICK-UP & DELIVERY BLYTHEVILLE, ARK. LAWN MOWER PA US WE HAVE 'EM Gentry stocks the most complete line of lawn mower parts in this area. We are dealer for these famous brand motor*. . Wisconsin •Bfiggs & Stratton • Tecumseh • Clinton • Large selection of new mowers to choose from. • • • We stock any size and type of blade to fit your mower 60 New motors to choose from For Free Pickup & Delivery Coll GENTRY'S GARAGE Ph. PO 3-4269 HAVE YOU SEEN THE NEW O'STEEN'S JEWELRY & GIFTS STORE? 105 W. MAIN Jut One Door East of Fred'a WE HAVE "GIFTS" FOR THOSE MEN AND WOMEN WHO HAVE EVERYTHING!
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