The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 1, 1968 · Page 55
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November 1, 1968

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 55

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West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Friday, November 1, 1968
Page:
Page 55
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I PAGE 5 Survey Jupiter School Cafeteria Food Better, But Lines Too Lon C5 J3tty Here's how some of the students themselves feel. Penny Bell, seventh grade I like the food. The hamburgers are best. I like the hot dogs less than anything else. We need more time because the line is loo long. I enjoy talking to my friends In the cafeteria. The hot lunches aie not for me! Mary Alice Layng. ninth grade I like having hot food lor lunch. We didn't have it two years ago. The desserts are not very good. I once saw two girls find rubber bands in their cake! I don't eat the sandwiches. I'd like to see them put in two lines for ice cream because we now have to stand and wait too long. John Bioedcll. eleventh By JOHN THOMPSON Staff Writer JUPITER How do students at Jupiter Junior Senior High School feel about then-cafeteria? A survey of the different grade levels shows two things standing out: the youngsters feel the food is better than it was last year but that something should be done to shorten the length of lime they hav to stand in line. Basil M. Dukes, assistant principal, agrees that the food is good. "For fifty-five cents, an adult gets a meal that's comparable to what he would pay SI. 25 for in a restaurant," he said. "The children pay only forty-five cents for it." grade I don't exactly approve of it. The line is too long. Unless you get at the head of the line, the hot dngs and hum-burgers are cold by the time you get them. They need better desserts, and very often they run out of the ones they now serve. Ronnie Constantino, eighth grade It's a nice, neat place to cat. The steak is the liest tiling they serve. I like the spaghetti less than anything else. The service is okay. Nancy Sylvester, twelfth grade It could be better. It's crowded, and I'd like to be able to leave for lunch but only because It is so crowded. The food is better than last year. Mike Wakefield, tenth grade The food is better than last year. I have no complal.its, but I would like to see a bigger variety of foods served. Rhonda Long, eighth grade We don't have enough privileges. I think at least the upper classmen should be allowed to go out for lunch. I don't like the food very well. Pat Thompson, eighth grade It's a blast! (ioing to the cafeteria lets us get together and talk. The food is good, considering It's made for so many people, but I'd rather have waterless cooked food. I.ee Ann Bell, ninth grade I take my own lunch because this gives me more time. I kite to stand in line. I like hamburgers, but not the way thev serve them on bread in stead of buns. It seems tunny, but every time they cut the grass, we have spinach the next day! Billy Klemlster. ninlh grade It's vei v terrible. I'd like 'o be able to leave the cafeteria during the lunch period. m: they won't let us withoii' i i mission. Charles Worlev, tenth gi.:de The food Is better tins year, but we need a bigger v incty The line is long, but it moves last. I'd like to have steak more often. The desserts are good. I live close enough that I could walk home for lunch, but I'd rather eat here, ' d like to see them separate the sen- . iors from the lower classmen, though. I fT r V n fl M1 ill J ItCI'OSSI'SSII) 1969 Q35E3&I STEREO LOOK FOR THE COLONIAL VILLAGE SIGN AND SHOP IN OUR BEAUTIFUL CENTER. 1920 camp bloomer suit on the photographer; 1917 Senior Girl Scout version; an adult outfit of the early 1940's and the snappy 1916 uniform as was worn by Juliette Gordon Low, founder of the Girl Scouts. GIRL SCOUT HISTORY Is reflected "uniformly" in these styles of former years and (at right) the newly-designed adult dress. Joining the 1968 model is a modern-clad Brownie Girl Scout. Other uniforms shown here are from left to right: Solid State Full Stereo. Diamond Stylus Needle. Contemporary Styled Walnut Cabinet Finish. Like Brand New. Balance Due . , . M0800 PAY BALANCE $9.50 PER MO. Jupiter Girl Scout Chief Proud Of New Uniform Home Music & Sewing Center 912 NORTH LAKE BLVD. LAKE PARK PHONE 844-0296 14 SHOPS & J TO SERVE YOU "1 i A. . ft -tliv- m "it S00 Block of Northlake Blvd. Lake Park in North Palm Beach Between U.S. 1 & Prosperity Farms Rd LOOK'N U FOR LIGHTS? For the Unique . . . and Unusual in lighting fixtures, come to fl n TLJI 177 uaiinw i i:ti: is 844-0211 904 Northlake Blvd. flnl l ' 'J 928 Northlake Blvd. Colonial Village Shopping Center 848-0677 THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR QUALITY aWWMBBMMnWWBiB'llllllllll III' iff '11111 Hill I'llMliMllUIMMWUIIMIIIWMWilll fr. Liiilit's Apparel si:u:c:r a wumsv for vour wardrolx! I: .tT -Ilk a' Mini Hem To Midi JUPITER - Mrs. Hoy S. Hood, president of the Palm (;iadcs Council of the (iirl Scouts, is proud of her new uniform, introduced in August 18. The uniform, made of a linhtweiKht drip-dry fabric, represents the first change in the volunteer and professional staff uniform in twenty years, Mrs. Rood said, but she was quick to note that the older version is still approved, "until it is no longer wearable." The older uniforms had been described as "wearing like Iron." and some had said they "felt like Iron" too! The new dross, according to Mrs. Rood, has a 3-lneh hem which may be adjusted from "mini to mldi," apparently depending on the "hepness" of the wearer! The trend now Is to develop a uniformity of appearance without a military style, Mrs. Rood noted. St. Lucie's United Fund Advancing KORT PIERCE - The tnii ed Fund of St. I.ucie Coun-tv has pushed through the 20 per cent point on the way to Its 1!KW Campaign goal of $114,41(1, according to UF (ienerj1 Campaign chairman Dr. William R. Dannnliower. The status report passed out at the UK Report Meeting showed $17,2firi.U.'l In pledges turned into the United Fund oltice. Over $1,800 turned in by section chairmen brought the total pledged to date to almost $19,000. USDA PRIME CHOICE HEAVY WESTERN CORN-FED BEEF THE FINEST VEAL. LAMB 4 PORK. USDA POULTRY & DAIRY. DELICATESSEN. FROZEN FOODS. GOURMET. WINES S S.S. PIERCE GROCERIES. ONLY Fri. Nite Super Special 4 Nov 1st 6 p.m. to 9 a.m. ONLY liiNiHjwiiwiai K .1 Lacy Fruf fit's li u f f Irs anil Plain Sics .") thru 16 '-i' v .... ) URAIThl) IN GRKKN Mrs. Rov S. Rood ot mi Jupiter, president of the Palm Glades Council of the Girl Scouts, models the new adult scoutini; outfit, fashioned of lighweight drip-dry Kodel and Aril. DesiKned by Stella Sloat. a leading American sportswear designer, the dress features a yoke, modified A line, walking pleats and patch pockets. () n M..n. Sni. I(( M-(I'M ail I ri. L.f. Till I'M Northlake Blvd. Next to Butcher Bey LIGHTHOUSE GALLERY NOVEMBER EXHIBITION NATIONALLY KNOWN ARTISTS . i. ... A. mm. FAMILY BOOTERY 910 NORTHLAKE BLVD. f VILLAGERS Jffip) Ieet our great out-Nt l H of-doors champs ) . l RUGGED CARDIGAN l OF 100 IMPORTED f I 2 PLY LAMBS WOOL. SA. A FULL FASHION STYLING V REG. 14.95 i ,N BRONZE & BLUE tvFV 1 1 OA V T HEATHER, CHAR., LT. 1 v 'A GRY s M 1 XL YfC-TinT t ) FOG STYLE JACKET OF JMNi'iyU A DACRON & COTTON, IK ;7KVA RAGLAN XWW'tlnr.' I SV SLEEVE, WATER V SlmiN REPELLENT, IN i: Wml NAVY, OYSTER, SAND, PK0NE X ' YELLOW & MARINE BLUE 812-2091 THURS. t FRI. (VE. TIL 100 SIZES 34-46 Anniversary Sale Mignon Atchison Reciter T. Eroe Ronnie Bogaev Anno Snyder S. Grodensky Helen Bull Jean Sutton Charles Hagen Simon DeKarsokoss Eileen Vaughan Loganisi Virginia Elliott Ray White J. A. Mourfield John George Harold Barkas Jane Peterson Charles Gruppe Emma Brooks Bea Roberts Henry laCagnina Csiilag Kipp Soldwedel Marcel Van Ed. Frederick Tellonder Movitz Wilton I V J Nv Drei Shoes 4 jp in Many SKOO f 00 TELEPHONE 746-3101 Gallery hours: Sunday 2 to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday 10 to 4 p.m. - I; 'Reg. to $16 GALLERY SQUARE, TEQUESTA DR., JUPITER II Immediately West of Tequesta Town Hall Flats and Sandals

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