The long polished counter:
A surprisingly clean service counter sports a wide array of diner gear: plastic cups filled with paper-covered straws and napkin bundled silverware, red and yellow plastic condiment tubes, and aluminum serviette holders. It gleams an inviting creamy white, its red vinyl bar stools ready to be sat upon and occasionally spun.
A standard table:
A simple square formica table with four equally matched red plastic and metal armless chairs. When the table is leaned on from the right corner, it wobbles slightly.
A large booth:
The comfortable booth is clean and in good order. It easily seats a larger party. However, the springs sag, probably from a good amount of abuse by college students cramming in too many friends.
A medium-sized booth:
A rather non-descript booth in the same red vinyl and white formica color scheme as the rest of the place. However, a bored and wandering eye might notice a small bit of scrawl on the wall near the table in ballpoint: "I'm going crazy... crazy for some sweet-rolls!"
A table for one:
A shabby little table for the party of one. One, indeed, is the loneliest number, it seems to echo silently. A chipped corner, an uncomfortable chair, and a lack of Sweet n' Low all add up to a miserable dining experience.
A small booth:
This popular booth is well-worn and often occupied by sweethearts. The underside of the table is covered with protestations of love as timeless as "Mary + Frank = T. L. 4 E.!!!" and "Jill has a hot ass!"
A very large circular booth:
This is a spacious curved booth with a lazy Susan in the middle of the table. It has a prim little white card on it that declares: "For parties of 5 or more ONLY!" Unless the restaurant is painfully slow, staff will kindly ask you to leave if this is not the case.