2008-2009 Student Organizations African Student Organization Agape Christian Fellowship Alethia Campus Organization Alpha Chi Sigm Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Kappa Allpha alpha Kappa Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha phi Alpha Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Tau Omega Alternative Break American Criminal Justice Association Amnesty International Animal Rights Coalition Anthropoogy Club Arabic Club ARMY Rotc Asian Student Union Association for Computing Machinery Association for Women in Communication Association of Black Psychologists Association of Childhood Education International Association of Information Technology Professionals Best Buddies Beta Alpha Psi Beta Beta Beta Black and Latino Greek Caucus Bocce Ball Breakdance Club Breathe Easy Bring Your Own Spirituality Brothers of a New Direction BSA Campus Assault Response Campus Crusade for Christ Canterbury: Episcopal/Anglican Campus Ministry Cartoon Satire Club Catholic Campus Ministry Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship Chinese Student Association Chorale Christian Student Union Cinemuse Circle K International Circolo Culturale Italiano Class Council Club Baseball Club Cross Country and Track Club Gymanastics Club Roller Hockey College Democrats College Republicans
Commonwealth One Contemporary Gospel Singers Council for Exception Children CSL Dance Company Dance Theater Delta Chi Delta Epsilon Chi Delta Sigma Theta Divine Unity Double Reed Club Dukes for Life Environmental Management Club Eta Sigma Gamma EXED Ambassadors Exit 245 Fashion Design Club Felowship of Christian Athletes Fencing Club Field Hockey FIJI Freethinkers French Club Friends of Rachel Gamma Sigma Sigma Geography Club Geology Club Global Nonviolence Club Golden Key Golf Club Habitat for Humanity Health dot Comm Hillel IFC Impact Movement International Student Association Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Into Hymn Kappa Alpha Order Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma Kids Klub Knitwits Korean Student Association La Unidad Latina, Lambda Upsilon Lambda Lacrosse (Men's) Lambda Alpha Epsilon National Honors Anthropology Lambda Chi Alpha LamPost Latin Dance Club Latino Student Alliance Latter Day Saint Student Association
Living Buddhism Low Key Lutheran Presbyterian Campus Ministry Madison Advertising Club Madison Anime Newtype Great Association Madison Dance Madison Equality Madison Historians Madison Honors Madison Investment Fund Madison Motorosports Madison PAC March of Dimes Collegiate Council Math and Stats Club Math Teacher Organization Middle Eastern Interest Club Mozaic Dance Multicultural Women for Change Muslim Students Association NAACP National Art Education Assoc National Organization for Women National Society of Minorities in Hospitality New & Improv'd Note-oriety NURC Nursing Student Associtation One in Four Opera Guild Organe Band Orthodox Christian Fellowship Outriggers Paintball Panhellenic PCMA (Professional Convention Management Peace House Peers Reaching Others Through Motion Phi Alpha Phi Alpha Delta Phi Chi Theta Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Sigma Pi Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Pi Sigma Epsilon Pre Pharmecy Society Pre-Dental Society Pre-Law Society Pre-Med Association Pre-Occupational Therapy Association Pre-Pharmacy Society Pre-Veterinary Society Progress Psychology Club
Psychology Peer Advisors REACH Rotaract Club Science Fiction Fantasy Guild Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Lambda Sigma Chi Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority Sigma Kappa Sorority Sigma Kappa Sorority Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sign Language Club Ski Club SMO Society for Human Resource Mgt Society of Physics Students Softball Spanish Club Speech Team Stratford Players Student Ambassadors Student Duke Club Student Government Association Student Grotto - Caving Club Student Occupational Therapy Assoication Swimming Swing Dance Tae Kappa Epsilon Tae Kwon Do Tau Beta Sigma The Madison Project Theta Chi Triathlon Club Ultimate Frisbee (Men's) Up Til Dawn UPB Vietnamese Student Association Vox: Voices for Planned Parenthood Wesley Foundation Women's Club Basketball Women's Club Lacross Womens Rugby Women's Soccer Club Women's Ultimate Frisbee WXJM Young Life Leadership Dietetic Association CEO's SafeRides Madison Marketing Assoc
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|| Arizona Daily Wildcat || Monday, September 15, 2008
2,000 Texans saved in wake of Hurricane Ike THE ASSOCIATED PRESS GALVESTON, Texas â€” The death toll from Hurricane Ike rose to 25 across nine states Sunday, as rescuers said they had saved nearly 2,000 people from waterlogged streets and splintered houses. Glass-strewn Houston was placed under a weeklong curfew, and millions of people in the stormâ€™s path remained in the dark. As the floodwaters began to recede from the first hurricane to make a direct hit on a major U.S. city since Katrina, authorities planned to go door-to-door into the night to reach an untold number of people across the Texas coast who rode out the storm and were still in their homes, many without power or supplies. Many of those who did make it to safety boarded buses without knowing where they would end up, and without knowing when they could return to what was left of their homes, if anything. â€œI donâ€™t know what Iâ€™ll be coming back to. I have nothing,â€? said Arma Eaglin, 52, who was waiting for a bus to a shelter in San Antonio after leaving her home and wading through chest-deep water with nothing but her clothes. â€œIâ€™m confused. I donâ€™t know what to do.â€? The hurricane also battered the heart of the U.S. oil industry: Federal officials said Ike destroyed a number of production platforms, though it was too soon to know how seriously it would affect oil and gas prices. Ike was downgraded to a tropical depression as it moved into the nationâ€™s midsection and left more harm in its wake. Roads were closed in Kentucky because of high winds. As far north as Chicago, dozens of people in a suburb had to be evacuated by boat. Two million people were without power in Texas, Arkansas and Louisiana. Of the 25 dead, five were in the hard-hit barrier island city of Galveston, including one body found in a vehicle submerged in floodwater at the airport. Many deaths, however, were outside of Texas as the storm slogged north. Ikeâ€™s 110 mph winds and battering waves left Galveston without electricity, gas and basic communications â€” and officials estimated it may not be restored for a month. â€œWe want our citizens to stay where they are,â€? a weary Mayor Lyda Ann Thomas said. â€œDo not come back to Galveston. You cannot live here at this time.â€? Houston, the nationâ€™s fourth-largest city, was reduced to near-paralysis in some places. Power was on in downtown office towers Sunday afternoon, and Texas Medical Center, the worldâ€™s largest medical complex, was unscathed and remained open. Both places have underground power lines. Its two airports â€” including George Bush Intercontinental, one of the busiest in the United States â€” were set to reopen Monday with limited service, but schools were closed until further notice, and the business district was shuttered.
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A truck carrying people drives through high water caused by Hurricane Ike at High Island, Texas, Sunday.
Five people were arrested at a pawn shop north of Houston and charged with burglary in what Harris County Sheriffâ€™s spokesman Capt. John Martin described as looting, but there was no widespread spike in crime. Authorities said Sunday afternoon that 1,984 people had been rescued, including 394 by air. In addition to people who were literally plucked to safety, the figure includes people who were met by crews as they waded through floodwaters trying to get to dry ground. Still others chose to remain in their homes along the Texas coast even after the danger of the storm had passed. There was no immediate count Sunday of how many people remained in their homes, or how many were in danger. The Red Cross reported 42,000 people were at state and Red Cross shelters Saturday night.
The search-and-rescue effort was the largest in Texas history, including more than 50 helicopters, 1,500 searchers and teams from federal, state and local agencies. Once evacuees were safe and dry, there was another problem â€” where they would go. Some buses went to shelters in San Antonio and Austin. Shelters across Texas scurried to find enough cots, and some arrived with little cash and no idea of what the coming days held. From the city of Orange alone, near the Louisiana line, more than 700 people sought dry ground â€” â€œa Herculean effort to organize a reverse evacuation that nobody had ever planned for,â€? Mayor Brown Claybar said. Hundreds of people wrapped around a high school in Galveston, some with pets, overstuffed duffel bags and medicine as they waited to board a bus to a shelter.
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Mars mission sees numerous changes continued from page 1 calm climate; there wasnâ€™t a lot of change,â€?Woida said.â€œThat was â€œThe sun now, instead of being up all the time, is setting and good, because we were focused on geology. Now the atmosphere rising. The temperatures are colder than we have ever had before,â€? is changing, fall is coming, weâ€™re getting clouds rolling in like peo- Woida said. â€œ(The lander is) solar-powered and with the sun setting now and not being up all of the time, we have a little power ple have never seen before on Mars.â€? Woida said that the team is now seeing varieties of weather that restraint but that is to be expected.â€? they had not been previously observed. Woida said that, so far, the mission has been a vast success â€œDust devils are showing upâ€Ś we caught a and through this project scientists have been beautiful pair that were twisting around each able to develop a much greater understanding (Mars) will be of the Red Planet. other and split at the end â€” it was completely â€œPretty much every place we look, even when opportunistic,â€? Woida said. â€œWe had been lookhabitable in the ing during the prime mission, but the weather weâ€™re trying to dig up dry samples, we get water future and that was so calm, they didnâ€™t occur.â€? in the samples,â€?Woida said.â€œEvery place we have will be by us. The expiration of the prime mission and the brushed away the surface, weâ€™re scraping down and finding ice; there is a lot more (water) than abundance of changes on Mars have been acâ€” Pat Woida we had anticipated.â€? companied by changes in the Mars Science and mission engineer Operations Facility, Woida said. This abundance of Martian water could lead to further exploration, and Woida said that it is very â€œThis is the extended missionâ€Ś with that, we are also back on earth time, instead of living on Mars time, the team possible Mars could represent a plausible option for future colois nowâ€Ś on a roughly eight-to-five kind of job right now. Weâ€™re nization by the human race. still seven days a week, but that will change soon,â€?Woida said.â€œThe â€œ(Weâ€™re) showing Mars to be more Earth-like than alien,â€? other thing is we have got distributed operations â€” the people Woida said. â€œWere talking about habitability in this misfrom all over the world who joined us (in Tucson) are now back at sion; was it habitable in the past; is it habitable now? I their home institutions in New York, California or Colorado.â€? think what weâ€™re seeing now, for certain though, is that Changes in the solar patterns on Mars have also begun to limit it will be habitable in the future and that will be by us.â€? the amount of time that the Mars Lander can be operational dur- Asked when we could look for a human walking on the surface of Mars, Woida said,â€œThatâ€™s politics, not science.â€? ing the day, Woida said.
Black women face high cancer risk
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continued from page 1 â€œOur aim is to end breast cancer forever through education, early detection and helping the underserved get the services they need to help them live a long life,â€? Priest said. This is done through the grants program that is funded by such events as Komen for the Cure, as well as donations made throughout the year. They are the largest source of non-profit funds dedicated to the fight against breast cancer, she added. Priest stressed that breast cancer is not
colorblind. Black women have a 36 percent higher death rate from breast cancer than Caucasian women. With the highest death rate and also the poorest survival rate belonging to black Americans, Susan G. Komen for the Cure launched their Circle of Promise campaign for black women to take care of themselves and be ambassadors in their communities, to make sure all have access to proper health care for early detection and treatment. Susan G. Komen for the Cure urges women to know the risks and tests avail-
able and to make lifestyle changes to reduce the risk of breast cancer. They also stress the importance of talking to family members and a doctor, as well as having yearly mammograms from the age of 40, and breast exams every three years from the age of 20, then every year after the age of 40. In southern Arizona, the breast cancer rate is higher than the national average of one-in-eight. One in six southern Arizona women will have breast cancer in their lifetime.
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Page 10 · October 30 , 2008
The Arbiter • arbiteronline.com
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Wednesday, November 12, 2008
News Cal State student bailed out of Iranian jail
Wire Editor: Cassandra J. Carlson
Forests continued from page 6
The father of a graduate student at California State University, Northridgesayshisdaughterhasbeen freed on bail after spending nearly a month in an Iranian jail. Reza Momeni told the Los Angeles Times that his 28-year-old daughter, Esha Momeni, was released on Monday but isn’t allowed to leave the country. The student, a dual U.S. and Iranian national, was visiting Tehran
released by csu northridge
to research a master’s thesis on the women’s rights movement in Iran when she was arrested Oct. 15 on a traffic violation. Shewaslaterchargedwithacting againstnationalsecurityandpropagating against the system, which could carry lengthy prison terms. Reza Momeni says he put up the deed to his family’s Tehran apartment to cover her $200,000 bail. -Associated Press
that chopping down the trees and digging up the soil will allow the first real measurements of how much carbon the leaves, branches, trunks and roots have been storing, said J. Michael Kuperberg, a program manager with the agency. Ending the experiments will also allow the funding to be devoted to new research that will look at the effects of higher temperatures, changes in rainfall, and variations in soil fertility, Kuperberg said.
“What we are trying to do here is balance the time to get optimal results out of the existing experiment with our desire for a new generation of experiments that we feel is more likely to realistically represent future climate scenarios,” Kuperberg said. Some scientists, though, believe ending the long-term research may be a mistake. “If we stop these experiments now, it could cost many years to get back to this point, time we may not have,”Kevin Lee Griffin, associate professor of environmental sciences at Columbia University, wrote in an e-mail.
8B || Friday, Mar. 21, 2008 || Central Michigan Life
an empty tomb.
AND LAST, AND MOST COMPELLING…
More than Easter bunnies and colored eggs.
More than Easter bunnies and colored eggs, Easter celebrates the resurrection of Jesus of Nazareth. We believe Christ died for our sins and rose again. He conquered death and offers us forgiveness, peace with God, and eternal life. We have come to the conclusion that the resurrection of Jesus has been well-documented historically, and provides strong reasons for each of us to consider the truth of the claims of the Bible and the enduring legacy of Jesus Christ. Evil's best laid plans and greatest power lie crushed at the doorway of Jesus' empty tomb!
For a straightforward look at evidence that has convinced people for centuries that Jesus is who he says he is, please ask one of us or examine the document, “The Resurrection: Hoax or History,” on our web site - http://www.cmuchristian.org. Kara Beery Academic Affairs
Jon Crain School of Music
John S. Fisher Auxiliary Services
Robert Bromley School of Accounting
Casey Cunningham Athletics
Arthur Fountain Custodian - Retired
Rob Brown College of Health Professions
Mark Cwiek Health Administration
Margie Fountain Rec. Accounting Retired
Maggie Brunette Educational Materials Center Scott Burgess School of Music Jim Carroll Psychology Cali Clark Human Resources Jaime Clark Campus Dining Phil Coffman FaCIT
Patricia Cwiek Health Professions Residential College Jim Damitio School of Accounting William de Kryger Industrial & Engineering Technology Robert DeBruen Academic Administration, Retired Trisha Fall Marketing / ProfEd
Cindy Gall Journalism Department Luanne Goffnett Residence Life Gary Hayes School of Accounting
Jackie Hull Student Disability Services Robin Jones Athletics/Sports Medicine Margo Jonker Athletics Philip L. Kintzele School of Accounting Dan Koefoed School of Music
Ruth Helwig Libraries
Larry Koehler Emeritus Professor Biology
William Hood School of Accounting
Rhonda Kohler CMU Printing Svcs.
Lyle Howard Educational Materials Center
Lindow Koop Strickland Baptist Church
Please join us for the
GOOD FRIDAY SERVICE Plachta Auditorium
Carol Lanfear Mathematics
Frederick M. Phelps Physics
Jerry Reighard Athletics
Jerald E. Lounsbury Counseling Center Retired
Louise Plachta First Lady Emerita
Maureen Rondy Honors Program
Kelly Preece FaCIT
Claudia Schimmelmann Registrar’s office
Charlie Mack Faculty Commons Chrissie Mack Faculty Commons Carrie McGillis Physical Education
Debra McGilsky School of Accounting
12:15 - 1:30pm
Sherene McHenry Counseling and Special Education
as well as worship
THIS EASTER SUNDAY at any of area the churches listed below:
Tim Mocny School of Music Renee Papelian Center for Student Services
Sherry L. Pritt Park Library Technical Services Teri Rau Finance & Administrative Svcs. Loree Recker Business Information Systems
Dan Siedlecki Alumni Jackie Studer Residence Life Sherry Sytek Human Resources
Dean Wallin Recreation, Parks & Leisure Services Jennifer Walters Student Activity Center Barry Waters CMU Bookstore Emily Webster Physical Education Thomas R. Weirich School of Accounting
Judy Thurston Art Department
Dru Wilson Engineering & Technology
Dan Redwanz Human Resources
Kevin Timmons CMU carpenter
Patty Zuker Facilities Management
Linda Reid Institutional Diversity
Don Volz Teacher Education
Ron Reid Alumni
Ruth Volz Teacher Education
1st Presbyterian Church
Mt. Pleasant Community Church
The Potter's House
1250 WATSON ROAD, MT. PLEASANT Sunrise Service 8:00am, 10:30am
1400 WEST BROOMFIELD ST, MT. PLEASANT “The God Who Meets You Where You Are” 8:00, 9:30 and 11am Services
5846 E. DEERFIELD, MT. PLEASANT Pastor Ron Ives. Easter Sunday Sermon: “Amazing Grace.” Services at 9 and 11:30am
1st Baptist Church
Sacred Heart Parish
1802 E. HIGH ST., MT. PLEASANT “Reactions to the Resurrection”, 10:45am
302 S. KINNEY AVE, MT. PLEASANT Easter Vigil 8:30pm Saturday Easter Sunday Mass 9:00 & 11:00am
COLDWATER RD. & PICKARD, NEAR LAKE ISABELLA Easter Service Times 7:30am SONrise Service and 10:00am Traditional Easter Service
1st United Methodist Church 400 S. MAIN ST., MT. PLEASANT “Going Through Closed Doors,” 7:30, 9:00 & 11:00 am
Central Michigan Christian Church 3433 S. LINCOLN RD., MT. PLEASANT Sermon “Got Life?,” Worship Service - 10:00 am
St. Mary's University Parish 1405 WASHINGTON ST. (NEXT TO ANSPACH HALL) Easter Vigil Saturday 8:30pm,Sunday 10:15am & 6:00pm
Strickland Baptist Church 10023 S. GREEN ROAD, SHEPHERD 10:45 “The Power of the Resurrection”
Christ the King Chapel 1401 S WASHINGTON ST, MT. PLEASANT Worship Service at 10:45AM
Immanual Lutheran 320 S. BRADLEY, MT. PLEASANT 7:00am Easter Vigil, 10:00am Easter Festival Service
Makes you wonder how anyone could believe!
218 S. MAIN ST., DOWNTOWN AT THE WARD THEATRE 10:00am Service
Zion Evangelical Lutheran
Zion Lutheran Church "And They Remembered His Words." 701 E Maple St at 7:00AM
The Rocky Mountain Collegian | Wednesday, October 8, 2008
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fall 2008 â– the menu | 1
2 | the menu â– fall 2008
INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Aliviaâ€™s Durham Bistro Anotherthyme Azure Grill Bennett Pointe Grill Blue Corn CafĂŠ Bralieâ€™s Sports Bar Brooklyn Pizzeria Cluck-U Chicken Cosmic Cantina Crooks Corner Daleâ€™s Indian Cuisine Dragon Gate Edible Arrangements Elaineâ€™s on Franklin EVOS Fairview Dining Room at the Washington Duke Inn The Fearrington House Inn & Restaurant Five Eighteen West
4 4 19 4 6 6 6 19 6 19 7 7 7 19 20 7 20 22
Four Eleven West Francescaâ€™s Honeyâ€™s James Joyce Pub Kanki House of Steaks Kitchen 14 Margaretâ€™s Cantina Mellow Mushroom MEZ Cantina Neo-China Restaurant Northgate Mall NOSH â€œeclectic foodstuffsâ€? Original Q Shack Panera Bread Papa Johnâ€™s Pizza Pomodoro Italian Kitchen Popâ€™s Restaurant Rue Cler Restaurant and CafĂŠ Satisfaction Sitar India Palace
20 8 8 8 8 22 21 10 22 10 10 10 12 12 12 14 14 14 15 15
Six Plates Wine Bar Spankyâ€™s Restaurant & Bar Spartacus Restaurant Squidâ€™s Seafood Restaurant and Oyster Bar Sushi Love Sutton Station The Terrace CafĂŠ Three Seasons Catering Toast Toreroâ€™s Tosca Ristorante Italiano Twisted Noodles Watts Grocery Weathervane West 94th Street Pub Whole Foods Market Yamazushi
15 21 16 21 16 16 17 16 17 17 17 18 18 21 18 18 19
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\s}PI!}; Macyâ€™s â€˘ Sears â€˘ The Food Gallery â€˘ Stadium 10 Theatres at Northgate â€˘ The Shops att Northgate â€˘ I-85 and Gregson Street, Durham â€˘ 919-286-4400 the chronicle
fall 2008 â– the menu | 3
the ; A Duke late night favorite.
; We serve Breakfast
anytime. ; Open 24 hours for
your dining pleasure.
Alivia’s Durham Bistro
; We cater...
900 W. Main St.; 919-682-8978; www.aliviasdurhambistro.com Monday-Sunday 10am-2am Visa, MC On the corner of Gregson and West Main, Alivia’s serves something tasty for every meal of the day. It’s the place to eat, grab a beer, relax, enjoy a specialty coffee drink or just catch up on work. The European-style bistro offers brunch, lunch, dinner and late night menus. Catering is also available. See ad on page 16.
All Functions N Business N Wedding Receptions N Rehearsals N Family Reunions N Parties N Etc.
I-85 at Guess Road Exit, Durham, NC 477-2181
Anotherthyme Restaurant and Bar
w/Duke ID (Mon-Fri)
~ Free WiFi Avialable ~
Cold Beer • Liquor • Wine The Party Place to be... located just down the Durham Freeway
No Cover Charge w/Duke ID!
109 N. Gregson at Main (behind Alivia’s and across from Brightleaf Square); 919-682-5225; www.anotherthyme.com Open 5pm daily; Bar open late night Celebrating 26 years of serving this community with “casual fine dining” & healthy, nutritious, eclectic food in a warm and cozy atmosphere. Owner/Chef, Mary Bacon, designs and implements menus to please the palate, the eye and the hear t. Anotherthyme is upbeat, yet quiet enough for romantic and business conversations. “House Specials” are changed every couple of weeks, while maintaining the tried and true favorites. Drink and food specials daily. Rent our restaurant for late night par ties or our bar for large par ties. The bar occupies half the building, and is the most beautiful in Durham. Now serving 1/2 price appetizers 5:30-6:30. See ad on page 12.
Bennett Pointe Grill • 8 minutes from Duke • Mon-Fri 2pm-2am • Sat & Sun 12pm-2am • Free Wi-Fi • Daily Drink Specials Durham, NC • 919.806.1441 • Lots of Large Monday - Karoke 8 pm - 12 HD-TVs
Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday -
CHECK US OUT AT
www. myspace.com/ bralies for the latest event scedule
Bull City Dart League Texas Hold’em Tournaments 8 pm Karaoke & DJ Dance Party $1.00 Miller Lite Bottles $ 1.00 Natural Light with DJ Robert White Live Music Total Sports Coverage in All-New HD-TV
4625 Hillsborough Rd.; 919-382-9431 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30am-2:30pm; Dinner: Mon-Sat 5-9:30pm Reservations for parties of six or more Beer & Wine; AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover Serving the community since 1997, we offer something for everyone - hot pastas, fresh fish, shellfish, chicken, beef, vegetarian, low-fat entrees, fresh burgers, great salads, sandwiches, and more. Also, try some of the best desser ts on the planet! Enjoy our full service bar for your favorite cocktails, bottled and draft beers, and wines. Located close to Duke near Bennett Place Historic Site and 1.5 miles from the Durham Hilton. See ad on page 11.
1725 Carpenter Fletcher Road Durham, NC 27713 • Westport Business Center Take Durham Frwy 147 South to the Ellis Road Exit, Exit #8. Turn right, go approx. 6 miles to deadend, turn left. Bar is 1.5 miles on right.
4 | the menu ■ fall 2008
RESTAURANT A N D C AT E R I N G
Celebrating 15 years of great food! Voted #1 Greek/Mediterranean Restaurant
Edible Arrangements for Every Occasion!
Duke Delivery on Points and Flex
7 days Lunch Dinner Catering Restaurant Rental Available for Late Night Parties
Large Groups Welcome
4139 Chapel Hill Blvd Durham (in front of Target) Minutes from Campus
(919) 489-2848 Other locations: Cary, N.C.; New York, New York
Sutton Station 5832 Fayetteville Rd, Suite 107 Durham, NC 27713
Save $ up to
On your order when you mention this ad!*
*Offer valid on select products. Cannot be combined with any other offers. Offer code must be used when placing the order. Offer expires 12/31/09 â€˘ Code: DUKE512
Visit our website: www.spartacusrestaurant.com
fall 2008 â– the menu | 5
JAPANESE SEASONAL CUISINE
Serving Sushi, Tempura and New Hibachi Customized Menu for Private Parties Customized Menu and Authentic Full Course Dinner Available by Reservation. Woodcroft Shopping Center 4711 Hope Valley Rd., Durham
Blue Corn Café 716 Ninth St.; 919-286-9600 Mon-Thurs 11:30-9; Fri & Sat 11:30-9:30 www.bluecorn-tosca.com; AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover The Blue Corn Cafe, Durham’s only Latin-American Restaurant, is right at home in the eclectic surroundings of Ninth Street. Chefs and owners Danielle Martini-Rios and husband, Antonio Rios, are as adventuresome and fearless in the kitchen as they are in their worldly travels and schooling. Danielle’s love and knowledge of both Cuban and Puerto Rican cuisine are evident in all the dishes, while Antonio brings “true” Mexican flavors to the table especially in his homemade sauces and salsas. Weather permitting, there is limited outdoor cafe seating available. However, the cozy inside is just as appealing, with local artists providing an ever changing display of work for sale. For parties we have an expanded dining area that can accommodate up to 70 people. And there is also a kids play area. See our ad on the inside front cover.
Bralie’s Sports Bar
Dale’s Indian Cuisine
1725 Carpenter Fletcher Rd. (Westport Business Center) 919-806-1441 Mon-Fri 2pm-2am; Sat 12pm-2am; Sun 12pm-12am All ABC permits; All major credit cards accepted Whether you are looking for an afternoon cocktail getaway or a screaming good time, we’ve got it all at Bralie’s. Relax in our laid back atmosphere, have one of the coldest beers around. Bring in your laptop and take advantage of our free wi-fi. At night we offer karaoke, live music, dance parties, pool tables, dart boards, video games and 6 big screen TV’s to watch your favorite sporting event in HD. Also enter for your chance to become another one of our $5,000 winners on our sweepstakes machines. We have the best prices in town on all our beers (draft or bottle), liquor and wine. Prices starting at $1.00, so get your party shoes ready and come on over... you can always count on having a good time. See our ad on page 4.
Brooklyn Pizzeria Serving: 50% Off Menu Items from 4pm- 5pm & 10pm- 11pm!
Weekdays Lunch Buffet 11:30-2:30 Dinner A La Carte 5:00-10:00pm Weekend Brunch w/Mimosas 12:00-3:00pm
Serving Halal meat • Dishes prepared to your preference Catering is Available for All Parties & Events! Dale’s is a MOP and we deliver! With the purchase of one entree at regular price get 15 % off second one of equal or lesser value. It will exclude drinks, tax & tip. With Duke ID.
811 9th Street Durham 919-286-1760 www.dalesindiancuisine.net 6 | the menu ■ fall 2008
2812 Erwin Rd.; 919-309-1111 Mon-Sat 11am-9pm, closed Sundays; Visa, MC, Duke Points Brooklyn Pizzeria offers eat in, take out, and delivery for their delicious pizzas, pizza by the slice, subs, pastas, salads, wings, appetizers, calzones, and stromboli. Catering, private parties (Sundays only), and Duke points system delivery are available. See our ad on page 23.
Cosmic Cantina 1920 Perry St. (Ninth St.); 919-286-1875 Mon-Fri 11am-3am; Sat & Sun 12pm-4am All ABC Permits; Catering Available AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover, Duke Points Serving the freshest and highest quality ingredients available, Cosmic Cantina’s burritos, chimichangas, and tacos are legendary. With extremely flexible hours, Cosmic Cantina is a favorite any time of the day or night. Located on the popular Ninth Street block, their full liquor license makes it hard to
leave and their low-fat, high flavor menu will keep you coming back. Cosmic Cantina is on points and will deliver the best Mexican in town right to your door! See ad on page 7.
Dale’s Indian Cuisine 811 Ninth St.; 919-286-1760 Mon- Fri 11am-3pm, 5-10pm; Sat & Sun 12-3pm, 5-10pm If you’ve never before experienced Dale’s Indian Cuisine, you’re in for a treat. We offer a varied menu made with fresh, natural ingredients, wholesome sauces and flavorful spices. All of our food is natural and freshly-prepared daily with no additives or preservatives. Dishes are prepared to your preference. Dale’s is a merchant on points and we deliver. See ad on page 6.
Dragon Gate Chinese Restaurant 2000 Chapel Hill Rd. (2 minutes to Duke University) 919-490-0229, 919-490-1019 fax Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm; Fri & Sat 11am-11pm; Sun 12-10pm Visa, MC, On Points Offering a full Chinese menu featuring such delicious dishes as Sesame Chicken, Shrimp Lo Mein and Tofu Broccoli. We also have a healthy diet menu that includes Chicken, Shrimp and Vegetables (no added oil, cornstarch or salt). Food cooked fresh, no MSG. Daily specials served for fast delivery (20-25 minutes) or dine-in. Open late. See ad on page 15.
COSMIC Orientation... cover the
5832 Fayetteville Rd., Ste. 107; 919-544-2765 Mon-Fri 8am-5pm; Sat 8am-3pm; Closed Sunday AMEX , Visa, MC, Discover, Checks Whether you need an elegant centerpiece, a quick gift, or a delicious appetizer, Edible Arrangements fresh-fruit arrangements are the perfect gift. We specialize in creating delicious bouquets f illed with fresh, hand sculpted fruit including strawberries, pineapple, grapes, apples, oranges, bananas, cantaloupe and honeydew. To sweeten an arrangement, pineapple daisies, strawberries, apples, oranges, and even bananas can be hand dipped in gourmet chocolate. Same day delivery and pick-up available. See ad on page 5.
Devilishly Good! 10%f of withke Du ID
Fairview Dining Room at the Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club 3001 Cameron Blvd.; 919-493-6699 Breakfast: 7:00 - 10:30 am; Lunch: Daily 11:30 am - 2 pm Dinner: Nightly 5:30 – 10 pm; Saturday and Sunday Jazz Brunch 10:30 am - 2 pm Reservations suggested, Duke Points One of Durham’s most celebrated restaurants, the Fairview Dining Room features seasonally inspired contemporary cuisine, exceptional service and an extensive wine list. Both the dining room and outdoor terrace offer glorious vistas of the Duke University Golf Club. Fairview is the recipient of both the AAA Four-Diamond Award and the Wine Spectator Award of Excellence. A smoke-free facility. Reservations now available on-line. See ad on page 9.
COSMIC State of Min Cosmic Cantina was started at Duke by Duke Students. We’ve been serving San Francisco style burritos to Duke for over 13 years.
Op en nig every ht 4AM ‘til !
Right around the corner 1920 1⁄2 Perry St. at Ninth St. • 1 block from E. Campus • 919.286.1875
Best Burritos in the Universe the chronicle
fall 2008 ■ the menu | 7
Francesca’s Dessert Caffé
“ A LW AY S I N GOOD TASTE”
• Catering • Cooking Classes Now b • Personal Chef Services for fallooking winter and • Special Event Planning & events ! Consulting • Departmental Lunches/Breakfasts • Campus & Student Events • Theme Parties
919. 245. 1414
706 Ninth St.; 919-286-4177 Sun 11am-10pm; Mon-Thurs 11am-11pm; Fri & Sat 11am-12am Visa, MC; www.francescasdessertcaffe.com Francesca’s has an expanded dining area that will be host to several events, like music and ar t shows. Francesca’s caffé atmosphere invites you to take your time enjoying our handmade gelatos (Italian ice creams), sorbettos (ices), cappuccinos, chai and lattes, in addition to our cases full of cakes, tor tes, tar ts, cookies, biscotti, and bars. Now available-sandwiches, wraps, and more. Since 1985, we have been serving and suppor ting the Duke Community. Come taste the difference! See ad on page 20.
Honey’s “At first glance, the Crook’s Corner menu remains mostly vintage Bill Neal... but a closer look reveals the personal stamp of Bill Smith. The combination is a winner.”
2700 Guess Rd. (I-85 at Guess Rd. Exit); 919-477-2181 7 days a week, 24 hours per day Catering Available off premises; AMEX, Visa, MC Steaks, Seafood, and Fresh Vegetables. We serve breakfast 24 hours a day. Let us cater your next function. See ad on page 4.
Casual Southern Dining
Reservations Accepted • Walk-ins Welcome Open for dinner Tuesday-Sunday at 5:30 pm, Sunday Brunch 10:30 am-2 pm 610 W. Franklin St. • Chapel Hill • 929-7643
James Joyce Irish Pub & Restaurant 912 W. Main St., 919-683-3022 Mon-Sat 11:30am-2:00pm, Sun 12noon-2:00pm All ABC Permits, Catering Available AMEX, Visa, MC Although most people know it more for its drink than food, the James Joyce isn’t just “bar” food. The menu features Irish and American dishes and specials rotate daily. The $6.95 daily lunch special features homemade soup, sandwich of the day and fries. Eat up! See ad on page 16.
Kanki Japanese House of Steaks and Sushi
COURTYARD SHOPPING AND DINING AT YOUR DOORSTEP
3504 Mt. Moriah Rd. (intersection of Mt. Moriah & US 15-501) 919-401-6908; Mon-Thurs 4:30-10pm; Fri 4:30-11pm Sat 4-11pm; Sun 12-10pm Reservations Accepted; All ABC Permits Catering (Sushi only); AMEX, Visa, MC, Diner’s Club Offering teppanyaki cuisine and the Triangle’s freshest sushi. Kanki boasts Spectator magazine’s award for “Best Japanese Restaurant” and “Best Sushi” for over four teen years. Enjoy the lively atmosphere of the teppanyaki tables, where skilled chefs prepare sizzling steak, succulent shrimp and chicken, mouth watering lobster, fried rice and an assor tment of vegetables diced and sliced right at your table. Sit back and enjoy the “Best Tasting Show in Town!” Sushi lovers can enjoy the freshest, most delicately prepared sushi in our show case sushi bar. Specialty drinks are available in our full service lounge - where you can relax and enjoy the view of our award winning 1,700 gallon aquarium. Entire menu available for take out. Call 403TOGO. See ad on 17.
5836 Fayetteville Road, Suite 201 Durham, NC 27713
Located 2 miles North of the Streets of Southpoint, convenient to I-40, RTP & Chapel Hill
8 | the menu ■ fall 2008
View our full menu and special offers at
1018 W. Main St.
(919) 682-7272 On Points!
Mon.-Thurs. (hours may vary) 10am-2am Fri. & Sat. 10am-3am • Sun. 11am-1am
Classic Favorite. Fresh Flavors. 4-diamond dining, golf-view terrace, saturday & sunday jazz brunch
breakfast buffet monday to saturday 7–10:30 am, sunday 7–10:00 am
creative menu, relaxed style, all your favorite beverages
3001 CAMERON BOULEVARD, DURHAM, NC 27705 the chronicle
For reservations, call 919.490.0999. 919.490.0999
WASHINGTONDUKEINN.COM fall 2008 ■ the menu | 9
Mellow Mushroom Pizza Bakers American Tobacco Campus (next to the Durham Bulls Ball Park); 919-680-8500 Open 7 days a week at 11am for lunch and dinner 15 beers on tap and all ABC Permits; Catering Available Downtown Durham’s Pizza and Beer Joint. Come see for yourself why Mellow Mushroom was voted “The best Pizza in the Triangle” and “Best Outdoor Dining” by Metro Magazine, Independent Newspaper, CitySearch and AOL online. At Mellow Mushroom we offer a wide selection of gourmet pizzas, sandwiches and salads all prepared with the freshest ingredients available in an eclectic and laid back atmosphere. We also have a huge full service bar with 15 beers on tap with many more by the bottle and a nice wine selection. See ad on the back cover.
Neo-China Restaurant 4015 University Dr.; 919-489-2828 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11am-2:30pm; Sunday Buffet: 12pm-2:30pm Dinner: Sun-Thurs 4:30pm-10pm; Fri-Sat 4:30pm-10:30pm AMEX, Visa, MC, Diners Club, Discover Offering an array of delicious dishes, Neo-China boasts a comprehensive lunch and dinner menu. Our master chef and his special staff present a menu that evolves from the classical entrees of Beijing in the nor th, the metropolitan gourmet of Shanghai in the east, the spicy Sze-Chuan from the west and the innovative Canton from the south. Neo-China ensures the best dining experience for the individual through making special dietary needs available on request. The efficient operation and friendly atmosphere enhance the aromatic dishes that evolve from the Orient. A wonderful dining experience! See ad on page 20.
DAIL y SPECIALS! MONDAY 50¢ Buffalo Wings TUESDAY 50¢ Boneless Buffalo Wings WEDNESDAY $9.99 All-U-Can-Eat Buffalo Wings (3pm-close) THURSDAY 50¢ Boneless Buffalo Wings
OPEN LATE! 10 | the menu ■ fall 2008
Northgate I-85 and Gregson St.; 919-286-4400; www.northgatemall.com Nor thgate makes dining a truly tasteful experience with a diverse blend of international, healthy selections and sweet tooth satisfactions. Try any of our more than 20 restaurants and eateries we have exactly what you crave. Yamato Japanese Steak House and Sushi Bar, Ruby Tuesday, Boston Market, Dairy Queen/Orange Julius, Dragon Express, A&D Buffalo’s, Baja Bistro, Baskin-Robbins, Flamers, Formosa Express, Greek Cuisine, Green Tango, Master Wok, Subway, Pretzel Twister, CinnaMonster, Chick f il-A, Hot Dog!, Cajun Café & Grill, Sbarro, Sweets ‘N News, The Cookie Store, C&H Cafeteria, Pan Pan Diner, Marble Slab Creamery, Randy’s Pizza. See ad on page 3.
NOSH “eclectic foodstuffs”
127 E. Franklin St., Chapel Hill
2812 Erwin Rd. (Erwin Terrace-lower level); 919-383-4747 Mon-Fri 7:30am-9pm; Sat-Sun 8am-3pm (serving breakfast all day long); www.noshfood.com Beer & Wine; AMEX, Visa, MC; Catering available NOSH “eclectic foodstuffs” is a place where all are welcome. The atmosphere is relaxed whether you are meeting business colleagues, studying for that exam, dining alone while using the free wi-fi services or sitting on the outdoor patio under shady
Duke’s Favorite • For Pizza (delivery available - on points!) • For Sports (Broadcast in HDTV) • For Fun (cool atmosphere)
Pizza • Subs • Burgers • Salads • 80 Bottled Beers • 13 Draft Beers Half a mile from East Campus!! Open til 2am Thurs.-Sat. • Sun. 12-10pm 1/2 Off all 1-topping pizzas midnight-1 am every night
Brightleaf Square Main St. Durham 683-DUKE or 682-7397 www.zspotlight.com/satisfaction email: email@example.com
fall 2008 ■ the menu | 11
West 94th St. Pub “Where Everybody Knows Your Face” Serving Durham since 1994, voted 2006 Best Neighborhood Pub (by Readers Choice Awards). We offer a wide variety of delicious food, from Pub fare to fresh meats and seafood.
ent ve Entertainm • Seasonal Li , tio Pa d re ve co g • Non-Smokin stem ist cooling sy -m all an ith w ed daily k Specials offer • Food & Drin 00am 2: til un a week • Open 7 days Woodcroft Shopping Center, 4711 Hope Valley Rd. Durham (near Southpoint Mall), 919-403-0025
“ BBQ ,
MOTHER’S LOVE” • PORK • CHICKEN • TURKEY • RIBS • BEEF
2510 UNIVERSITY DRIVE, DURHAM 919.402.4BBQ (4227)
Monday - Sunday 11 am - 9 pm
SAUSAGE • BEEF BRISKET
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Eat-In • Take-Out • Catering
The Coolest Bar In Town
umbrellas with friends and family. The regular menu features a huge variety of made from scratch dishes, including sandwiches and salads but try one of the delectable daily specials like lump crab cakes, spicy hand rolled empanadas, chicken pesto sandwich with goat cheese and grilled southwestern chicken with mango salsa. Specials change daily depending on what is fresh in the market and what inspirations feel right. While visiting the restaurant try the wide assor tment of smoothies, our freshly ground coffee, espresso drinks, and baked goods. See ad on page 23.
The Original Q Shack 2510 University Dr.; 919-402-4BBQ (4227), 919-489-4587 fax Mon-Sat 11am-9pm; Catering Available; AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover; www.theqshackoriginal.com The Original Q Shack creates a full on BBQ experience in Durham. The menu features hand pulled, hickory smoked pork butt, slow roasted ribs, “build your own” burgers and a Texas brisket that literally melts in your mouth - all at affordable prices. The Original Q Shack caters any sized par ty and has plenty of room inside or outside on the patio for almost any sized gathering. Watch the games, catch live bluegrass on the patio or just grab a beer and a sandwich. For “BBQ tender as a mother’s love,” nothing beats The Original Q Shack. See ad on page 12.
Panera Bread Bakery-Cafe 6702 Fayetteville Rd. (The Streets at Southpoint); 919-544-8360 Mon-Fri 7am-9pm; Sat 8am-9pm; Sun 10am-6pm 3601 Witherspoon Blvd (Patterson Place); 919-419-6300 Mon-Sat 6:30am-9pm; Sun 7:30am-9pm Catering Available; AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover At Panera Bread, fresh baked bread is the centerpiece of every meal, from our hear ty sandwiches and fresh tossed salads to delicious soups served in bread bowls. Hot Breakfast Sandwiches and Soufflés are available until 10:30am. Catering, including delivery, features boxed lunches, sandwich assor tments, pastry assor tments and group-sized salads. See ad on page 13.
Papa John’s Pizza Best Drinks (fresh only) Best Food Drink Specials Happy Hour: 1 ⁄2 Price Appetizers 5:30-6:30, 7 days Late Night Bar, 9-until
12 | the menu ■ fall 2008
Tell us what you want
1018 West Main St.; 919-682-7272 Mon-Thurs 10am-2am; Fri-Sat 10am-3am; Sunday 11am-1am AMEX, Visa, MC, Duke Points; www.papajohns.com Papa John’s strives to make quality pizza by using better ingredients. They provide a full range of services including delivery and take out of their delicious specialty pizzas. Delivery is available on Duke points. Plates, napkins, cups, parmesan cheese, and crushed red peppers are available. See ad on page 9.
109 N. Gregson St. 2 Blocks from East Campus In Brightleaf District
NC’s First igned s LEED-De t n RestaipuinraEnergy and (Leadersh tal Design) en Environm
Chill with your friends! Hearty Sandwiches! Delicious Soups! Freshly Tossed Salads! Espresso Drinks! Bagels, Breads & Pastries! Breakfast Sandwiches! Patterson Place 15-501 & Mt. Moriah In Home Depot & Kohl’s Shopping Center
Phone: 419-6300 Fax: 419-6334
• Fresh Local Ingredients • Contemporary Mexican Cuisine • Outdoor Patio • Aged Tequilas • Private Room for up to 80 • In the Heart of the Triangle
ly located Convenient leigh, Ra n ee tw be ry and Ca , m Durha at Chapel Hill RTP in 2 28 Exit
2007 Sustainable Business of the Year –Foundation for a Sustainable Community
Buy One, Get One FREE Breakfast Sandwich, Sandwich, Salad, or You-Pick-Two® of equal or lesser value. Valid at Panera Bread Locations in the Triangle. Valid through 10-3-2008.
Lunch Mon-Fri. • Dinner Mon-Sat. 5410 Page Rd., Durham | 941.1630 | MezDurham.com
fall 2008 ■ the menu | 13
Pomodoro Italian Kitchen
We offer catering for all events. From box lunches, hot lunches, sandwich trays to vegan and vegetarian entrees. Let our event planners organize your next occasion.
660-3972 N 660-3923 (fax) N www.threeseasonscatering.com
Welcome Duke Students and Employees
Daily Drink Specials Catering Available
The Dining Place for Students
25 disco% unt with Duke ID*
1811 Hillandale Rd.; 919-382-2915 Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm; Fri & Sat 11am-10:30pm; Sun 11am-9pm; All major credit cards Pomodoro Italian Kitchen is family owned and operated by husband and wife team, Carlo and Josephine Finazzo. The authentic smells and tastes of Italy are always evident here. Carlo arrives early each day to get the homemade sauces and soups simmering, while stuffing the manicotti shells and preparing the pizza dough. Josephine’s freshly made Italian desser ts are just as irresistible and, with advance notice, she will make a cake for your bir thday or other special occasion celebration. Just call ahead to organize. Also, please request a catering menu for all of your catering needs. See ad on page 15.
Authentic Mexican Cuisine Voted “2008 Best of the Triangle” ~ The Independent
800 W. Main St. • 682-4197 4125 Chapel Hill Blvd • 489-6468 *Discount for Main St. & Chapel Hill Blvd only. Excludes alcohol and Fiesta Platter. Dine in only.
810 West Peabody St.; 919-956-7677 www.pops-durham.com Independently owned restaurant located in downtown Durham. We are committed to using the highest quality ingredients, offering a seasonally changing menu, and suppor ting local farmers and businesses. Please call or visit us online for hours of operation, menus, reservations, and/or information on holding a private function. See ad on page 13.
Rue Cler Restaurant and Cafe 401 East Chapel Hill St.; 919-682-8844 www.ruecler-durham.com A Parisian-style restaurant in downtown Durham, Rue Cler has served quality, affordable meals to its guests since October 2006. For dinner, our three-course prix fixe menu, focused French wine list, and classic a la car te plates are sure to delight you. Stop in for lunch or brunch and join our regulars for a savory crepe or toasted sandwich. Please call or visit us online for hours of operation, menus, reservations, and/or information on holding a private function. See ad on page 13.
345 West Main Street
etta 14 | the menu ■ fall 2008
tini the chronicle
Satisfaction 905 W. Main St. (Brightleaf Square); 682-7397 or 683-DUKE www.satisfactionrestaurant.com Mon-Sat 11am-2am, Sun 12noon-10pm All ABC Permits; AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover “The best pizza in town” plus freshly made gourmet burgers, subs, salads and chicken sandwiches combine with 13 beers on tap, 87 beers in a bottle, and a great drink list to make Satisfaction the choice of locals and students since 1982. Four wide screen TVs show all major sporting events - especially Duke basketball - and the wood paneled walls and brick floors make everyone feel comfortable in any type of attire. This really is “Duke’s favorite off-campus hangout!” See ad on page 11.
Social consciousness on a tray.
Sitar India Palace
3117 D Shannon Rd.; 919-490-1326 Lunch Buffet: Mon-Fri 11am-2:30pm; Sat & Sun 12-3pm Dinner: Sun-Thurs 5:30-9:30pm; Fri & Sat 5:30-10pm Dinner Buffet: Fri & Sat 5:30-10pm Catering Available; AMEX, Visa, MC The only Indian Restaurant in the Triangle serving South Indian and Nor th Indian delicacies, which also are available on weekend buffets. Private par ty room available. Ample parking. Catering available. Come to the Great Hall for Sitar Monday-Thursday: Lunch and Dinner; Friday: Lunch; and Sunday: Dinner. See ad on page 11.
Put a healthier spin on your next gathering. 50-70% less fat. 100% full of flavor. AirbakedTM Chicken Strips and Organic Field Green Salads, available for delivery.
Six Plates Wine Bar 2812 Erwin Rd. (Erwin Terrace-lower level); 919-321-0203 Mon-Thu 4pm-12am; Fri-Sat 4pm-2am (serving food the entire time) Beer & Wine; AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover An upscale wine bar featuring small plates and wine Farm to Table cuisinebuilt on local food changes bi-weekly. 160 wines by the bottle, 10 wines by the glass changing daily. Monday Special 1/2 price bottle under $60 with the purchase of one savory plate. Tuesday special 4 for $4, four wines by the glass all four dollars a piece. The first Wednesday of every month is Blind Tasting/Trivia night. Taste 4 to 6 wines for $10 and answer fun questions about them. Dj Dae and Dancing every Saturday from 10-2am and the first Friday of every month. Two 50” HDTV and one 37” HDTV in the rentable back room. Great for viewing all spor ting events in a very comfor table non-smoking atmosphere. Sounds is on for all Duke Basketball games. See ad on page 23.
Tel: (919) 490-0229
Fax: (919) 490-1019
ON ! NTS POI
DRAGON GATE Chinese Restaurant Mon. - Thurs. 11:00 am - 10:00 pm
Authentic Italian Restaurant
Fri. & Sat. 11:00 am - 11:00 pm Putting The Love Back Into The Kitchen
Dine In or Take Out
Fresh Authentic Italian Menu Average $8 - $14 Pasta Dishes • Seafood Check out our menu online at Pizza • Subs • Salads • Soups www.pomodoroitaliankitchen.com Kid’s Meals • Appetizers • Desserts Beer, Wine & Other Beverages • New
Sun. 12:00 noon - 10:00 pm 2000 Chapel Hill Rd. Durham, NC 27707 (Shoppes at Lakewood)
1811 Hillandale Rd • Durham 382-2915 • Free Wi-Fi
• Catering Available
Fast Delivery (Min. $10.00)
Open 7 Days A Week for Lunch & Dinner
Special Diet Menu Available
fall 2008 ■ the menu | 15
Spartacus Restaurant 4139 Chapel Hill Blvd. (in front of Target); 919-489-2848 Sun 12-9pm; Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm; Fri-Sat 11am-11pm Reservations Accepted; Private Room; All ABC Permits Catering Available; AMEX, Visa, MC, Diner’s Club, Discover Delivery on Points and Flex www.spartacusrestaurant.com The Spar tacus dining room has a trendy yet comfor table feel. Focusing on steaks, seafood, pasta, lighter fare, low carb, Continental, and Greek favorites, Spar tacus has something for everyone. Private par ties available for all staff and student groups. Celebrating over 25 years of great food and friendly service. See ad on page 5.
Sushi Love 2812 Erwin Rd., Ste 204; 919-309-2401 Lunch: Daily 11:00am-2:30pm Dinner: Sun-Thurs 5:00pm-10:00pm, Fri-Sat 5:00pm-11:00pm AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover At Sushi Love, we serve everything from creative rolls from our sushi bar to steak and seafood. Let us show you what nine years of experience can do for your taste buds. In addition to dining, we also offer a large selection of specialty drinks and wines at our full-service bar. For your enter tainment, we frequently show spor ts games on our flat-screen television. Don’t forget to choose us to cater your next special event. We offer a special menu for catering services and we’ll gladly create custom rolls for you and your guests. Please give us one week of advance notice for catering. See ad on page 23.
Sutton Station 5836 Fayetteville Road, Suite 201; 919-484-1053 Sutton Station is a new type of development! An exciting mix of retail businesses, offices, and luxury apar tments attractively situated on 16 acres just nor th of The Streets at Southpoint Mall on Fayetteville Street in Durham. Managed by Ticon Proper ties, this development includes a unique mix of local businesses, great shopping, and delicious food. Restaurants include Bocci Trattoria and Pizzeria, Nantucket Café and Grill, Sunset Grille, and Victoria’s Sweets Bakery and Coffee Shop. Also located in Sutton Station is Dream Dinners (where you assemble entrees), Carolina Nutrition (delicious healthy meal replacement shakes), and InsideOut Pilates. See ad on page 8.
Feed Your Ego Lunch • Dinner • Late Night till 2AM 900 W. Main St. • Durham • 682-8978 www.aliviasdurhambistro.com 16 | the menu ■ fall 2008
Three Seasons Catering 2627 Hillsborough Rd. 919-660-3972, 919-660-3923 fax www.threeseasonscatering.com You provide the guests, and Three Seasons Catering will take care of everything else. They will help you select the perfect venue, decorations and flowers, while creating a custom menu to give you exactly what you want. For your next event, call Three Seasons Catering. See ad on page 14.
The Terrace Cafe
Torero’s Mexican Restaurant
by The Picnic Basket 919-660-3957 Food and Flex accepted www.sarahpdukegardens.info Located in the Sarah P. Duke Gardens, The Terrace Café offers freshly baked desser ts, assor ted teas and gourmet coffee, ice cream, drinks, soups and sandwiches, catering and much more. See ad on page 21.
800 W. Main St.; 919-682-4197; 4125 Chapel Hill Blvd.; 919-489-6468 On Points; 683-2662; Sun-Thurs 11am-10pm; Fri & Sat 11am-11pm Beer and all ABC Permits; Catering Available; Visa, MC Torero’s offers an authentic Mexican cuisine along with vegetarian and seafood entrees. Enjoy daily food and drink specials. Join us for lunch and dinner and receive a 25% discount with Duke ID. Voted “2008 Best of the Triangle” by The Independent. See ad on page 14.
Toast 345 W. Main St.; 919-683-2183 Monday-Friday 11am-8pm; Saturday 11am-3pm www.toast-fivepoints.com We are a paninoteca, or authentic Italian sandwich shop, much like those found in the cities and urban areas of Italy. Our vision is inspired by the Italian tradition of simple cooking using seasonal local food with the shor test distance from the garden to the table. We strive to keep this spirit alive by using produce from local farmers, ar tisanal bread made just blocks away, and when possible, house-cured meats and local cheeses. What meats and cheeses we can’t make or procure locally, we impor t from Italy as they are so distinct and essential to Italian cuisine. Stop by at lunch for a panino and a cup of homemade soup, or come by after work for a glass of Italian wine and crostini or one of our merende specials. See ad on page 14.
Tosca Ristorante Italiano 604 West Morgan St.; 919-680-6333, www.bluecorn-tosca.com Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30am-2:30pm; Dinner: Mon-Thurs 5:3010pm; Fri & Sat 5:30-10:30pm; Bar open Late; All ABC Permits; Private Dining Room Available; Late Night Rental Semi-Formal and Formal Venue; Catering Available; AMEX, Visa, MC Once again, Danielle and Antonio Rios, owners of Blue Corn Cafe on Ninth St., bring their cultural flare to the revitalization of an historic landmark in downtown Durham. Tosca Ristorante Italiano, named after a favorite Italian opera, serves traditional central and southern Italian cuisine in a casually elegant atmosphere. Their vast and diverse wine list is one of the best in The Triangle. Adjacent to the dining room is an elegantly decorated private room that accommodates 1-75 people. Outdoor dining is also available in the garden area of the newly renovated West Village. Come visit and taste what our award winning chefs can make up for you. See ad on the inside front cover.
Easy to Like, Hard to Forget. Put Some Kanki In Your Day!
STEAKS & SUSHI
Dine in • Take out • Gift Certificates 3504 MT. MORIAH ROAD • Durham • 401-6908 (Exit 270 off I-40. North on 15-501, first intersection past I-40) CRABTREE VALLEY MALL • 4325 Glenwood Ave. • Raleigh • 782-9708 NORTH MARKET SQUARE • 4500 Old Wake Forest Rd. • Raleigh • 876-4157 kanki.com the chronicle
fall 2008 ■ the menu | 17
Twisted Noodles Thai Restaurant
! CALIENTE C
Comtemporary Southwestern Cuisine
4201 University Dr., #112; 919-489-9888 Mon-Fri 11am-3pm, 5-10pm; Sat & Sun 12-10pm Come enjoy a meal at Durham’s newest noodle house. Twisted Noodles has a huge menu that includes all of your favorites: Tom Yum, Drunken Noodles, Panang Curry and much more. Dishes can be made vegetarian, vegan, spicy or mild. Wheat free dishes are available. We also cater. If you love Thai food, Twisted Noodles is the place for you! See ad on page 18.
Timberlyne Shopping Center
1129 Weaver Dairy Road, Chapel Hill = 919-942-4745 www.margaretscantina.com Serving lunch weekdays and dinner Monday-Saturday
15-501 University Dr. Twisted Noodles
If you love Thai food, Twisted Noodles is the place for you! • Volcano Roast Duck • Pineapple Fried Rice • Glass Noodles Soup and much more! Chicken, Beef, Duck, Seafood and Vegetarian options all available.
TWISTED NOODLES 4201 University Drive, #112 For full menu visit www.twistednoodles.com
919.489.9888 Just a short drive from Campus
Watts Grocery 1116 Broad St. (at Club Boulevard); 919-416-5040 www.wattsgrocery.com Lunch: Tues-Fri 11am-2:30pm; Brunch: Sat & Sun 11am-2:30pm Dinner: Tues-Sun 5:30pm-10pm; Late Night: Tues-Sun 10pm-2am; Closed Mondays Watts Grocery takes its name from the Watts-Hillandale neighborhood where owner, Amy Tornquist, has fond childhood memories of the Watts St. Grocery, a favorite shop for candy and snacks in Trinity Park. Featuring her favorite local foods by the forkful- most raised, caught, smoked, pickled, or cured iwthin a two-hour radius- Amy weaves them into her cooking and the resule is an updated, distinctive take on North Carolina cuisine. Reservations are accepted online or by phone. Please see our website for more detials, or to view our menu. See ad on page 7.
West 94th Street Pub 4711 Hope Valley Rd.; 919-403-0025 Woodcroft Shopping Center Mon-Fri 11am-2am; Sat 1pm -2am; Sunday 4pm-2am AMEX, Visa, MC Welcome to West 94th Street Pub! We specialize in delicious and reasonably priced cuisine, including our house specialties and other customer favorites. Our cuisine entrees are served in a relaxed and welcoming setting that you and your friends and family are sure to enjoy. Whether you are in the mood to indulge in something new or just want to enjoy some old favorites, we promise that our inventive menu and attentive service will leave you truly satisfied. No matter what your occasion calls for or your appetite demands, the friendly staff at West 94th Street Pub promise to make your next dining experience a pleasant one. See ad on page 12.
Whole Foods 621 Broad St.; 919-286-2290; www.wholefoodsmarket.com Everyday 7:30am-10pm Wow! What a ride. Back in 1980, we started out with one small store in Austin, Texas. Today, we’re the world’s leader in natural and organic foods, with more than 270 stores in North America and the United Kingdom. What a long, strange trip it’s been. We still honor our original ideals, and we think that has a lot to do with our success. Who are we? Well, we seek out the finest natural and organic foods available, maintain the strictest quality standards in the industry, and have an unshakeable commitment to sustainable agriculture. Add to that the excitement and fun we bring to shopping for groceries, and you start to get a sense of what we’re all about. See ad on page 18. 18 | the menu ■ fall 2008
4711 Hope Valley Rd.; 919-493-7748 Lunch: Tues-Fri 11am-2pm; Dinner: Tues-Thur 5pm-9:30pm, Fri-Sat. 5pm-10pm, Sun 5pm-9pm www.yamazushi.com; All major credit cards accepted Yamazushi first opened its doors to the triangle in March 1986, when many Southerners still called Sushi “Bait.” Opened by George Yamazawa, Yamazushi has for the past 22 years, been introducing authentic Japanese food ranging from sushi, sashimi, tempura, sukiyaki to casual local Japanese dishes such as Okonomiyaki (pancake). Anything Japanese, you name it, Yamazushi can prepare it. However, George’s creativity does not stop there. This fall, they will begin serving “Kaiseke Ryori,” a Japanese full course dinner for those who are interested. The restaurant has only 45 seats and the atomosphere reminds you of visiting a home in any city in Japan. Although many “fusion” type sushi restaurants are in the area, Yamazushi stands out as an authentic Japanese restaurant that keeps its unique dining experience. See ad on page 6.
127 East Franklin St., Chapel Hill; 919-929-0393 Sun 12pm-12am; Mon, Wed 11am-1am; Tue, Thu-Sat 11am-3am www.cluckuchapelhill.com Cluck University Chicken serves fresh, made-to-order Buffalo Wings, Boneless Wings, Sandwiches, Wraps, Fried Chicken, and Salads. We offer a variety of wing sauces ranging from mild to 911. Daily specials include All U Can Eat Wings on Wednesdays for $9.99. Cluck U is located in the hear t of downtown Chapel Hill. See ad on page 10.
Chapel Hill Azure Grille 407 Meadowmont Village Circle (across Hwy. 54 from The Marriott Courtyard and The Friday Center); 919-960-0707 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30am-2pm; Dinner: Mon-Wed 5-9pm; Thurs-Sat 5-9:30pm Reservations Accepted; All ABC Permits; Group Dining AMEX, Visa, MC, Diner’s Club; azuregrille.com “...refreshingly inventive...” says Greg Cox of The News and Observer. Azure Grille’s eclectic French bistro-style appeals to many tastes--from truffled asparagus risotto, to filet mignon, to seared sea scallops and duck confit, each accompanied by fresh market vegetables and herbs. Azure’s kitchen is headed by Executive Colin Auchincloss. He and his talented kitchen staff strive to pair fresh local ingredients from area farms with a classic culinary tradition, creating diverse seasonal menus and daily specials. See what’s happening in Chef Colin’s kitchen by viewing his blog at carolinafood.blogspot.com. Entree prices range from $12 - $28. Special desser ts are created in-house. To view Azure Grille’s menus (dinner, lunch, children’s, desser t), wine list, hours, directions, etc., and to make reservations, visit http://azuregrille.com. See ad on page 20.
Crook’s Corner Restaurant 610 West Franklin St., Chapel Hill; 919-929-7643 Tue-Sun at 5:30 pm; Sunday Brunch 10:30am-2pm The menu posted daily on the web site consistently offers some of Bill Neal’s classic recipes: Shrimp and Grits, Mount Airy Chocolate Souffle Cake, Princess Pamela’s Buttermilk Pie, Hoppin’ John and Jalapeno Hushpuppies. Season and market permitting other Neal recipes such as Persimmon Pudding come and go. The Crook’s menu is now also well known for such Bill Smith’s seasonal dishes as Soft Shell Crabs, Fried Oysters, Aunt Hi’s Oyster Stew, Carolina Moon from Chapel Hill Creamery served as a crotin with the freshest vegetables, Sweetbreads, Green Tabasco Chicken, House Cured Corned Ham -- many Saturdays, Flank Steaks or Filets with Bourbon Sauce, three and a half seasons wor th of Goat Cheese Salads with toasted pumpkin seeds and cooked market vegetables .... and of course Bill Smith’s inventive ice creams and sorbets and old-fashioned desser ts. Gene Hamer has kept everything working for the past 25+ years, including the dining room/ar t gallery. The exhibits give the dining room at Crook’s a new look each month. There are mainly ar tistic mainstays that the Chapel Hill News said are now landmarks: the hubcaps on the outside of the building, the Clyde Jones critters in the garden, Bob Gaston’s fountain in the bamboo line Patio and definitely his Pink Pig on the roof. See ad on page 8.
Elaine’s on Franklin 454 W. Franklin St.; 919-960-2770 Tues-Thurs 5:30-9:30pm; Fri & Sat 5:30-10pm; Closed Sun & Mon Reservations Accepted; All ABC permits AMEX, Visa, MC, Diner’s Club, Discover Chef Bret Jennings presents regional world cuisine, top-notch service and a Wine Spectator award-winning list to ensure a unique and elegant experience. Enjoy dining in a relaxed & casual yet upscale environment. Fresh farmer’s market ingredients highlight an ever-changing menu. Wild game, fresh & local seafood, foie gras & vegetarian options. Jennings has worked at the acclaimed Taillevent in Paris, The James Beard award winning Magnolia Grill and was a featured chef at The James Beard House in NYC himself in 2002. Early diners may enjoy a 3 course tasting menu designed to delight the palate before heading to the theater. See ad on page 14.
fall 2008 ■ the menu | 19
EVOS 1800 E. Franklin St.; 919-929-5867; www.evos.com Mon-Sun 11am-10pm Catering Available; credit cards are accepted EVOS® is a quick-service restaurant chain serving healthier burgers, fries, and shakes. Their philosophy is to use healthier ingredients such as naturally-raised hormone/antibiotic-free beef and organic ingredients, as well as alternative cooking techniques. The result is 50-70% less fat without sacrificing flavor. The company also employs sustainable business practices that range from purchasing renewable wind energy to utilizing environmentally-friendly materials in the building of its stores. Additional information is available at EVOS.COM. See ad on page 15.
The Fearrington House Restaurant 2000 Fearrington Village, Pittsboro; 919-542-2121 Tues-Sat 6pm-9pm; Sunday 6pm-8pm Reservations Recommended; www.fearrington.com The Fearrington House Restaurant, located just south of Chapel Hill, features sophisticated contemporary cuisine. Housed in the renovated 1927 Fearrington family home, the restaurant’s atmosphere is elegant and the service attentive yet unobtrusive. Dinner is served Tuesday-Saturday 6-9pm and Sunday 68pm, reservations are recommended. Call (919) 542-2121 or visit www.fearrington.com for menus, reservations, and gift cer tificates. See ad on page 9.
Four Eleven West
NE -CHINA Indulge yourself in the unique culinary art, distinctive decor, soothing atmosphere, and unparalleled service. Nightly Specials in Durham include: Grouper in Garlic Sauce, Hunan Seafood Trio, Oriental Shrimp Marinara, and Grouper, Shrimp and Scallops with Tofu.
Join us in one of our three Triangle locations to taste authentic Chinese food. DURHAM
4015 University Dr. Durham, NC 27707 (919) 489-2828
100 Maynard Crossing Cary, NC 27513 (919) 466-8888
6602-1 Glenwood Ave. Raleigh, NC 27612 (919) 783-8383
411 W. Franklin St.; 919-967-2782 Lunch: Mon-Sat 11:30am-2:30pm; Limited Menu: 2:30pm-5pm; Dinner: Sun and Mon 5pm-9:30pm, Tues-Thurs 5pm-10pm, FriSat 5pm-10:30pm; Sunday Brunch 10:30am-2pm All ABC permits; AMEX, Visa, MC, Choice Everything about this place is good, which might explain the line every night and the fact that 411 West tied with its sister restaurant, 518 West in Raleigh, for “Best Italian Restaurant in the Triangle” in the Independent’s 2007 and 2008 reader’s poll. It’s where the young and vogue go to see and be seen, but the food and atmosphere appeal to serious diners as well. Heavy shmoozing takes place at the beautiful granite and cherry bar, but the dining room is less hectic, with sunroom windows, large plants and a perpetual blue-sky ceiling. A reasonably priced Italian and Mediterranean menu features pastas and excellent wood-fired “pizzettes”, and the emphasis is on locally grown produce and the freshest ingredients. See ad on page 13.
Offering Dim Sum
www.neo-china.com 20 | the menu ■ fall 2008
Squid’s Seafood Restaurant and Oyster Bar
1129 Weaver Dairy Rd., (Timberlyne Shopping Center) 919-942-4745 Lunch Weekdays & Dinner Mon-Sat; All ABC Permits; AMEX , Visa, MC Contemporary Southwestern Cuisine - from scratch with the freshest ingredients—salsas, guacamole, quesadillas, fajitas, grilled chicken, burgers, sandwiches, and salads. Famous for healthy vegetarian choices, homemade desser t and the best margaritas around! Margaret’s Cantina – local, seasonal, genuine. See ad on page 18.
15-501 Bypass at Elliot Rd.; 919-942-8757 Oyster Bar opens every day at 4pm; Dinner nightly: Sun-Mon 5pm-9pm; Tues-Thurs 5pm-9:30pm; Fri-Sat 5pm-10pm All ABC Permits; AMEX, Visa, MC Celebrating its 22nd year in business, Squid’s is legendary for the freshest seafood, a great staff, and a warm and inviting atmosphere. The menu features wood-grilled fillets, live Maine lobster, crab cakes, lightly fried oysters, and Squid’s famous hushpuppies. Come see why Squid’s was selected “Best Overall Restaurant” in Chapel Hill by the readers of the Chapel Hill News and 2008 “Best Seafood Restaurant in the Triangle” by the readers of the Independent. Oyster Happy Hour daily from 4:00-6:00 pm. See ad on page 13.
Spanky’s Restaurant & Bar 101 E. Franklin St.; 919-967-2678 Lunch: Mon-Sat 11:30am-5pm; Dinner: Mon-Thurs 5pm-9:30pm; Fri & Sat 5pm-10pm; Sunday Brunch: 10am-2pm All ABC Permits; AMEX, Visa, MC Uptown food in the hear t of downtown! Spanky’s is a Chapel Hill landmark (opened in 1978) overlooking the main intersection of Franklin Street. The menu features world-famous Brown Sugar Babyback Ribs, gourmet hamburgers, fresh salads featuring locally grown produce, and signature sandwiches like the Franklin Street Club. Spanky’s also boasts two beautiful private rooms upstairs that can accommodate par ties or meetings for up to a hundred customers. See ad on page 13.
Weathervane 201 S. Estes Dr., University Mall, Chapel Hill; 919-929-9466 Monday-Thursday 7am-9pm; Friday & Saturday 7am-10pm; Sunday 10am-6pm AMEX, Visa, MC, Discover The inviting restaurant at A Southern Season, the nationally acclaimed landmark gourmet market offers an open kitchen, coffee and wine bar, private dining options and an award-winning, all-weather patio. Enjoy a seasonal menu reflecting the taste and service of A Southern Season. See ad on page 10. .
Picturesque Dining at...
The Terrace Cafe by The Picnic Basket
offers: • Freshly baked desserts • Assorted teas and gourmet coffees • Ice cream • Soft drinks, water • Assorted sandwiches • Soups • Catering ...and more to come!
Located in the Duke Gardens Historic Terraces, at the cottage that was formerly The Terrace Shop.
Open Monday - Sunday 10-4 For more information please visit our web site at www.sarahpdukegardens.info or call 919.660.3957. Food and Flex accepted. the chronicle
fall 2008 ■ the menu | 21
620 Valley Forge Rd., Suite I; 919-245-1414 Kitchen 14 offers a broad and unique range of services. Looking for a great meal? Why not hire their personal chef Scott Poe to make you a delicious dinner and offer up some great advice and recipes. Need a caterer? Kitchen 14 is perfect for everything from corporate and private events to weddings, and even offers wedding consulting. Hoping to become a better chef yourself or gain an appreciation for the culinary ar ts? Kitchen 14 offers custom culinary workshops as well as regular cooking classes. Whatever your needs may be, Kitchen 14 is your answer! See ad on page 8.
MEZ Contemporary Mexican Restaurant Five Eighteen West 518 W. Jones St., Raleigh; 919-829-2518 Lunch: Mon-Sat 11:30am-2:30pm; Limited Menu: 2:30pm-5pm Dinner: Sun-Mon 5pm-9:30pm, Tues-Thurs 5pm-10pm, Fri-Sat 5pm-10:30pm; Sunday Brunch 10:30am-2:00pm All ABC Permits; AMEX, Visa, MC, Choice A neighborhood cafe, capturing the subtlety, variety and exuberance of contemporary Italian cuisine. 518 features fresh seasonal pasta, wood-fired pizzas, delectable specials, and a gorgeous cappuccino bar, all in a setting reminiscent of an Italian villa. Chosen 2005, 2006, 2007,and 2008 “Best Italian Restaurant in the Triangle” by the readers of the Independent, the Triangle’s leading newsweekly. See ad on page 13.
22 | the menu ■ fall 2008
5400 Page Rd. (RTP at exit 282 just off I-40); 919-941-1630 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30am-2:30pm; Limited Menu: 2:30pm-5pm Dinner: 5pm-9:30pm Mon-Thurs, 5pm-10:30pm Fri & Sat All ABC permits; All major credit cards. MEZ, celebrating the flavors of contemporary Mexican cuisine, is the latest venture from the award-winning Chapel Hill Restaurant Group, the folks who brought the area 411 West, 518 West, Squid’s, and Spanky’s. Conveniently located in the hear t of the Triangle between Raleigh, Durham and Chapel Hill, MEZ star ts with the freshest local ingredients to produce Mexican standards with a healthier twist. The full service bar offers aged tequilas, fresh juice mixes, and a full appetizer menu. MEZ also features a beautiful outdoor patio, and an upstairs private space that can accommodate up to 80. Nor th Carolina’s first LEED (Green Building Rating) cer tified restaurant. See ad on page 13.
fall 2008 â– the menu | 23
SURVIVAL GUIDE EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO MAKE IT THROUGH THE SCHOOL YEAR
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PAGE 12 ety and improper labeling as “America’s first female serial accepts work in all media, as long killer” is what brought her to the gallery’s attention. as it works with the theme. “The whole thing is up for “Aileen Wuornos as a theme is a bit more specific than what has debate, really, as to whether or not been done in the past,” Tourek she was actually a serial killer or said. “We hope this specificity and was just presented as that,” Tourek the details of Wuornos’ life will said. “For some reason, people are fascinated with provide artists social anomalies with a challenge such as serial as they prepare killers.” “For some reason, works.” Some University Tourek said people are fascinated students said he believes this with social anomalies they shared show will not Tourek’s fascisuch as serial killers.” only give artists nation with serian opportunity al killers. to showcase Adam Tourek “I like to watch their work, but sculpture graduate student [programs about also provide an serial killers] on opportunity for discussion on larger issues that TV,” said Zuledith Rivera, history junior. “You like to figure out surround Wuornos’ story. “The show is not necessarily what’s in their head. You try to figpromoting any issues,” Tourek ure out what made them that way.” said. “But perhaps a look at Wuornos’ life will bring to mind issues that still find their way into Contact Sarah Aycock at the headlines — capital firstname.lastname@example.org ment, mental stability, family life, prostitution, movie deals, violence, gun control, surveillance, law enforcement.” Tourek said he hopes featuring her image and stories will promote discussion about the way America treats those who act out against their struggles. “I’m sure she’s not the only person who was or is faced with hardship beyond her control,” Tourek said. Tourek said Wuornos’ notori-
WUORNOS, from page 11
THE DAILY REVEILLE CAJUN, from page 11 on site with us.” Callie Kemp, frequent bar patron and University alumna, said the Valentine’s Day Dinner and Dance is attractive because of the fun atmosphere and low price. “It is affordable for LSU students, a romantic place and also really easy going,” she said. “We don’t have any kind of dress code or anything like that. It’s not pretentious.” Kemp said people will appreciate the comfortable tone of
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 2008 the night more than anything else. “It’s going to be a really personal, casual atmosphere catered and customized specifically for people out celebrating Valentine’s Day,” Kemp said. “It’s not only going to be romantic. It’s going to be a fun place where people can kick back, dance, have a blast and drink if they feel like it.” Lizzy Evans, undecided freshman, said she was planning on attending the cover-less Valentine dance with some of her friends. “I’m just glad I don’t have to be part of a twosome to have some
fun on Valentine’s Day,” Evans said. “It’s cool that they have something for us single girls who still want to go out and have a good time.” Dean said the Valentine’s Day Dinner and Dance is going to stand out because Boudreaux and Thibodeaux‘s offers a Cajun flair.
Contact Cathryn Core at email@example.com
Tuesday, April 8, 2008
How now, downtown Weekly music calendar Jah Roots (acoustic) 9 p.m., Snorty Horse Saloon
Chasing Phoenix 9 p.m., Lindbergh’s
Seepeoples 9 p.m., Patton Alley Pub
Uncle Rico’s Time Machine 9 p.m., Snorty Horse Saloon The Woodbox Gang 9 p.m., Patton Alley Pub
M-Dock 9 p.m., Cartoon’s Oyster Bar & Grill
Bring Your Green Hat with Saturday Machine Gun Symphony The Fortyrods, Shine Brighter 9 p.m., Outland Ballroom 9 p.m., Lindbergh’s
The Highest Priest 9 p.m., Snorty Horse Saloon Sugar Free Allstars 9 p.m., Patton Alley Pub
Darkside of the Force with Thorlocke 9 p.m., The Outland
Waterman Slim and the Workers 9 p.m., Cartoon’s Oyster Bar & Grill
Someone Still Loves You Mama Sweet with Blackfoot Boris Yeltsin Drifter 8 p.m., Remmingtons 10 p.m., Snorty Horse Downtown Saloon The Disappointments with G-14 Nick Costanza (comedian) 9 p.m., Patton Alley Pub 9 p.m., The Outland
McGill 10 p.m., Outland Ballroom
Workshop Continued from page 4
April 19 at 9 a.m. at Forsythe Athletics Center 256. For more information, or to send or request a registration form, contact Ayala at Ayala1@Missouristate.edu. “Diversity is around us, and it seems like it’s the right time to
SIFE Continued from page 4
project expenses, as well as the “honor and prestige of being recognized as regional champion,” Meraz said. The Missouri State team will move on to the SIFE National Competition, taking place in Chicago May 13 to 15. For the national competition, Zirfas said, the team will give a presentation similar to the one given at the regional competition
Mark Rizzo 9 p.m., Outland Ballroom
start addressing these issues so that we can better form race relations and communications and bridge this gap of unity among our student body,” Ayala said. “What better time than now to start being real with each other so that we can learn to forgive, start a healing process and break down barriers of communication so that we can become the person and university we desire to be.”
after making it stronger based on the judges’ comments in Atlanta. If the team wins the national competition, it will represent the United States in the SIFE World Cup, scheduled for mid-October in Singapore, Meraz said. The regional competition was one of 16 SIFE USA regional competitions held in March and April. The Missouri State team competed against teams from Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, Missouri, South Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia.
Bodies Continued from page 1
Others felt they simply needed to be a part of the event to think about the situation we are facing overseas. “We’re definitely thinking hard about what we’re doing here; these are actual people,” freshman nursing major Clay Bailey said. “I felt the need to demonstrate the extent of the number of people dying over there.” One community member is hoping that change will come from the awareness brought by the chalking. “This is so important; if we want to see change in the world, I think we have to all be directly involved and do something about it,” Springfield resident Barbara Bakie said. Some were involved due to concerns with the decisions of the current administration. “It depresses me that 4,000 people have died because of erroneous assumptions by our president,” Springfield resident Mark Faegre said. Though not organized as an anti-war event, many people volunteered to participate with that as their intention. “I’m completely against the war, and I have numerous friends who have been sent overseas,” Missouri State alumna Jessi Murphy said. “People just need to get more involved and understand that this is actually happening.” “I think it will help people understand that just because you can’t see it going on in front of you, it is still happening,” sophomore Sarah Robertson said. One military mother had a deeper connection to the demonstration than most. “Doing this is really pro-
found for me right now, since my son is serving in Iraq,” Springfield resident Francie Wolffe said. “Every time you chalk one outline, you realize that that is one life that has been senselessly wasted in this war. That is somebody else’s child,” Wolffe said. “It just makes me really sad, and I hope this gets people thinking about what is happening in the days to come,” said Springfield resident Donna Culbertson, who also helped organize the event. The reaction to the chalking was mixed, as people saw the body outlines chalked on campus sidewalks. “If people are even seeing all of these and asking what it is about, then it automatically has accomplished something,” Springfield resident Lucas Long said. “I honestly would not have had many thoughts on the subject at all if something didn’t bring it to my attention.” “It really was a unique idea,” said sophomore Jennifer Stuarte, a biomedical sciences major. “I wondered what they were, and when I found out, it actually got me thinking every time I walked over one.” Culbertson-Faegre expected that some people would appreciate the demonstration and some would not. “I’ve gotten a lot of hugs today, but I’ve also gotten a lot of scowls around campus,” Culbertson-Faegre said. “I hear people talking and calling it tacky, but it has created an awareness that wasn’t there before.” According to CulbertsonFaegre, at least 40 to 50 people showed up to volunteer, which was more than she had originally expected to participate. The group spent all day chalking and completed all 4,000 outlines by around 3 p.m.
In the April 4, 2008 issue of The Standard, the story “Three issues to appear on ballot” by Amanda Hoff stated that students would be asked to vote for or against the Wyrick proposal, which would ask if students wanted to convert the underground fuel tanks to store campus run-off and use it in the chilled water loop that heats and cools campus. Students will actually be asked to vote on the “Artificial turf to recreation field east.”
Dinner Continued from page 4
for their rented apartments. “I always attend the occasions hosted by the church,” said Wenping Qiu, an associate research professor in Missouri State University’s Mountain Grove campus and a leader in the Chinese Students Bible Study Fellowship. Some host parents reside
with international students while monitoring their academic progress, health and familiarization. University Heights Baptist Church, through the International Friends association, aspires to unite American families with international students. The event is held annually to welcome more international students and enable members of the congregation and students to gain knowledge from each other concerning various topics.
SafeRides is a designated driving program that runs on Friday and Saturday nights from 10PM to 3AM, giving FREE rides home to JMU students. Come to Student Org Night for more information about joining. Also, come to our Q&A session on Wednesday, September 3rd at 6PM on the 4th floor of Warren Hall to learn more!
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PAGE 12 ❚ October 28, 2008 ❚ THE UNIVERSITY TIMES
When too old? were you
Niners share their favorite Halloween memories, plans for this year EVA HILL Staff Writer
As the date October 31st draws closer and closer, there is no doubt that there is an ominous presence of festivities in the air. With the recent change in weather and season, the October air chills the bones with a somewhat pleasant reaction from most students on the UNC Charlotte campus. Students are not only pulling out sweaters, hats, and boots from their closets, but also Halloween costumes, masks and other spooky treasures. Some students in the Holshouser dorm have taken the liberty of decorating the windows with the cheerful phrase “Happy Halloween.” There are also many other campus events celebrating the ghoulish holiday that falls on the last day of the autumn month. Halloween costume parties and other frightful events are due to take place on the UNC Charlotte campus toward the end of the month. So keep your eyes peeled for fliers around campus directing you to a local Halloween bash. The commercial holiday we have grown comfortable to call “Halloween” actually has a history that dates back over 2,000 years. The Celts who lived in areas that are now called Ireland the United Kingdom and northern France, celebrated their new year on November 1st. On the evening prior to the coming of the New Year, the Celts celebrated Samhain,
which was their belief that the ghosts of the dead returned to earth. Druids (Celtic Priests) built huge sacred bonfires, and the Celts would gather and burn crops and animals as sacrifices to the Celtic spirits. During this celebration, the Celts wore costumes, which were typically in the style of animal heads and skins. By the 800’s, the influence of Christianity spread into the Celtic lands and the date November 1st was designated All Saints’ Day by Pope Boniface IV. This holiday was created to honor saints and martyrs. In A.D 1000, November the 2nd was changed to All Souls’ Day, which was a day to honor the dead. It was celebrated similar to the Celtic tradition of Samhain, with bonfires, parades and dressing up in costumes. One major difference between the two cultures, were the costumes. Instead of primitive animal heads and furs, the people would dress up as saints, angels and devils. Although these ancient celebrations don’t sound like the Halloween we celebrate today, some of the traditions have been passed down. In today’s society, Children and adults often dress up in costumes to celebrate Halloween. Some cities have large social events such as bonfires and parades to show their support for the ghoulish holiday. Over the last week, the University Times asked students and faculty around the UNC Charlotte campus questions about how they celebrated Halloween as a child, and how they
celebrate Halloween today. I found that many people have fond memories of dressing up in a costume as a child, and a few still dress up today. The dictionary definition of “trick or treat” is as follows: “A children’s Halloween custom, in which they call on neighbors, using this phrase, and threaten to play a trick if a treat is not given.” To this day, many parents will allow children to go door to door asking for candy. This has become a tradition in many homes in the United States. Dr. Peter Thorsheim, a history professor at UNC Charlotte, stopped trick or treating for candy and goodies around the age of 12. When asked what his favorite costume was when he was growing up, Thorsheim said he preferred his astronaut costume to all others. This Halloween, instead of space travel, Thorsheim will celebrate by taking his children trick or treating. Although it appears to most people that Halloween is centered around children, many adults have their own ways to celebrate the holiday. A graduate student at UNC Charlotte named Anna stopped trick or treating at age 22, but still finds interesting activities to do for Halloween. Anna informed me that instead of trick or treating she carves pumpkins and watches scary movies on Halloween night. Her favorite costume was a store bought clown costume, because Anna usually made her costumes and it meant a lot to her to have a de-
tailed costume purchased from a store. Even UNC Charlottes’ Chancellor Dubois celebrates Halloween. On October 30th Dubois will be welcoming trick or treaters at the Bissell House. He also said that there would be trick or treating at the residence halls. When I asked the Chancellor what his favorite costume was, he told me once he went trick or treating as a football player. “Maybe that’s prophetic given recent events at UNC Charlotte,” the Chancellor explained about his preferred costume selection as a child. Chancellor Dubios told me he considers the spookiest Halloween costume to be Richard Nixon. Carly McInnis, a freshman at UNC Charlotte has an interesting outlook on Halloween. She is 18 and still goes trick or treating with her friends. When I asked Carly what she thought about Halloween she said; “I love going trick or treating because I can get all dressed up and I can feel like a kid again.” Her favorite costume of all time was a spooky evil witch, which is one of the more traditional costumes worn by trick or treaters. It intrigues me to hear what people around campus think about Halloween. Everyone has their own way of celebrating the holiday. Despite the fact that Halloween dates back to over 2,000 years, the holiday is modernized every year and people still manage to create new and exiting traditions.
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FREE Popcicles! Take a break and cool off with the Pitt Program Council. Enjoy a complimentary popsicle! Stop at the Pitt Program Council’s table outside of the Union between noon and 2 on Wednesday, and show your student id to get a free popsicle. Supplies are limited, first come first served. Yum! www.pitt. edu/~PPC. 412-648-7900. M-30 William Pitt Union.
Station Square Street Jam. Friday, July 25, 5-11 pm. Station Square hosts a free summer concert series. Show will go down outside, in front of Hard Rock Cafe Pittsburgh. This week: Ladies’ Night. 80’s teen pop sensation Tiffany, Canadian pop singer Cory Lee with Sabrina DeMatteo of No Bad Ju Ju and Margot B.
5pm-9pm, Market Square Stay & Play Fridays presents:
Haute Summer Nights: featuring Ten (A Pearl Jam Tribute Band), the Boogie Hustlers and Cry Fire. Outdoor Yuengling sold by 1902 Landmark Tavern and Moe’s Southwest Grill.
Take me out to the ballgame! Pittsburgh Pirates v. San Diego Padres at 7:05 pm, PNC Park.
$20 College Cove tickets include food and beverage credit, and a new, limited edition college cove t-shirt featured each game! Info: call Evan Uffelman at 412-325-4496 or pirate.com/collegecove.
Pittsburgh Blues Festival: Friday, July 25 at Hartwood Acres, 5 - 10 pm. Blue Lunch, Lil’ Brian & the Zydeco Travelers, Tab Benoit. FREE with a bag of groceries for the Food Bank. Event benefits Greater Pittsburgh Community Food Bank - tickets and info: www.pghblues or 412-460-BLUE.
Jam On Walnut: Saturday July 26 in Shadyside. A block party with great food, drinks and music to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Featuring The Chris Higbee and Get Back!
Cast of Beatlemania. Pittsburgh Blues Festival: Sunday, July 27 at Hartwood Acres, 1:30 - 10 pm. Southern Culture on the Skids, Ivan Neville’s Dumpstaphunk, Tommy Castro Band. Tickets and info: www.pghblues or 412-460-BLUE Altar Bar. S.I.N. DJ Bill Bara spins at Altar Bar, 1620 Penn Ave in the Strip District. You’re invited to Sew Addicted Angie Fec’s Birthday Party. tonight at Altar. (Must be 21, proper id required.) Happy Birthday from The Pitt News!
Stop by Doc’s Place in Shadyside. For 1/2 price pizza and a drink on the deck. (Must be 21 to drink, proper id required.)
Pittsburgh Blues Festival: Saturday, July 26 at Hartwood Acres, 1:30 - 10 pm. Mem Shannon & the Membership, Joanna Connor, Homemade Jamz, Taj Mahal. Tickets and info: www. pghblues.com or 412-460BLUE.
5pm- 9pm, August 1 Market Square Stay & Play Fridays presents:
A Night of Heavy Metal, featuring Lovebettie, King Friday and Good Brother Earl. Outdoor Yuengling sold by 1902 Landmark Tavern and Moe’s Southwest Grill.
Stop by Color Me Mine at 5887 Forbes Avenue in Squirrel Hill for the Dog Bowl Painting Contest . Don’t wait! The contest runs from July 22nd to August 13th. Visit www.pittsburgh. colormemine.com
Pittsburgh Civic Light Opera presents: Anne Get Your Gun. Don’t Miss out Anne Get Your Gun leaves Pittsburgh August 3rd. .
Harley-Davidson Night with Sister Hazel
Hazel with The Delaney’s and Those Poor Devils.
The Pitt News
Spice Cafe Salsa Sunday. Live DJ and Latin Music. (Must be 21 to drink, proper id
Altar Bar. Be Yourself Magazine Launch Party. Aug. 3rd See what’s new in Pittsburgh. 1620 Penn Ave in the Strip. (must be 21-proper id req’d) Pittsburgh Civic Light Opera presents West Side Story August 5 August 17 at the Benedum.
Cedar Point Trip hosted by Pitt Program Council on Sunday August 9th. Only $30 for undergraduate non-CGS students. Visit www.pitt.edu/~ppc or call 412-648-7900
Station Square Street Jam Friday, August 15. Free summer concert series. Show goes down outside of Hard Rock Cafe Pittsburgh.This week featuring The Chris Higbee Project, Southern Discomfort and Sarah Marince.
Altar Bar presents Happy Hour with complimentary food and entertainment from Love Bettie. (Must be 21-proper id req’d)
Station Square Street Jam. Friday August 1, 5-11 pm. Sister
Pick up your copy of The Pitt News ‘Welcome Back,’ the most anticipated issue of the year!
Carnegie Science Center presents: Titanic the Artifact Exhibition. Take a journey back in time to visit the legend Titanic like never before. See hundreds of artifacts rescued from Titanic’s final resting place, recreations of different rooms and share in the dramatic stories of the passengers and crew. The exhibition leaves on Sept. 1.
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HEY Pittsburgh Myspace Rendezvous Party. Saturday Night at Altar Bar, 1620 Penn Ave in the Strip.
August 20 Come Join Hillel at The Jewish University Center of Pittsburgh for its open house during orientation. Visit us online at Hilleljuc. org for more information.
Pitt Program Council hosts a trip to Post Gazette Pavillion to see Counting Crows, Maroon 5 with Sara Bareilles. To purchase tickets visit www.pitt.edu/~ppc or call 412-648-7900. Hillel Jewish University Center hosts “Chill Fest” (refreshments and games) at Hillel JUC. Visit Hilleljuc.org for more information.
Carnegie Museum Thursday August 21 from 9:30a.m. 2:00pm. Lunch & Learn: Views of Pittsburgh in Prints and Paintings $45 members / $55 nonmembers. Visit Carnegiemuseums.org for more information
Student Activities Fair at 2PM Posvar Hall at The University of Pittburgh. New Students find out about the student groups on campus and how to get involved. Carnegie Museum - Film Series: Is There Life on Mars? Regent Square Theater, 1035 S. Braddock Ave., Edgewood $8 adults; $6 students/seniors/children.
July 23, 2008
Milwaukee Brewers at Pittsburgh Pirates. “Let’s Go Bucks!”
Altar Bar in the strip on August 30th will host The Back to School Bash. Come down and kick off the year right in one of the hottest clubs in Pittsburgh. (must be 21-proper ID req’d) Get to The Titanic Artifact Exhibition at The Carnegie Science Center before it leaves on September 1st. Join Hillel for The Pirates Game on August 31th. Visit www. hilleljuc.org for more information.
Welcome Back Issue!!!!
July 23, 2008
First Day of Classes at The University of Pittsburgh. Welcom Back Students. Have a great semester.
The Pitt News
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2008 Page 9
The Daily Pennsylvanian
Page 8 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2008
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