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House musician Steve Aoki will perform at the LDOC celebration following the Ultra Music Festival.

Following a world tour and an appearance at Ultra Music Festival, respectively, Kendrick Lamar and Steve Aoki will headline the 2013 Last Day of Classes concert. The LDOC committee, chaired by senior Bo Triplett and sophomore Izzy Dover, announced the headliners Thursday night at midnight via text message, Twitter and Facebook. In addition to Aoki and Lamar, LDOC will host Travis Porter, an American hip-hop trio. Aoki and Lamar will come as part of a packaged college tour music deal and will be bringing one or two additional artists, to be announced at a later date. Additionally, the committee is working on securing a “jam band” as an opening act, Triplett said, for a grand total of either five or six artists. The up-and-coming careers of Aoki and Lamar make this year’s LDOC particularly exciting, Dover noted. “We were really lucky with timing this year, and it’s cool to

be able to contribute to a larger LDOC legacy of bringing artists here right before they get very famous,” Dover said. Dover noted that both artists encompass completely separate genres, so the concert will appeal to a variety of music-lovers. Aoki is an electro house musician, whereas Lamar is an emerging rapper. Aoki—who will perform a second time at Ultra Music Festival this year—started his own label, entitled Dim Mak Records, in 1995 and released his first album, Pillowface and His Airplane Chronicles, in 2008. His father is a famous Japanese wrestler and started the restaurant chain Benihana. Lamar is a member of the group Black Hippy and most recently known for touring with Macklemore and Ryan Lewis. He cites Tupac Shakur as his favorite artist, inspiring both his music and lifestyle. Through bringing a wider variety of artists, Dover said that this year’s committee hopes to change SEE LDOC ON PAGE 3


Hip-hop artist Kendrick Lamar will perform at the LDOC celebration as a stop on his world tour.


North Korean refugees visit Group proposes Duke, tell story of escape PayPal-like site by Ryan Zhang

by Carleigh Stiehm



Two student refugees from North Korea will speak about their experiences living in and escaping from the country Friday in an event sponsored in part by Duke Amnesty International and Vision for North Korea. Jeongho Kim, 21, and Cheoljun Yang, 19, escaped North Korea as teenagers, traveling to China before eventually settling in South Korea. Senior Kelly Heo, who first found out about the pair two years ago, recently arranged for Kim and Yang to come to the United States with the help of nine sponsors. They arrived on campus Sunday. Both students had family members who had escaped before them.

Students may no longer need cash to make purchases both on and off campus, said sophomore Tre’Ellis Scott, Duke Student Government vice president for services. Ivy, a new online payment system, will allow students to electronically wire money to one another or to any other member of the system. The accounts can link directly to a participant’s credit card number or directly into their bank account. Scott and freshman Alex Semien, senator for services, presented the new payment plan at the DSG meeting Thursday. Scott said if the program is successful with the student body, the administration may connect Ivy with DukeCard accounts. “Ivy is really innovative and it is



Students share lunch with two college-age North Korean refugees as they tell the story of their escape earlier this week.

quick,” Semien said. “Honestly, it is the fastest peer-to-peer system that I have seen. Students almost never have cash with them anyway.” Duke administrators, including Vice President for Student Affairs Larry Moneta and some professors, had the opportunity to begin using the website earlier this semester. The mobile application is scheduled to be launched soon. Scott said in the first week of use on campus, more than $10,000 in transfers were made. He added that the platform will be useful when students need to share a taxi or split a restaurant bill. Ivy, however, will be more helpful within organizations on campus, Scott said. If a group charges students and members through SEE DSG ON PAGE 2


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Council to vote on global health major by Ryan Zhang THE CHRONICLE

Arts and Sciences Council will soon vote on a new global health major. Following a presentation, faculty agreed to table voting on the measure—which would institute a threeyear pilot major to replace the current global health certificate—until the next council meeting. A five-course global health minor was also introduced. Various committees within the council have been considering the new major since Spring 2012. “Students will be able to get depth and discipline,” said Gary Bennett, director of undergraduate studies for the Duke Global Health Institute. “We’ll teach them to think like interdisciplinary scholars. We’ll teach them to work in multidisciplinary teams. We’ll allow them an opportunity to tailor their experience to integrate their global health major with another major.” Global health would be a co-major, meaning students could only take it on as a second major. There would be a 10-course requirement, including three core classes and three of four possible foundation courses. In an effort to increase the interdisciplinary approach to global health, the proposed co-major would offer electives that give students the opportunity to branch out within the field after completing the core and foundation courses. In addition to the required coursework, the co-major would include an experiential learning component that could be fulfilled through internships, research, DukeEngage or other programs. Students would also take a senior seminar, where they would work in multidisciplinary teams to solve a practical global health-related project. “What this major does is bring together scholarship and students in the sciences, humanities and social sciences in a really innovative way.... That’s different for Duke,” said Suzanne Shanahan, chair of the Curriculum Com-

Love Labour’s Lost

mittee and acting director of the Kenan Institute of Ethics. For example, students could approach questions about infectious diseases through studying Shakespeare, Shanahan added. One concern is that the required double major may deter pre-health students who are already juggling a heavy course load, Bennett said. He added that the program would be challenging but not impossible. “We think this is the best way to teach global health at the undergraduate level,” Bennett said. In other business The council approved a proposal for a new experiential certificate model, which Shanahan introduced in January. The new model will provide students with an alternative to the current course-based system, reducing the number of required courses, adding instead a mandatory co-curricular experience component—for example, internships and service learning. David Malone, director of the Service Learning Program, advocated for the proposal, citing its built-in faculty mentorship and that it fits with other project-based experiential learning programs. “Oftentimes students see liberal arts as a grab bag of unrelated experiences,” Malone said. “This will help students see that the whole of a liberal arts experience is more than the sum of its parts.” Provost Peter Lange also spoke at the meeting about the delay in construction of Duke Kunshan University, discussing the funding issues that have delayed progress. He also addressed questions about the nature of the construction flaws. “The fundamental structural character of the buildings is not in question,” Lange said, in response to questions over the severity of the construction delays.

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A student performs a scene as part of Antic Shakespeare in the Gothic Reading Room on Valentines Day.

DSG from page 1 Ivy, there will be a record of their expenses. “With this, groups will be able to pay each other and have a lot of transparency of their records,” Scott said. “ Imagine if you wanted to donate to a group that was tabling, but you didn’t have time to stop. With this, you could donate straight from your account without stopping.” He added that there have been no complaints with the system so far, and it is safe to trust with personal banking information. Semien said the technology is available if administrators wanted to make food and Flex accounts part of the Ivy platform. “We want a lot of student support for Ivy, so we can have more pull with the administration if this is something that the student body wants.” Ivy is free of charge and open for new members to join. The platform was created by Zach Abrams, Trinity ’07, and Sean Yu, a former Duke student who left during his junior year to work on the company. “I’m really excited about Ivy’s potential, and it’s great that it was developed by a former Duke student,” junior Patrick Oathout, DSG executive vice president, wrote in an email Thursday. “We’ll need student and administrative support to make Ivy a reality, which I think we can achieve through effec-

tive marketing.” In other business: Junior Stefani Jones, vice president for equity and outreach, said the executive board is in the process of discussing reforms to the Young Trustee nomination process. She added that she is working with representatives from greek organizations on campus to create a “statement of principle” for groups to take responsibility for their actions as leaders on campus. Jones noted that this is not strictly in response to the recent suspension of Kappa Sigma fraternity, but that it is in an effort to move forward towards a “more inclusive campus.” Oathout presented the results of the Young Trustee election exit poll. Less than half the undergraduate student body voted, and about 10 percent of those who voted completed the exit poll. He noted that according to the poll, “a lot more females voted than males.” Most people cited they chose their candidate because of a “personal relationship,” but he added that it is possible that only those who felt invested in the campaign filled out the exit poll. “This election shows that close, personal relationships still really matter in a small campus like Duke,” Oathout said. “Videos and flyers don’t matter as much. They might have some impact, but they aren’t the deciding factor at all.”

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REFUGEES from page 1 Those family members paid off brokers to help transport them out of the country, the most common method of escape among North Korean refugees, Heo said. Upon reaching China, Kim and Yang said their primary feeling was one of danger. The risk of being caught was always on their minds, they said. At the same time, both students quickly saw the benefits of leaving North Korea behind. “In North Korea, when you shower, you have to use a bucket and pour it out,” Kim said with the help of Heo, who translated for both students. “But in China, there are showers.” Although they now travel and speak together, Kim and Yang came from very different parts of North Korea. Kim lived in Musan, a city near the Chinese border, while Yang lived in Songlim, closer to the border with South Korea. “I lived in an area of North Korea that’s really far south, so we were actually able to catch South Korean TV signals sometimes,” Yang said. “Where I lived, the people actually have a very good idea of what’s happening in the outside world. They have a lot of videos and movies and we were able to watch those, so I knew from a young age that [the North Korean government propaganda] was mostly a lie. People in my area were kind of aware of that.” Kim, on the other hand, said that people in his hometown generally saw former North Korean leader Kim Jong-il as a role model. “They thought he was number one,” Kim said. “The best.” Their differences in perspective became apparent again when asked whether or not they knew about the nuclear weapons tests conducted by the North Korean government in recent years. “No, we didn’t really know about that,”

LDOC from page 1 the atmosphere of LDOC from a continuous, outdoor party to an exciting, energetic music festival. “The overarching goal is to make [LDOC] more of a music festival than a binge drinking excuse,” Dover said. “We want a change in culture and are trying to make it about the music.” Adam Tobey, the middle agent utilized by the committee to book their artists, said that the college tour aspect of the Aoki and Lamar’s package will lead to a more concert-like feel. “This tour really fit in to the whole experiential component of it, being more than just a show,” Tobey said. “This is a very good deal, and these are very popular acts that on their own can sell thousands of tickets. With the tour behind it, it adds to the experience.”

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2013 | 3

Kim said. Yang, having lived 10 minutes from Pyongyang, disagreed. “Of course we do, we know about that,” Yang replied. Both students had always wanted to come to the United States, in part to improve their English speaking skills, Kim said. Yang added that his interest in the United States began as a child in Songlim, when he was able to watch a few American films. “In school, they were always teaching that Americans were these really bad people,” Yang said. “But in these movies, they seemed different. After I got to South Korea, I learned even more about America, and then my interest just grew from there.” Kim and Yang have had a full schedule in the area this past week, including lunches with Duke faculty and students as well as a talk at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Tuesday. “The differences between Korean schools and this school are really interesting,” Yang said. “It’s really free and comfortable here. In Korea, students don’t really get to talk about their opinions or have any discussions, but here in America, there are a lot of discussionbased classes where students can really express their own opinions.” In the future, Kim said, he plans on becoming an elementary school teacher. Yang, an avid Real Madrid fan, said he is interested in sports physical therapy. For now, both said they would like to continue to communicate their experiences in North Korea with American audiences. The event will begin at 6:30 p.m. Friday and will be held at Schiciano Auditorium in the Fitzpatrick Center for Interdisciplinary Engineering, Medicine and Applied Sciences. A reception with refreshments will be held afterward, when members will have the chance to speak with Kim and Yang. Triplett said that the committee has increased the amount of promotional events LDOC will have—Vitamin Water has been secured as an official sponsor of the event—and hopes to increase student involvement during the day. “We’d really like student groups to get involved with us for daytime man power of putting on these events,” Triplett said. Ultimately, Triplett said that LDOC is about bringing the Duke community together for one last day before the school year ends and should not simply stop with each group isolating their selves from the student body. “The one thing that I’ve heard people say most often about LDOC is that it’s one of the few events Duke has left that brings the entire community together,” Triplett said. “Any way that we can foster that, such as encouraging groups to be not just together but to be with all of Duke, will add to everyone’s experience.”

Cupcake love


GlobeMed hosts a Valentine’s Day-themed event on the Plaza to raise money to build a shelter for domestic violence victims.


The Viennese Ball Saturday, February 16, 2013 7PM-11PM

Enjoy Valentine’s Day with a beautiful night of food, music, and Viennese dance! Live orchestra, and promenade! estra, polka band, an

The Great Hall, Duke West Campus DANCE LESSONS INCLUDED Tickets: $12 or $20 for 2 (Cash/Flex) Bring a special friend—NEW Discount for Two! Open to all. Tickets available online at:



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Make sure to follow our basketball coverage Saturday as Duke tips off at 6 p.m. against Maryland at the Comcast Center.

February 15, 2013


Maryland Duke stifles and stomps the Hokies hosts Duke Saturday by Nick Martin THE CHRONICLE

by Rooshil Shah THE CHRONICLE

After an emotional win against conference rival North Carolina, No. 2 Duke will tip off against Maryland Saturday against a Terrapin team that could be playing its final ACC games this season. But the TerraNo. 2 pins (17-7, 5-6 in the Duke ACC) believe themvs. selves to be up to the MD challenge and have had almost an entire week to practice for Saturday, 6 p.m. this game. Comcast Center “It’s kind of hard on this campus to not know who you’re playing,” Maryland head coach Mark Turgeon said. “Hopefully by knowing who we are playing, it’s going to help us practice better. We have got a great opportunity this week to practice a lot and prepare for the last four weeks of the regular season.” Since being blown out by then-No. 1 Duke 84-64 at Cameron Indoor Stadium, Maryland has won two and lost two and is coming off an 11-point loss to Virginia Sunday. “But coming off a loss where we didn’t defend, we are going to show them film and hopefully they are going to respond,” Turgeon said. “We were flat, we were tired, we were dead, whatever you want to say. Virginia was great, but we have to play better than [Sunday] as we move forward.” The Terrapins will have a lot more defending to do against a potent Duke (22-2, 9-2) attack. National Player of the Year candidate Mason Plumlee headlines the well-balanced Blue Devil offense as he comes into this matchup averaging 18.2 points and 10.7 rebounds per game. Not far behind is Seth Curry whose 16.5 points per game and 42-percent shooting from beyond the arc is bound to stretch a defensive that Turgeon said needs to improve on its perfomance as of late. The Terrapins will also have to contend with Rasheed Sulaimon, who keyed the Duke offense the last time these two teams met, setting a career high in points with 25 on 9-of-13 shooting. Sulaimon started that game poorly guarding Dez Wells but bounced back to deliver the finest performance of his freshman campaign. “He did something that I think is so terrific,” Duke head coach Mike Krzyzewski said after the Maryland win. “He said, ‘I got you, Coach, I’ll do better.’ He just embraced responsibility. Anybody who embraces responsibility has a chance to do better.” For the Terrapins the main offensive SEE M. BASKETBALL ON PAGE 8

BLACKSBURG, Va.—Duke has made a living this season off blowing out its opponents in one half then playing poorly the next, but on Thursday night the Blue Devils put together one of their most complete performances of the year against a DUKE 77 struggling Virginia Tech team. 33 VT No. 5 Duke (231, 13-0 in the ACC) defeated the Hokies 77-33 in front of a sparse crowd at Cassell Coliseum Thursday night. Two Blue Devils outscored the Hokies alone, with sophomore center Elizabeth Williams and junior forward Haley Peters both tying career highs with 25 points apiece. Peters’ success came after she failed to score against Maryland in the team’s last game. The junior forward shot with confidence, scoring Duke’s opening eight points and pushing the Blue Devils out to a quick 21-7 lead. “I was focused coming into this game. I wasn’t happy with how I played last game,” Peters said. “It kind of was just a lucky thing for me, because [Elizabeth Williams] got so much attention today, and I was just open. It felt to good to score.” In the game’s first 10 minutes, Peters shot 4-for-5 from the field, going 3-for-3 from behind the arc to put in 13 points while also snagging rebounds. Duke went to its bench early and often, with Tricia Liston, Allison Vernerey and Richa Jackson all coming in earlier than in


Haley Peters matched her career high with 25 points in Duke’s rout of Virginia Tech. past games, allowing Williams and Peters to score their points in 29 and 28 minutes, respectively. The Hokies (8-16, 2-11) struggled to find a player who would step up for them offensively. Senior guard Alyssa Fenyn led the team in the opening half with seven points, but failed to score the remainder of the contest. “I think what we had was a good team


Duke begins 2013 season against No. 15 Florida by Danielle Lazarus THE CHRONICLE

The 2012 season ended in disappointment for the Blue Devils. Duke finished last in the ACC with a 9-21 conference record And now former captain Marcus Stroman, Duke’s first first-round draft pick in school history, was suspended by the MLB for taking a banned substance. To cap off a the season, head coach Sean McNally resigned after seven years at the helm of the program. The Blue Devils’ most logical solution was to start over, and that’s exactly what they did with the hire of head coach Chris Pollard and overhauling the entire coaching staff. Pollard’s Blue Devils will take the field for the first time beginning Friday as they travel to face No. 15 Florida in Gainesville, Fla. at McKethan Stadium. “Every single [coach] is new to Duke, and we’ve had a great first six months,” Pollard said. “Duke is a great university, and on top of that, our kids have been great. They’ve worked very hard… they’ve really embraced the style of play we’re trying to make a hallmark of this program, but we’re still very much a work in progress.” The Blue Devils are led by a trio of senior catchers—Jeff Kremer, Al Morris, and

Ryan Munger, who was voted captain for the second year in a row. Munger, who has also seen time on the mound and at first base, is joined by junior co-captain Mike Rosenfeld, another catcher who, last season, distinguished himself as one of the best in the ACC. Rosenfeld led Duke with a .312 batting average, tallying a team-high 53 hits and seven stolen bases. He ranked in the top 25 in the ACC in batting average, slugging percentage and triples. “We’re certainly excited,” Rosenfeld told “The feeling this year is certainly much more laid back. Everyone’s just really excited, the new team policies are great and there’s just a lot more looseness on the field. We’re really refreshed, and I think we’re just ready to take the field and get after it in Florida.” Despite only having three seniors on the roster, the Blue Devils bring more experience than ever to their 2013 squad. A key returning player could be utility man Chris Marconcini, who was forced to sit out his sophomore season due to injury after an exceptional freshman year, during which he led the team in runs scored, home runs and runs batted in. Marconcini will split SEE BASEBALL ON PAGE 8

playing good and a team that’s trying to find ourselves,” Virginia Tech head coach Denis Wolff said. Williams also had a strong first half, going 5-for-5 from the field, including a pair of midrange jumpers. When the Blue Devils entered halftime with a commanding 40-14 lead, she SEE W. BASKETBALL ON PAGE 8

online •

Women’s basketball: Read more about Haley Peters’ and Elizabeth Williams’ dominating performances against Virginia Tech Thursday night. Men’s Lacrosse: The Blue Devils host No. 3 Notre Dame this weekend before turning around to play Mercer less than 24 hours later. Women’s tennis: Duke hosts No. 2 Florida this weekend, looking to reverse the fortunes of a Gator-dominated series. Men’s tennis: With a healthy Henrique Cunha and Chris Mengel, the Blue Devils will look to score a big early-season victory at the ITA National Indoor Championships. Women’s lacrosse: A 2-0 Duke team will look to continue its early success against slightly more difficult opponents this time around, playing Richmond and William & Mary.


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2013 | 5

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6 | FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2013

A balanced policy Public policy studies dents to the major, there are is consistently one of the several other reasons for the most popular majors in major’s popularity. Trinity College of Arts and The curriculum is strikSciences. In light of Kerry ingly transparent. The path to Brownell’s appointment as the major is clearly structured the new dean and relatively of the Sanford prescriptive— editorial School of Pubit includes five lic Policy, we would like to core courses and a compulinvestigate the success of sory summer internship that Duke’s undergraduate pub- counts for credit. All courses lic policy curriculum. are graded on the same curve Public policy determines which means students have a our country’s goals, how we good idea of what to expect as prioritize them and how we they begin a new class. Public go about achieving them. It policy is taught by both acais no surprise then that many demics and those with realDuke students—charged world experience. The major with ambition and concern is often thought of as ‘applied for how they can best ‘make political science,’ and Sanan impact’—gravitate natu- ford evidentially places a high rally toward public policy. value on exposing students While the subject matter is a to the societal applications of crucial part in enticing stu- public policy.

Those students pay a lot of money to attend Duke and help make it one of the top private colleges in the country, which in turn helps the whole area. ...The least NC could do for them is let them vote with their school ID. —“Dawn9476” commenting on the story “North Carolina voter ID legislation could hinder Duke voters.”

LETTERS POLICY The Chronicle welcomes submissions in the form of letters to the editor or guest columns. Submissions must include the author’s name, signature, department or class, and for purposes of identification, phone number and local address. Letters should not exceed 325 words; contact the editorial department for information regarding guest columns. The Chronicle will not publish anonymous or form letters or letters that are promotional in nature. The Chronicle reserves the right to edit letters and guest columns for length, clarity and style and the right to withhold letters based on the discretion of the editorial page editor.

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E-mail: Editorial Page Department The Chronicle Box 90858, Durham, NC 27708 Phone: (919) 684-2663 Fax: (919) 684-4696

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YESHWANTH KANDIMALLA, Editor LAUREN CARROLL, Managing Editor JULIAN SPECTOR, News Editor ANDREW BEATON, Sports Editor CHRIS DALL, Photography Editor MAGGIE LAFALCE, Editorial Page Editor KATHERINE ZHANG, Editorial Board Chair JIM POSEN, Director of Online Operations CHRISSY BECK, General Manager KRISTIE KIM, University Editor TIFFANY LIEU, Local & National Editor ANDREW LUO, Health & Science Editor CAROLINE RODRIGUEZ, News Photography Editor PHOEBE LONG, Design Editor MICHAELA DWYER, Recess Editor SOPHIA DURAND, Recess Photography Editor SCOTT BRIGGS, Editorial Page Managing Editor MATTHEW CHASE, Towerview Editor ADDISON CORRIHER, Towerview Photography Editor ANNA KOELSCH, Social Media Editor SAMANTHA BROOKS, Senior Editor REBECCA DICKENSON, Advertising Director MARY WEAVER, Operations Manager DAVID RICE, Director of External Relations

The co-curricular components of public policy make it stand out from other majors. The Hart Leadership Program—created to challenge undergraduates to “to practice the art of leadership in public life” through service, fellowship and research—is an excellent complement to the major. Students with other majors also take advantage of it. As the only major with a summer internship as part of its requirements, public policy majors experience the workplace in a way that allows them to synthesize their experiences from their study. Undergraduate career services offered by Sanford does an excellent job in supporting public policy students seeking internships.

Public policy could be criticized as being inappropriately pre-professional within the Trinity College’s liberal arts framework, and some students may consciously use the major as an easier path to industries like finance, avoiding some of the mathematical requirements of the economics major. This is a valid concern: Faculty should take note of an emerging trend toward pre-professionalism and commit to providing a broad liberal arts education to all Trinity students, regardless of whether their majors have obvious practical application. But we believe Sanford is doing just that—requirements like the compulsory public policy internship dissuade ‘fakers’—

and we believe the public policy program is a rigorous model of interdisciplinary learning moving into the future. The success of the public policy major can be attributed in part to its relationship with Sanford, which means it can obtain funding and make use of the school’s programs in a way individual departments in Trinity College cannot. We think the major avoids the temptation to drift away from liberal arts, but it occupies a precise niche. Other departments can learn from public policy, but they should remain vigilant of changes that tailor majors toward the professional world if they do so at the expense of a broad education.

Engineering change


Est. 1905



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Why would you want to be an engineer? the world. This project aims to combat the two You’re so creative!” “You’re taking mechan- preventative factors that keep girls from enrollics? I didn’t know you were interested in fix- ing in STEM fields in the first place: lack of ing cars.” “But you’re a girl. Construction isn’t understanding and lack of encouragement. for you. Maybe you can help with When I submitted the answer the painting.” “I thought you wantto that essay question just two ed to change the world, not build years ago, I would have never bridges. Why would you want to dreamed I would be where I am study engineering again?” today. Right now, this commitThese were the comments ment is morphing into a national from my co-workers, classmates campaign. I have been fortunate and best friends that rattled my to assemble an incredible team 17-year-old self-confidence. I was of motivated “Pratt Stars” and acstill very uncertain about future crue enough donations to spark plans as I struggled to answer the duke partnership the interest in Girls Engineering same question on every applicaChange. I have found delightfor service tion: Why engineering? ful and engaged participants in think globally, It was one variation of that Durham, which has enabled me act locally prompt that not only made the to promote a replicable model reason obvious, but also subtly across the nation, and hopefully changed the trajectory of my college experi- across the world as well. Thanks to donations ence. “If you were given a $10,000 budget and from Durham organizations, Duke grants and the opportunity to build a small team of tal- even individuals who supported my idea, I have ented, motivated individuals, what would you the funding to make this a reality. Within the propose to accomplish?” Although I couldn’t next semester, this program can reach over 300 explain fully why I wanted to study engineer- girls at five different college campuses across ing, I knew exactly what I wanted to accom- the nation. With hard work and support from plish. I answered, “I would design and build an Duke, CGIU, Engineering World Health and educational model for middle school children, many more, we’ll be able to motivate and eduparticularly girls interested in studying math, cate younger students to study engineering. I science, engineering and other traditionally would be overjoyed if just one girl decided enmale-dominated fields. I would work with my gineering was for her after participating in my team to create demonstrations and real-life program, Girls Engineering Change, the ultisituations that would provide evidence that sci- mate name of the idea that is now shaping into ence and math can be used to solve real-world a non-profit organization. problems that are exciting and challenging.” But the most important thing I have realNow fast forward a year and a half. I am sit- ized from all of this is that you don’t have to ting in the back row of a packed auditorium be brilliant with a plethora of special talents attending the Clinton Global Initiative Univer- and experiences to accomplish something in sity. Former President Bill Clinton offered his this world. Believe me, I’m not. As college stuencouragement for my project, Girls Engineer- dents, as Duke students, the support, motivaing Change, while explaining to the world the tion, friends and colleagues to make things need for this commitment. To the auditorium happen are ready and available to us. All it audience and the international C-SPAN viewers, takes is a little idea that can be a catalyst for he relayed his concern that women were being real change. So I’m going to ask you, all of under-utilized in the field of engineering. you, who inspire me every single day: “If you Thanks to inspiring classes and incredible were given a $10,000 budget and the opporpeers after just one semester at Duke, my mod- tunity to build a small team of talented motiest idea had grown to new heights. Now I am vated individuals, what would you propose to working to create a full mentorship program, accomplish?” Now go do it. where university students partner with girls in middle and high school to create medical deChristine Schindler is a Pratt sophomore. This vices, which will be sent to developing world column is the sixth installment in a semester-long hospitals. In this way, they not only develop a series of weekly columns written by dPS members relationship with an engineering student, but addressing the importance of social action, as told also have a tangible way to understand how through personal narratives. You can follow dPS on they can use engineering to make an impact in Twitter @dukePS.


The NCAA’s pinkest elephant


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2013 | 7


mateur. commitment to something that sacrifices a sizeable “Am-a-teur [am-uh-choo r, -cher] (n). A number of social engagements, and compromises person who engages in a study, sport or other what once was a fit and injury-free body, exchangactivity for pleasure rather than for financial benefit ing it for one tattered, turf-burned and full of lacor professional reasons. Compare professional.” tic acid. This was a choice—but at what point are I am an amateur athlete. the flags thrown, calling for fairness for voiceless Furthermore, I am an athletic unknown. I am an student-athletes? anonymous face in a sea of other undistinguished I cannot credibly or cogently argue that field amateurs. I am a field hockey player. I hockey is a blockbuster sport. I canam a member of a top-tier program in not contend that it is a highly lucraa top-tier conference and I will never tive market for the school or that our so much as make a cameo on ESPN or 100-yard field is a place of pilgrimage CBS Sports. I will never win an ESPY. like so many football coliseums or I am an amateur and will remain an hardwood shrines, including our very amateur until I’m handed my threadown Cameron Indoor Stadium. Setbare uniform pressed carefully against ting aside the events that air on primethe glass of a frame to be hung neatly ashley camano time television—or the events that get in my parents’ home. And then I will airtime at all—less publicized subsets going camando no longer be an amateur, nor an athof college athletics still exist. For the lete at all. thousands of student-athletes whose I believe in the ideological nature of amateurism. game recaps don’t even make it to the bottom of I understand its purpose and acknowledge its ambi- the ESPN score ticker, the show must go on. The tion to do something good for college athletics. I sweat must still drip, and the muscles must still chug believe in the intrinsic value associated with arriv- along. The practice schedule and the time commiting to a locker room early in the morning to find a ments are real. The sacrifices are real, whether they pair of damp turf shoes waiting to be tied in prepa- make it to SportsCenter or not. ration for the labor ahead. I believe in hard work. I In an age of billion-dollar athletic franchises and believe in enduring the mental and physical gaunt- sky-high signing bonuses for big-time sports, I think let. I believe that those who cannot buy into this the current conversation about student-athletes and frame of mind are the individuals whose nameplates the pay-to-play debate is both necessary and distinct are removed from lockers and whose numbers are as the definition of amateurism is challenged. Stufreed up on the roster. I believe in social and physi- dent-athletes receive no monetary benefits, left simcal sacrifices in the name of dedication and commit- ply to thrive on the potentially lucrative, intrinsic ment to a team. But despite the gutsy grind and the value of loving a sport and earning a diploma. In gratuitous contusions and twinges of our bodies and theory, this remuneration is enough. The love of the minds, student-athletes are expected to accept no game is enough. The desire to compete is enough. tangible benefit beyond the intrinsic happiness of Receiving a scholarship is enough. But what about competition. Although sports are a business, these the athletes who aren’t on scholarship? truths about the socioeconomic status of amateur I am earnest in my assertion that I hold neither athletics do not sit comfortably in the stomachs of regrets nor qualms about my experience as a stumany student-athletes and their factions. dent-athlete. I am privileged and thankful for the There is a brewing debate between proponents blessing of this lifestyle. But at what point can stuof true amateurism and critics of the NCAA, those dent-athletes claim what is fairly theirs? Equality in who consider it a money-making umbrella orga- academia is a matter of blurred edges, and college nization, about whether or not student-athletes athletics are no exception. The pay-to-play dialogue, should be paid to compete. Competing in a Divi- at the moment, has no answer, but is a necessity for sion I NCAA sport is a privilege unrivaled by any organizations and associations that preach the well I have ever received. Being a student-athlete is being of their members. the greatest and most worthwhile title I have ever In this debate, I have no answer. I’m just an amaearned. It has defined my college experience and teur. Just a kid. Just a college student. I am an amahas, in turn, defined who I am, for better or worse, teur, for now, and apparently, for good. from the ages of 18 until 21—which I consider reasonably vital years in implementing your life’s earAshley Camano is a Trinity junior. Her column runs liest passions and purposes. I understand that this every other Friday. You can follow Ashley on Twitter @ was a choice. It was an option. It is a life of marked camano4chron.

Breaking bad mindsets


hank God for Hulu. Each of us is familiar with that lazy joy of blowing everything off for 22 or 43 minutes, snuggling into a bed burrito and catching up on “30 Rock” (“Grey’s,” “Game of Thrones,” “Mad Men” and so on). We see this as a guilty pleasure: When I catch up on my backlog of “Downton Abbey,” I’m not really checking anything off my to-do list. But on a larger scale, it’s possible we don’t give TV enough credit. Vice President Joe Biden lindsey barrett made a splash on “Meet the impolitic Press” in May when he forced President Obama’s hand on his ever-evolving position on gay marriage. Later, Biden related that his own evolution on gay marriage was due in no small part to his watching “Will and Grace.” He also described how he believed that show played a role in shaping “social culture.” Biden’s example is possibly the most significant example of how television can influence us for the better, but there are certainly others. Derided as it is, the boob tube can not only turn our brains to mush, but can also be a force for good by expanding our horizons before we’re ready for them to be expanded, or before we even know they need to be. There is a distinct middle ground between those who believe staunchly in the imperative of marriage equality and those who believe it is a desecration of a sacred institution. The former didn’t necessarily grow up being comfortable with the idea of same-sex marriage, but they have gradually come to believe that it is in keeping with the principles of our Constitution and our country. Bill Clinton is such a one, Joe Biden is another, and television was a necessary and vital part of their evolution. Programming’s primary role is, of course, to entertain, but like a mother sneaking puréed spinach into her brownie batter to ensure her kids eat their vegetables, television can force us to grow and reach higher in spite of ourselves. This is at no cost to the quality of programming— as anyone who has ever seen “Mad Men” or “The West Wing” (or watched the Emmy’s) can attest. And those brownies are delicious. And television’s power to illuminate and transform is not limited to changing hearts and minds; it can also shape our ambitions for the better. In April, Vanity Fair’s Juli Weiner wrote of the power of Aaron Sorkin’s “The West Wing” to inspire fans to get involved in public service. Indeed, Sorkin acknowledges the power of television in his own shows, from “Sports Night” and “Studio 60” to his latest venture, “The Newsroom.” “The Newsroom,” despite the fact that its moral loftiness sometimes soars so high it rebounds off the ceilings and smacks its audience in the face, drives this point home, and one can only hope that it will encourage a wave of equally idealistic newscasters. “The Newsroom” and “The West Wing” differ in that “The Newsroom” is on cable—HBO carries the drama on Sunday nights. HBO has an estimated 29 million subscribers, and “The Newsroom” opened to a healthy 2.1 million. But that 29 million is just a small fraction of the total number of Americans who live in a household with one or more televisions, the vast majority of the population. It’s marvelous that ABC executives green-lit “Modern Family,” but minus “The New Normal” and its “Modern Family”-esque dynamics, “Glee” with its anti-bullying and acceptance crusades and “Grey’s Anatomy” with its emphasis on mixed-race relationships, you have an array of shows that are each blander and more mediocre than the next. The gutsiest writing on cable (“Homeland,” anyone?) can’t reach the greatest number of people— and there’s little point to changing hearts and minds if you can only change a few. Network executives need to make the tough decisions and choose more intelligent, gutsier shows that not only broaden our perspectives, but also make up infinitely better television. Woody Allen’s screenwriting has been largely confined to film, but he once said, “Life doesn’t imitate art, it imitates bad television.” If the networks allow it, our lives won’t have to imitate bad television; instead, they can be inspired and emboldened by the best of it. Lindsey Barrett is a Trinity junior. Her column runs every other Friday. You can follow Lindsey on Twitter @lambchop212.

8 | FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2013


W. BASKETBALL from page 4

BASEBALL from page 4

had a game-leading 14 points. The pair of Williams and Peters also combined to grab eight rebounds, more than all Virginia Tech starters combined in the first half. “I just love the production of Haley and Elizabeth, just demanding the ball,” McCallie said. “I thought that Elizabeth kept her composure early when she was being doubled and got the ball around and looked for Haley. They played very, very well off each other.” Apart from the exceptional play of Peters and Williams, the Blue Devil defense wreaked havoc on the Hokies in the first half, forcing 18 turnovers. Duke produced 19 points off these turnovers, opposed to Virginia Tech’s three points off Duke’s nine turnovers. “I thought we played physical, without fouling, and aggressive,” McCallie said. The Blue Devils implemented a stifling press that frustrated the Hokies for the entire game, causing many of Virginia Tech’s turnovers. Duke played the aggressive defense without fouling too much, finishing the game with just 10 fouls. Even with a sizy lead, the Blue Devils kept their intensity entering the second half, continuing the full-court press until the end of the game. “I’d say they’re the most complete team in the league,” Fenyn said. “They have really good guard play and their post play is very dominant also.” Tricia Liston also contributed in the blowout, coming off the bench to pour in a quick eight points, including a pair of 3-pointers. The Blue Devils never allowed the gap to close, keeping the Hokies at least 28 points down after Chelsea Gray kicked off the second-half scoring just 10 seconds into the period.

time between first base and the outfield, where he will be joined by sophomore Andrew Istler and Kremer. Duke, however, will have to make up much lost ground in terms of pitching. The departure of starter Stroman and reliever David Putnam will shake up the Blue Devils’ rotation, but Pollard hopes his guys will step up on the mound. “You just can’t replace guys like Stroman and Putnam,” Pollard said. “But we’re fortunate that we return some key pieces, and you try to build around those. We’ve got some new guys… but it’s nice to have some key returners who have some experience under their belt.” Sophomore lefty Trent Swart and junior righties Robert Huber and Drew van Orden are poised to round out the starting pitchesrs, with freshman James Marvel also getting the chance to earn a spot in the rotation. Pollard also hopes that two freshmen pitchers, lefty Nick Hendrix and righty Michael Matuella, will make an immediate impact as new members of the bullpen. These Blue Devils will be thrown in the fire against the Gators, who reached the College World Series in the last two seasons. Florida, led by junior righty John Crawford, a member of Team USA’s 2012 Collegiate National Team. Crawford is coming off a 2012 season during which he collected a 6-2 record with 3.13 ERA, highlighted by a nohitter against Bethune-Cookman. Crawford is projected to face Swart to open up the series Friday. “Florida has been one of the best teams in the country over the last few years,” Pollard said. “But at the same time, they’re going to have a lot of new faces in their lineup. We’re seeing Crawford tomorrow night, one of the best there is, but then they’re bringing out two young guys. They’ve got pieces of the puzzle they’re figuring out, but, without question, they’re still one of the best teams in the country.”

M. BASKETBALL from page 4 threat will be 7-foot-1 sophomore center Alex Len, who has been averaging 12.5 points and 8.0 rebounds a game. Despite Len’s lottery-pick potential, he scored just eight points and was often neutralized by Plumlee in the first meeting between the two teams. The one area will Maryland will have to capitalize is on the boards. The Blue Devils have struggled to keep opponents off the offensive glass and for a Maryland team averaging 13.1 offensive rebounds per game, this could be a crucial part of the contest. But this game is being played in the backdrop of a much larger picture. An era is probably going to end soon in the Duke-Maryland rivalry with the Terrapins impending move to the Big Ten. “No, I hate to see Maryland leave,” Krzyzewski said in his teleconference Monday. “I mean, you’re talking when this thing started, whoever it was, those guys shook


Elizabeth Williams matched a career high with 25 points, outscoring the Hokies alongside fellow Blue Devil Haley Peters. The offensive woes continued throughout the game for Virginia Tech, which shot 27.8 percent from the field and had no player score in double figures in the game. The Blue Devils are focused on maintaining this level of play for the remainder of the ACC season. McCallie continues to push her players to improve on the court in preparation for the NCAA tournament and hold them to a high standard equal to their pedigree. “This is not high school,” McCallie said. “I’ve got All-American players. I’ve got great players.” hands and said, ‘We are going to start something special. Duke, Maryland and a few others were in that room, and I like that. I hate that something that happened 60 years ago now is in a few weeks, no more.... I’m sorry that that’s not going to be there for our conference and for Duke and Maryland anymore.” The importance of the rivalry is not lost on the Terrapins either. “Well, I think this is another level,” Turgeon said. “I think Duke’s another level above North Carolina. It’s above everybody else. It’s another level for our fans and another level for our players and our coaches, and I think it’s like that for Duke everywhere we go. But definitely here for us, we are well aware of what this game means to everybody.”



HOLTON PRIZE IN EDUCATION Three cash prizes of $500 will be awarded for outstanding, innovative, or investigative research in education related fields. Application deadline is April 19, 2013. Open to Duke undergraduates. For more information, education/scholarships/holtonprize.html

The Museum of Life and Science is looking for fun people who are passionate about science and working with children to work for our summer camps! The Museum offers one-week, full-day, hands-on science camps for children age 4 through grade 8 that run June 10- August 23, 2013 at its main location on Murray Avenue in Durham. We also offer one-week, full-day camps for children age 4 through grade 5 at Rashkis Elementary School in Chapel Hill from July 8 - August 2, 2013.


Raleigh Parks and Recreation Department Youth Programs is seeking applicants that are interested in working as a summer camp counselor with campers ages 5-11. No previous experience required. Please contact Sasha Newcomb by email, sasha. or by phone, 919-996-6165.


Seeking undergrad or graduate student to assist with two young children, ages 6 and 9. Need help 15 hours per week in the afternoons in picking up from school/camp, assisting with homework and having a good time. Candidate must have own car and be available at minimum through August. Position may continue beyond summer if mutually agreeable. Email

All positions are temporary, nonexempt, adjunct, working only for the summer, 35-45 hours per week. Camp hours are MondayFriday 8:30am-3:30pm. Candidates do not have to work the entire summer but preference will be given to those with the most availability. We are currently hiring Site Directors (2 positions), Educators (multiple positions) and Assistants (multiple positions). For a complete job description, please visit get-involved/jobs Email

TRAVEL/VACATION BAHAMAS SPRING BREAK $189 for 5 days. All prices include: Round-trip luxury party cruise. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. 800-867-5018

The Chronicle classified advertising

Spring 2013

MENU The Duke Dining Guide




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Ai Fuji Japanese Steakhouse



Azitra Restaurant



Bennett Pointe Grill



Bleu Olive Bistro



Brixx Wood Fired Pizza



Cosmic Cantina



Cuban Revolution



Cupcake Bar



Doolin’s Irish Pub



Dragon Gate



Enzo’s Pizza



Foster’s Market



JB’s Hotdogs



Kanki House of Steaks



Margartet’s Cantina



Mellow Mushroom



Moe’s Southwest Grill



Mount Fuji



Neo-China Restaurant






Pizza Mia






Respite Café






Sitar Indian Cuisine



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Breakfast Lunch Dinner BRUnch pet friendly

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Fresh Cuisine for the Family



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Newly opened in November 2012, Ai Fuji is a Japanese steakhouse and sushi bar offering teppanyaki cuisine and fresh sushi every day. Featuring hibachi shows every customer will love, we provide the dining and entertainment experience all wrapped into one. Enjoy buy one, get one free sushi anytime – dine in OR take out. And don’t forget the daily drink specials! Visit www. and come in today to experience Durham’s newest hibachi attraction! See our ad on page 4. 202 NC Hwy. 54, Suite 506 • 919-998-3988 Lunch: Mon-Sat 11am-2:30pm, Sun 11:30-2:30 Dinner: Mon-Th 4:30-9:30pm, Fri-Sat 2:30-10:30, Sun 2:30-9:00

Managed by a passionate and seasoned team of operators, Azitra awakens the inner soul through colorful ambiance, rich palate and complex tastes with a seductive dining room, a fashionable bar, intimate private lounge and outdoor seating. We strive to create memorable dining experiences day after day. Guests can sample the vibrant flavors of India through Azitra’s various dining options. Our menu features classic Indian cuisine reinvented for today’s more discerning palate. When you visit be sure to ask about our special cuisine and wine program. We invite you to indulge in India’s culinary treasures, time after time. See our ad on page 7. 8411 Brier Creek Pkwy., Suite 101, Raleigh • 919-484-3939 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11am-2:30pm, Sun 12pm-3pm Dinner: Sun-Th 5pm-10pm, Fri-Sat 5pm-11pm

Less Money. MOE E Value “MOE MONDAY”

Joey Burrito, Chips & a Regular Drink $5.99


Bennett Pointe Grill, serving great food & drink with Southern smiles since 1997. Find out why we keep getting voted “Durham’s Best Kept Secret.” Shrimp & Grits, Fried Oysters and Low Country Flounder are house favorites along with Pasta Carbonara, slow-roasted Black Jack Pork and Buckhead Angus beef. Entrée Salads, Vegetarian dishes and fresh handpattied Burgers round out our something for everyone menu. Start with a plateful of Blue Cheese Chips and finish with house made Key Lime Pie. We’re located on Hillsborough Road, 1.5 miles past the Durham Hilton. See our ad on page 9.

TACO STACKS FRIDAY $6.99 Renaissance Center at Southpoint 6807 Fayetteville Rd., Durham (919) 544-6637

Patterson Place 5332 McFarland Drive, Durham (919) 493-6637

Duke Employees Receive 10% off Catering Orders Call (919) 434-1591 to Order @TriMoesCatering

4625 Hillsborough Rd. 919-382-9431 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30am-2:30pm Dinner: Mon-Sat 5pm-9:30pm the chronicle .................................................................................................... .......................................................................... spring 2013 ■ MENU | 5

Bleu Olive Bistro is a new Mediterranean Bistro from the owners of Papas Grille in Durham, NC. We specialize in Greek and Mediterranean, Italian, Seafood, Vegan and Vegetarian dishes. We were voted Diner’s Choice Best Food and Neighborhood Gem on Opentable in 2013. Join us for breakfast, lunch, and dinner daily or brunch on Saturday and Sunday. See our ad on page 7.

1821 Hillandale Rd. 919-383-8502 Lunch: Mon-Fri 8am-3pm, Sat-Sun 10am-3pm Dinner: Mon–Th 5pm-9:30pm, Fri-Sat 5pm-10:30pm

Brixx is the place to go for the Triangle’s best brick oven pizza, pasta, foccaccia bread sandwiches and salads. The pizza is handcrafted and served hot from the wood-burning brick oven while you enjoy one of 24 great beers on tap or 14 wines by the glass. Brixx is known for great outdoor dining and serving late night -- until 1:00 am Monday through Saturday -- and daily drink specials. Vegan, vegetarian and gluten-free options are also available. See our ad on this page. 501 Meadowmont Village Circle, Chapel Hill 919-929-1942 8511 Briercreek Pkwy Suite 100, Raleigh 919-246-0640 Mon-Sat 11am-1am, Sun 11am-11pm

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, our full liquor license makes it hard to leave and our low-fat, high flavor menu will keep you coming back. Stop by and take advantage of our 10% discount with your Duke I.D. All ABC permits and Catering Available. See our ad on page 12. 1920 Perry St. 919-286-1875 Open Daily 11am-4am 6|

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We offer a spirited counterculture environment reminiscent of a 1960s coffee house with the passion of a Latin beat... offering our own version ® of what we call Revolution Fusion Cuisine. Our menu features homemade Cuban staples like Ropa Vieja, Pressed Sandwiches and Pork Platters, award-winning tapas, combined with a touch of 60’s Americana such as Red Velvet Square Cake or a personal Baby Banana Cream Pie...all wrapped up in a swanky setting that propels you back in time. We always serve our full menu until closing. Enjoy! See our ad on page 13.






OpenTable BEST FOOD and

NEIGHBORHOOD GEM Diner’s Choice Winner

On the American Tobacco Campus 318 Blackwell St. 919-687-4300 Sun-Th 11am-midnight, Fri-Sat 11am-2am

The Cupcake Bar is Durham’s first bakery specializing in cupcakes. We mix up fresh, delicious cupcakes inspired by our favorite cocktails and beverages. Try a Margarita, Mojito, or Mexican Chocolate in delicious cupcake form. Visit our downtown Durham shop for constantly rotating variety of unique cupcakes, fresh coffee, handspun milkshakes, and other sweet treats. Or ask about delivery options to Duke and the surrounding area. Cheers! See our ad on page 5.

1821 Hillandale Rd. Durham, NC 919-383-8502 s


101 E. Chapel Hill St. 919-816-2905 Mon–Sat 11am–7pm

Doolin’s is an authentic Irish Pub located off Shannon Rd offering live entertainment, daily carvery lunch, pub quiz night, and a full meal menu. We have the best beer on tap in durham along with a cozy dining and lounge area plus outside seating on nice days. Doolin’s Pub Quiz is the ultimate challenge for the pub trivia buff! It provides lots of pure unadulterated fun and contains trivia about sport, movies, music, history, science and entertainment from all times. Whether it’s a quick business lunch, pint after work or night on the town you can always tap into fun at Doolin’s. See our ad on page 11. 3211 Shannon Rd. 919-908-9233 Sun-Wed 11am-12am, Thurs-Sat 11am-2am

Indian Culinary Nirvana

Sample the vibrant flavors of India through our colorful ambiance, rich palate and complex tastes.

8411 Brier Creek Pkwy, Suite 101 Raleigh, NC 27617


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Clench Your


LIKE US :MellowMushroomDurham JOIN :Mellow Love for EXCLUSIVE email deals 410 Blackwell Street, Durham, NC 27701

DRAGON GATE Chinese Restaurant

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. Fresh Fruit Smoothies, Fresh Fruit Salad, and Party Trays available. Daily specials served for fast delivery (20-25 minutes) or dine-in. Open Late. Delivery on Points. See our ad on page 12. 2000 Chapel Hill Rd. 919-490-0229 Mon-Sat 11am-11pm, Sun 12pm-11pm Duke is home to one of the most innovative, dynamic, and cutting edge collegiate dining programs in the country. Our goal is to provide a delicious, nutritious, affordable community dining experience, no matter where you choose to eat on campus. Whatever your dietary needs or tastes, options abound. Whether you have a hankering for a stacked deli sandwich, handcut steak or salad with locally grown greens, Duke Dining Services offers a variety of ways to tempt and please any palate. Our goal is providing a healthy and enjoyable experience, no matter where you dine on Duke’s campus. We also provide nutritional resources and programs, such as our Balance Your Plate program, which helps students at the Marketplace and Great Hall make healthy meal selections. Duke Dining’s Merchant-onPoints program expands student choices to a variety of off-campus vendors that deliver to residence halls on all meal plans. Whether it’s late at night, early in the morning, or you just need a change of pace, these merchants are ready to deliver. Also keep an eye out for our dining trucks. At Duke, dining is more than a meal. It’s a community. See our ad on this page. 029 West Union Bldg. 919-660-3900

When planning Enzo’s, every ingredient, from sauce to crust, was put to the test to make sure it would be the best. Enzo’s is committed to maintaining the best of 19th century family tradition with a 21st century taste experience, all while caring for the environment. Try one of our delicious, innovative pizzas or create your own just how you like it. Not in the mood for pizza? Try a sub or fresh salad. And don’t forget to finish your meal off with our cinna-zo’s! We also offer late night delivery, catering, payment with Duke points, and online ordering. We accept duke points. See our ad on page 14. 2608 Erwin Rd., Suite 140 919-309-3696 Store Hours: Mon-Sun 11am-11pm Delivery Hours: Mon-Sun 11am-12am 8|

MENU ■ spring 2013.................................................................... .......................................................................................................... the chronicle

Owned by renowned chef Sara Foster, Foster’s Market offers housemade soups, salads, sandwiches and casseroles; all made using only the freshest ingredients. Foster’s Market also offers its gourmet products for sale, along with wines, gift baskets, catering services, and an espresso bar that serves locally roasted coffee from Joe Van Gogh. Visit our website at and click on Family Dinners for more information on how to receive a week’s worth of meals for two for $100. See our ad on page 10. 2694 Durham-Chapel Hill Blvd., Durham 919-489-3944 750 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., Chapel Hill 919-967-3663 7:30am-8pm Daily

Live Sitar & Grand Buffet Fri & Sat evenings

"UFFETs#ATERINGs&ACILITY2ENTALS Serving lunch and dinner Mon-Sun at the Great Hall Lunches Tues-Thurs at the Fuqua School of Business

Restaurant Hours include Lunch buffet: Mon-Fri 11am-2:30pm, Sat & Sun 12pm-3pm Dinner Buffet: Fri-Sat 5pm-10pm Dinner A’la Carte: Mon-Thurs 5:30pm-9:30pm

JB’s is Duke University’s new place to get great gourmet hot dogs. We only serve high end dogs on freshly baked rolls and provide numerous daily made sides like coleslaw and pico de gallo. With our great location right on the Bryan Center Plaza and convenient hours, be sure to stop by anytime and try our delicious dogs, North Carolina pulled pork sandwich, nachos, hot soups and more! See our ad on page 14.

Sitar celebrates a special Valentine’s Day Exclusive dinner special with complementary champagne, wine or beer (I.D. required). Special dessert platter and chocolates too!! Special discount only for Duke students!! Reservations strongly suggested


10% Discount for

Birthday Parties

of 12 or more receive the Birthday meal free!

Students with Duke ID

(excludes: Buffet and beverages. Reservations recommended)


029 West Union Bldg, Bryan Center Plaza 919-423-5160 Mon-Wed 11am-7pm, Th-Sat 11am-3am

Kanki offers teppanyaki cuisine and the Triangle’s freshest sushi. 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 assortment 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. Visit KANKI.COM for daily specials and features! Entire menu available for take-out. Call 403-TOGO. Reservations accepted and catering available for sushi only. See our ad on page 15. 3504 Mt. Moriah Rd. 919-401-6908 Lunch: Fri 11:30am-2pm, Sat-Sun 12pm-3pm Dinner: Mon-Th 4:30pm-9:30pm, Fri 4:30pm-10:30pm, Sat 3pm-10:30pm, Sun 3pm-9:30pm



Lunch Mon - Fri 11:30 - 2:30

Sunday 12:00 - 8:00

Dinner Mon - Sat 5:00 - 9:30

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Chef-owner Margaret Lundy creates her cuisine featuring seasonal, local and fresh foods, including many vegetarian options. Dishes range from traditional pozole, NC sweet potato chips, Southwest grits and Caesar salad to unique quesadillas, grilled salmon over local greens, Caribbean catfish, chipotle pork chops, and since 1990, her famous grilled chicken and chicken chowder! See our ad on page 11. 1129 Weaver Dairy Rd., Chapel Hill 919-942-4745 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30am-2:30pm Dinner: Mon-Th 5pm-9:30pm, Fri-Sat 5pm-10pm, & Sunday Supper 4pm-8pm

A Duke Tradition for over 30 years




We are downtown Durham’s best 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. Gluten-Free Menu and Catering available. See our ad on page 8.



410 Blackwell St., Suite 100 919-680-8500 Mon 11am-9pm, Tue-Th 11am-10pm, Fri-Sat 11am-11pm, Sun 11:30am-9pm


NE -CHINA Indulge yourself in the unique culinary art, distinctive decor, soothing atmosphere, and unparalleled service. Nightly Specials include: Grouper in Garlic Sauce, Hunan Seafood Trio, Oriental Shrimp Marinara, and Grouper, Shrimp and Scallops with Tofu. | 4015 University Dr., Durham | (919) 489-2828

10 |

MENU â– spring 2013 ................................................................. .......................................................................................................... the chronicle

Eat, Drink & Celebrate

St. Patty’s Day!

Moe’s is best known for its burritos packed with a choice of over 20 fresh, flavorful ingredients, and all-natural, cage-free, steroidfree, grain-fed, and grass-fed meats. The menu also features vegetarian and low-calorie options. And all meals are served with free chips and salsa. Moe’s is committed to serving only the highest quality ingredients 100% of the time. Moe’s also caters! Whether you’re in the mood for hot, delicious burritos, mouth watering fajitas or irresistible tacos, we’ve got you covered along with plates, napkins and cutlery. We deliver customizable options with real ingredients and real flavor that please the pickiest eaters. See our ad on page 5. Renaissance Center at Southpoint 6807 Fayetteville Rd., Durham, NC 27713 (919) 544-6637


Patterson Place 5332 McFarland Drive, Durham, NC 27707 (919) 493-6637

Catering Line (919) 434-1591 Mon-Sat 11am-10pm, Sun 11am-9pm

3211 Shannon Road just off of University Drive


Pizza Mia

Italian Grill

If you have an appetite for Thai, Japanese, Chinese, Vietnamese or Sushi, Mount Fuji Asian Bistro and Bar will surely satisfy your needs. Mount Fuji is a unique blend of old class and new chic: from their private Tatami room to their house DJs spinning trendy new sounds; their classic wine and drink listings to their wide screen plasma TVs. Located in revamped Brightleaf Square, Mount Fuji offers a large sushi bar with a wide variety of Japanese Sake. Great outdoor seating available along the Square’s lively courtyard - perfect for a cool lunch or a romantic dinner. See our ad on page 12.

Now accepting Duke Points!

Pizza izza Classics sics Salads & Starters ters Subs & Sandwiches ches Beer & Wine

905 W. Main St. #21B 919-680-4968 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11am-3pm Dinner: Sun-Wed 5pm-10pm, Th-Sat 5pm-11PM

Open 11 am - 10 pm 2812 Erwin Road Suite 103 919-309-0111 (former Brooklyn Pizza location)


Small sweet and savory food items from local vendors including: ham and cheese sandwiches, pastries, cake, and cheese plates. cccccccccccccccccc

Featuring a 8 person meeting/study room that can be reserved |

Southwestern S seasonal - local - fresh Cuisine ★

Specialty Coffee and Espresso Drinks Extensive Fine Loose Leaf Tea list

Now Serving Sunday Supper 4:00 pm-8:00 pm


Parking available on the street

115-A North Duke St.

Bringing over 20 years of quality & service from Pulcinella’s Italian Restaurant 4711 Hope Valley Rd. Durham, NC 27707

Timberlyne Shopping Center 1129 Weaver Dairy Road, Chapel Hill 919.942.4745

Serving Lunch weekdays and Dinner Monday-Saturday

the chronicle .................................................................................................... ....................................................................... spring 2013 ■ MENU | 11


Neo-China offers unique culinary art, distinctive dĂŠcor, a soothing atmosphere, and unparalleled service. Our nightly specials include Grouper in Garlic Sauce, Hunan Seafood Trio, Oriental Shrimp Marinara, and Grouper, Shrimp and Scallops with Tofu. Reservations are accepted for large parties, and special dietary needs are available upon request (no salt, sugar, MSG, starch, etc). Neo-China uses 100% vegetable oil in all of our dishes. Our chefs will add a special label to your dish; this will enable you to verify that you have received your requested dish. We will gladly prepare special dishes for large parties, see management for details. See our ad on page 10.

Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Discover





cosmic cantina 12 |

1920 1/2 Perry St. at Ninth Street Just a block from East Campus


4015 University Dr. 919-489-2828 Lunch: Mon-Fri 11am-2:30pm, Sat-Sun 11:30am-2:30pm Dinner: Mon-Th 4:30pm-10pm, Fri-Sat 4:30pm-10:30pm, Sun 4:30pm-9:30pm

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 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 assortment of smoothies, our freshly ground coffee, espresso drinks, and baked goods. Now delivering on Points Mon-Fri 3pm-9pm. Beer and Wine available with your meal and we would love to cater your next event. See our ad on page 6. 2812 Erwin Rd. (Erwin Terrace-lower level) 919-383-4747 Mon-Fri 7:30am-9pm, Sat-Sun 8am-3pm - serving breakfast all day long


2000 Chapel Hill Rd. Durham, NC 27707 (Shoppes at Lakewood)


3D ŽŜÄ&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2021;Í&#x2014; Ψ3 ĎŽ3Ä&#x161;ŽžÄ&#x17E;Ć?Ć&#x161;Ĺ?Ä? 3d ĆľÄ&#x17E;Ć?Ä&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2021;Í&#x2014;3 3d Ĺ&#x161;ĆľĆ&#x152;Ć?Ä&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2021;Í&#x2014;33Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3Ć?ĆľĆ?Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ?3Ä&#x201A;ĨĆ&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;3ĎąĆ&#x2030;Ĺľ3Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;3Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3 3Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3Ć?ĆľĆ?Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ?3Ä&#x201A;ĨĆ&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;3 Ć?3 Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;Ä?Ĺ?Ä&#x201A;ĹŻĆ&#x161;Ç&#x2021;3ĹľÄ&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ć&#x161;Ĺ?ĹśĹ?Ć?3Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;3Ä?Ĺ˝Ä?ĹŹĆ&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ĺ?ĹŻĆ? 3ĎąĆ&#x2030;Ĺľ3Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;3Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3 &3 Ć&#x152;Ĺ?Ä&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2021;Í&#x2014;33Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ć&#x161;3Ć?Ä&#x201A;ĹŹÄ&#x17E;3ĎŽĎŽĹ˝Ç&#x152;3Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;3Ψϯ.503,Ĺ?Ĺ?Ĺ&#x161;Ä?Ä&#x201A;ĹŻĹŻ Ä?3 Ĺ˝Ć&#x161;Ć&#x161;ĹŻÄ&#x17E;Ć?3ŽĨ3Ç Ĺ?ĹśÄ&#x17E; ^3 Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x161;ĆľĆ&#x152;Ä&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2021;Í&#x2014;333Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3^Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x2030;Ć&#x2030;Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;Ĺ˝3ĎŽĎŽĹ˝Ç&#x152;3Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;3Ψϯ.503,Ĺ?Ĺ?Ĺ&#x161;Ä?Ä&#x201A;ĹŻĹŻ 3t Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x161;ĹśÄ&#x17E;Ć?Ä&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2021;Í&#x2014; 3^ ƾŜÄ&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ç&#x2021;Í&#x2014;33Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3Ä?Ĺ˝Ć&#x161;Ć&#x161;ĹŻÄ&#x17E;Ć?3ŽĨ3Ç Ĺ?ĹśÄ&#x17E; 3Ď­ÍŹĎŽ3ŽĨĨ3<Ĺ?Ć&#x152;Ĺ?Ĺś3ĎŽĎŽĹ˝Ç&#x152; 3ϾϏϹ3tÍ&#x2DC;3DÄ&#x201A;Ĺ?Ĺś3^Ć&#x161;3Íť3Ć&#x152;Ĺ?Ĺ?Ĺ&#x161;Ć&#x161;ĹŻÄ&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;Ĩ3^Ć&#x2039;ĆľÄ&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;3Íť3ϲϴϏͲϰϾϲϴ3Íť3Ç Ç Ç Í&#x2DC;ĹľĆ&#x161;ĨƾŊĹ?ĹśÄ?Í&#x2DC;Ä?Žž

MENU â&#x2013; spring 2013 ................................................................. .......................................................................................................... the chronicle

Bringing over 20 years of quality food and friendly service from Durham’s well known Pulcinella’s Italian restaurant, we take pride in serving authentic made from scratch pizza, pasta, subs and other classic Italian dishes. Located in the former Brooklyn Pizzeria location convenient to West Campus and the Medical Center. Our family is excited to join the Erwin Terrace tradition of locally owned eateries offering delicious specialty foods, beer, and wine at an affordable price. For the latest specials, follow us on Facebook. Catering and Delivery Available (NOW ACCEPTING DUKE POINTS!) See our ad on page 11.

Pizza Mia

Italian Grill

2812 Erwin Rd, Suite 102 (Erwin Terrace-lower level) 919-309-0111 Open Daily 11am-10pm

Pomodoro Italian Kitchen is familyowned 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 desserts are just as irresistible and, with advance notice, she will make a cake for your birthday or other special occasion celebration. Just call ahead to organize. We now offer a new full-service bar and specials. Also, please request a catering menu for all of your catering needs. See our ad on page 4. 1811 Hillandale Rd. 919-382-2915 Mon-Th 11am-10pm, Fri-Sat 11am-10:30pm, Sun 11am-9:30pm




Spring 2013

MENU The Duke Dining Guide

Respite is more than just an ordinary coffee shop. We truly hope to become a third place where all are welcome; a home away from home and a true community space in the neighborhood. We have worked hard to create a warm, timeless and unique atmosphere. Respite proudly brews specialty coffee from Carrboro Coffee Roasters, and we offer a large selection of fine teas. We offer baked goods and small dishes from local food and beverage vendors and create mouthwatering sandwiches that match the quality of our coffee. Whether pastries or snacks, sweet or savory, Respite will keep you happy throughout the day. We believe strongly in offering quality goods. We work with vendors who are based in the area, and we strive to be as sustainable as possible. We want you to feel comfortable, whether here by yourself to study or read or in a group. We have a private room and a semi-private area for groups who want a quieter working space or to sit around and talk or play a game. Wi-Fi is free to all our patrons. See our ad on page 11. 115 N. Duke St. #1A (parking on the street) 919-294-9737 Mon-Sat 8am-8pm

Also available online at

the chronicle .................................................................................................... ....................................................................... spring 2013 ■ MENU | 13

A Duke Tradition for over 30 years



“The best pizza in town” plus freshly made gourmet burgers, subs, salads and chicken sandwiches combined with 16 beers on tap, 87 beers in a bottle, and a great wine list make Satisfaction the choice of locals and students since 1982. Twenty-eight HDTVs 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!” Half off all 1-topping pizzas from midnight-1am every night. All ABC permits. Check out our sister bar The Roxy at See our ad on page 10. R E S TA U R A N T



905 W. Main St. 919-683-3853 (683-DUKE) Mon-Sat 11am-2am, Sun 12pm-10pm

Visit our new location on Durham-Chapel Hill Blvd. Sitar India Palace is the only Indian Restaurant in the Triangle serving South Indian and North Indian delicacies, which also are available on weekend buffets. Enjoy live Sitar and Tabla every Friday and Saturday night. Private party room available. Ample parking. Catering available. Sitar is serving in the Great Hall for lunch and dinner, and also in the Fuqua School of Business for lunches Tuesday-Thursday. Catering Available. See our ad on page 9. 3630 Durham-Chapel Hill Blvd. 919-490-1326 Lunch Buffet: Mon-Fri 11am-2:30pm, Sat-Sun 12pm-3pm Dinner Buffet: Fri-Sat 5pm-10pm Dinner A’la carte: Mon-Th 5:30pm-9:30pm, Sun 5pm-9pm

We accept

Long regarded as one of Durham’s finest restaurants, the Fairview Dining Room features glorious vistas of the Duke University Golf Club, al fresco dining, attractive décor and wonderful specialty dishes. Fairview’s weekend brunch, served both Saturday and Sunday, presents a delectable menu, piano entertainment and signature Fairview service. The Fairview is the recipient of both the AAA FourDiamond Award and the Wine Spectator Award of Excellence. Vista offers a bountiful breakfast, served kiosk style daily. The Bull Durham Bar features a light menu throughout the day. Meet your friends for fine food, great views and good times at one of Durham’s favorite destinations. The Washington Duke Inn & Golf Club is a smoke-free facility. Menus at Reservations suggested and Duke Points Accepted. See our ad on page 15. 3001 Cameron Blvd. • 919-490-0999 Vista Restaurant: Breakfast 7am-10:30am daily Fairview Dining Room: 11:30am-10pm daily, Sat & Sun Brunch 10:30am-2pm, Afternoon Tea: Wed–Sun 2:30pm-4:30pm Bull Durham Bar: Lunch & all-day light menu

Weathervane Restaurant at Southern Season, the nationally-acclaimed gourmet market, offers an open kitchen, full-service coffee and wine bar, exclusive private dining options and a breathtaking, all-weather patio. Chef Ryan Payne’s award-winning cuisine showcases an ever-changing menu of creative, seasonal fare that highlights local ingredients. Culinary ingenuity, combined with adherence to Southern tastes and tradition, propelled Team Weathervane to the title of state champion at the 2012 “Got to be NC” Competition Dining Series. See our ad on the back cover. Weathervane Restaurant 201 S. Estes Dr., University Mall, Chapel Hill 919-929-9466 Mon-Th 8am-9pm, Fri-Sat 8am-10pm, Sun 10am-9pm

DELIVERY on campus 11 am - Midnight

duke points

Try Our Hot Soups and Great Nachos




*Best NC Pulled Pork BBQ Sandwich On Campus

order d online: li i

2608 2608 erwin erwin rd. rd


We would love to cater your NEXT business or festive occASION 14 |

MENU ■ spring 2013 ................................................................. .......................................................................................................... the chronicle

Classic Favorite. Fresh Flavors. 4-diamond dining, golf-view terrace, saturday & sunday brunch

breakfast buffet monday to saturday 7–10:30 am, sunday 7–10:00 am

creative menu, relaxed style, all your favorite beverages

For reservations, call 919.490.0999. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter




the chronicle .................................................................................................... ....................................................................... spring 2013 ■ MENU | 15

ENJOY effortless, gourmet meals from our deli. SAVOR award-winning cuisine at Weathervane Restaurant. LEARN techniques and recipes at our state-of-the-art Cooking School. SHOP the Triangleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s destination for specialty food and entertaining, locally owned since 1975.

University Mall, Chapel Hill | 919-929-7133 | New Store Hours: Monday - Thursday: 8am - 8pm Friday - Saturday: 8am - 9pm & Sunday: 10am - 7pm

Feb. 15, 2013 issue  

Friday, Feb. 15, 2013 issue of The Chronicle with menu guide

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