Page 1

DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016 • VOL. 7 — NO. 25


Dunwoody Reporter


► Local pols eyeing Trump nominee’s seat PAGE 3


U.S. Rep. Tom Price

Gingerbread home for the holidays

DeKalb legislators set goals for 2017 session BY DYANA BAGBY


Carole Paulett, left, and Ammy Villafane show off the ‘life-size’ gingerbread house they helped create in the atrium at Dunwoody Pines Retirement Community Center in Georgetown Square. The house is a replica of the Dwarf House, the original Chick-fil-A restaurant. The gingerbread house was to be transported to the Dwarf House in Hapeville to be displayed in the restaurant. See photos, page 12.►


Teaching kids to build their own 3-D printers See EXCEPTIONAL on page 8

Sharing time with family and friends, making memories, tacky sweaters, sugar cookie decorating, and enjoying drinks by the fire!

Residents tell us what matters most during the holidays See COMMENTARY, page 10

State Rep. Tom Taylor (R-Dunwoody) is ready to try once again to convince his fellow legislators that now is the time to put a constitutional amendment on the ballot to create independent school systems for Dunwoody and other cities throughout the state. But coming on the heels of the sound defeat at the polls of Gov. Nathan Deal’s Opportunity School District legislation, trying any kind of education reform is sure to be a tough battle, he acknowledges. “This is not a partisan issue, this is a local issue,” Taylor said. “The general consensus in the community is this is a priority. This is not a Dunwoody bill per se, but it is what’s driving it. But we need to realize this is not about a Dunwoody school system. This has to be a statewide effort.” Taylor first introduced the legislation, House Resolution 4, in 2013 after See DEKALB on page 14

RESTAURANT REVIEW County schools vote to spend Double Zero Page 20

$561 million for improvements


The DeKalb County Board of Education on Dec. 5 approved a list of projects totaling more than $561 million to be paid for through the Education Special Purpose Local Option Sales Tax overwhelmingly approved by voters in May. The vote was 6-1 with board member Stan Jester of Dunwoody voting no. Jester first made a motion to delay the vote at the request of several school councils in DunSee COUNTY on page 15

2 | Community ■

Community Briefs CITY O F D U NWO O DY WEB S I TE HA C KED

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The city of Dunwoody’s official website was hacked Thanksgiving Day, but no breach of security was made, according to the city spokesperson. A hacker by the name of “Jack Sparrow,” who claims to be part of a Turkish group, took responsibility for the hack on Twitter. The city’s website was down for several hours and images of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and a Turkish flag set against a black background were visible on Nov. 24 and Nov. 25. The hacker also used another image on the website that stated, in part, “The city of Dunwoody website is currently offline for some Turkey Day maintenance.” The website was restored late Nov. 26. “We first noticed [the hack] on Thanksgiving Day. We worked to restore the site and about 12 hours later it was hacked again,” said Bob Mullen, city spokesperson. “There has not been a loss of data or records.” The same hacker targeted another municipal government this year in Killeen, Texas, where the military base Fort Hood is located. That city’s website was hacked twice.


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The Georgia Supreme Court threw out the conviction of former DeKalb CEO Burrell Ellis in an opinion issued Nov. 30, ruling Ellis did not receive a fair trial. Ellis was convicted in July 2015 of perjury and attempting to extort a campaign contribution from a county vendor. He was sentenced to 18 months in prison. Gov. Nathan Deal suspended Ellis from the county CEO position and Lee May took over as Interim CEO. In the 30-page opinion, the state Supreme Court states, “We find that the evidence presented at trial was sufficient to enable a rational trier of fact to find Ellis guilty of the two charges upon which he was ultimately convicted – one count of perjury and one count of attempt to commit theft by extortion – beyond a reasonable doubt.” Although the state Supreme Court agreed with the trial court that Ellis’ constitutional rights to due process and equal protection were not violated, “we must nevertheless reverse Ellis’ convictions based on certain evidentiary errors that occurred at his trial. Accordingly, we affirm in part and reverse in part to allow for a retrial on the charges of criminal attempt to commit theft by extortion and perjury,’” the opinion states. Ellis served eight months of his sentence and was reSPECIAL Burrell Ellis leased in March. The DeKalb DA’s office issued a statement to the decision: “While we respect the decision of the Georgia Supreme Court, we are obviously disappointed. The case has been remanded back to the DeKalb County Superior Court for retrial, however the decision to try the case again will rest with the incoming district attorney [Sherry Boston]. We appreciate that the court noted that there was sufficient evidence to support convictions for perjury and criminal attempt to commit theft by extortion. Our office is assessing whether or not to file a motion for reconsideration.”

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DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016

Community | 3

U.S. Rep. Price nominated to Trump’s cabinet; local pols may run for seat BY JOHN RUCH

U.S. Rep. Tom Price’s nomination as president-elect Donald Trump’s secretary of Health and Human Services set off a potential string of political dominoes to replace him. For the congressman, it’s a long-awaited to chance to replace Obamacare, a topic he frequently discusses in local Rotary Club and Chamber of Commerce meetings. For his Sixth District — which includes parts of Brookhaven, Dunwoody and Sandy Springs — it’s the beginning of a political shake-up as incumbent state legislators appear likely to run for his seat. State Sen. Judson Hill (R-Marietta), who represents District 32, which includes a part of Sandy Springs, announced a run Nov. 30. Two Democrats, Joshua McLaurin and Ron Slotin, announced campaigns. Slotin, a Sandy Springs resident, was a state senator in the 1990s and currently works in marketing for the Sandy Springs-based staffing firm BrightWell Talent Solutions. He said he’s running to “improve the quality of life for people in the district,” including traffic, schools and environmental protection. McLaurin could not be reached for comment. Among other locals cited as potential contenders are state Sen. John Albers (R-Roswell) and Bruce LeVell, a prominent Trump campaign operative from Dunwoody, who said they’re open to running. Price, a Roswell Republican, has held the Sixth Congressional District seat since 2005. He’s a medical doctor and a strong critic of the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare, and its health insurance mandates and marketplace. His demands for an Obamacare replacement appear to be a main factor in Trump’s decision to nominate him to the health cabinet position. In a candidate statement to Reporter Newspapers for his re-election campaign this fall, Price said, “We see examples of Obamacare failing the American people every day. Premiums and deductibles going through the roof. Patients losing their doctors. Millions getting insurance cancellation notices in the mail. That’s why we’ve developed an alternative to Obamacare and it’s called a Better Way for Health Care.” In a Nov. 29 written statement, Price said he was “humbled” by Trump’s nomination and took aim at Obamacare. “I am humbled by the incredible challenges that lay ahead and enthusiastic for the opportunity to be a part of solving them on behalf of the American people,” he said. “There is much work to be done to ensure we have a healthcare system that works for patients, families, and doctors; that leads the world in the cure and prevention of illness; and that is based on sensible rules to protect the well-being of the country while embracing its innovative spirit. “The citizens of Georgia’s Sixth Congressional District have given me the privilege


of representing them in Congress,” Price’s statement continued. “I am so proud and grateful to live in and work on behalf of such a wonderful community and hope to continue serving our fellow citizens in this new role.” Possible contenders Price’s nomination must be confirmed by the U.S. Senate and he has not yet resigned his post in Congress. Assuming those events happen, local political sources say a special election will be held as soon as March 21 to replace Price and any incumbents who leave other offices to run for his seat. Long lists of possible candidates have been floated by the Atlanta Journal-Constitution and GeorgiaPol. Among the locals mentioned with varying degrees of likelihood were Hill; Albers; Sandy Springs Mayor Rusty Paul; Sandy Springs City Councilmember Gabriel Sterling; state Attorney General Chris Carr, a Dunwoody resident; and LeVell, the owner of Dunwoody Diamonds U.S.A., who had a prominent role in Trump’s campaign as a diversity spokesperson. Hill was the first to announce a candidacy. He did so Nov. 30 in a written statement saying he is running to “continue the Price/Isakson/Gingrich record of principled conservative congressmen representing our district.”

“I am asking for the votes of the citizens considering this important decision.” of the Sixth Congressional District because LeVell, in a phone interview, did not I want to serve them as a conservative rerule out a run for Price’s seat or some other former,” said Hill, who has served in the type of government service. “I don’t know. state Senate since 2004. “I am running for I’m all over the grid,” he said. “I’m trying Congress with a record of standing firm on to serve, whatever President Trump wants principles of liberty, limited government me to do.” and fiscal responsibility. About possibly running for Price’s seat, “The people of our great country votLeVell said, “It’s not off the grid. [Trump] ed in November to chart a new course to does want a champion in Congress. So it restore America’s leadership role in the could go either way.” world,” he continState Rep. Taylor Benued. “America’s best nett (D-Brookhaven) and days are ahead of us state Rep. Scott Holcomb if elected leaders will (D-Atlanta), prominent simply return to our Democrats whose names founding principles have been floated as poand seize the opportential candidates, both tunity to fundamensaid they will not run. tally reform Washing“I’m happy where I ton, D.C.” am and looking forward Albers, in an email, to the 2017 [state Legislapraised Price’s nomture] session,” Holcomb SPECIAL ination and said he said in a message on TwitU.S. Rep. Tom Price is considering a run ter. for the Congressional “I have not given it an seat. “I am confident [Price] will do a superb iota of a thought until I heard from six mejob and thankful for his continued service dia outlets today that apparently I’m conto our nation,” Albers said. “I am humsidering it,” Bennett, who recently lost a rebled and overwhelmed by the hundreds of election bid, said Nov. 29. calls, texts and other messages of support Most of the others identified as possible and encouragement to run for Congress. I candidates did not respond to questions or am spending considerable time prayerfully declined to comment.

HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE EVENT Sunday, December 11th 12:30 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. Dunwoody City Hall Parking Lot (41 Perimeter Center East, Dunwoody) Items Accepted • Aerosols • Adhesives, resins, and epoxies • Mercury debris/articles/devices • Lawn care products • Automotive products (oils, degreasers, antifreeze, etc.) • Fluorescent bulbs • Photo chemicals • Prescription Pharmaceuticals • Hobby and artist supplies • Paints and Paint-related products • Cleaners and swimming pool chemicals • Poisons (rat, rodent, and insect repellents) • Pesticides

Pre-Registration is recommended on or before Friday, December 9th by emailing your interest to Andrew Russell at Items Not Accepted • Agricultural wastes • Ammunition • Bio-hazardous/bio-medical waste • Explosives • Radioactive materials • DEA controlled pharmaceuticals *Important Information: Disposal is limited to Dunwoody residents ONLY. No commercial disposal. We reserve the right to charge for materials that appear to exceed customary residential quantities, at the discretion of on-site City staff. Paint disposal limited to equivalent of 20 gallons per household. Event is rain or shine.

4 | Community ■

Holiday recipes bring comfort and joy

Buckhead location Opening Spring 2017

For many of us, the holidays mean the return of special foods, those favorite family dishes that hold special meaning. They’re the once-a-year treats that help tie families together and offer reminders of those who came before. Without these dishes on the holiday table, the season just wouldn’t be the same. We asked our readers to share some of their favorite holiday treats. They replied with recipes that would bring grace to any holiday table. We thought you might want the main course -- whether it’s turkey, ham, lamb, beef or goose -- to represent your family’s tradition, so here are some other dishes you can use to expand your holiday table and to incorporate some of the traditions of your neighbors. -- Joe Earle

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I love shrimp for parties, but hate the cocktail sauce drips that end up all over the house. I came across the recipe 40 years ago and modified it to give it a little more zip. It is a favorite and I fixed it for every holiday party. I have never had leftovers. Make 1 to 3 days ahead • 1 ½ large sweet onion sliced into thin rings • 2 to 3 pounds large or extra-large shrimp, cooked and cleaned • 2 cups balsamic vinegar (apple cider works, too) • 1 cup vegetable oil • ½ cup Worcestershire sauce • 1 teaspoon yellow mustard

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• ½ teaspoon pepper • 2 cloves minced garlic • 1 teaspoon paprika • 2 small sweet onions diced



• 1 teaspoon salt

1. Layer shrimp and onion rings in a large container. 2. Combine the remaining ingredients and pour mixture over shrimp and onions. 3. Seal tightly and refrigerate. 4. Turn container over every 6 hours during the first day and every 12 hours after. 5. Marinate at least 24 hours and up to 3 days. 6. Drain and serve in bowl with toothpicks.


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Look Great for the Holidays

Submitted by Julie Herron Carson of north DeKalb County

My father’s mother, Inez King Herron Findley, was born in South Carolina in 1902 and lived most of her adult life in Anderson, S.C. She always made this dressing for holiday meals. My father and I both love it, so when she became too old to cook, I took over making it for family gatherings. It’s very simple and has a great flavor.

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• Make a pan of cornbread, crumble

• 2 large onions, chopped

• 2 1/2 - 3 cups bread crumbs

• 4 stalks celery, chopped

(crumbled toast has a better texture

• 1 heaping teaspoon sage

than packaged bread crumbs)

• 2-3 cans chicken broth

• 2 eggs, slightly beaten

Community | 5


DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016 ■

1. Crumble cornbread and bread crumbs together into a large bowl. 2. Add eggs, onion, celery and sage. 3. Mix together. 4. Add enough chicken broth to make the mixture soupy. 5. Let it sit for an hour. 6. Pour into greased baking dish and bake at 350 de-


grees until brown (about 45 minutes). Serve with gravy on the side.

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Submitted by Gabriel Sterling of Sandy Springs Getting young kids to eat vegetables can often be problematic. I was no different when I was young. I did have one that I loved, though. I was a big fan of popcorn. So to get me to eat a certain veggie, my grandmother used to tell me it was “green popcorn.” The vegetable that my grandmother tricked me into eating was fried okra.


Fried okra remains a staple side dish for football and holiday season in our family’s home. It is not difficult, but requires focus and a bit of cleanup.

• Okra

• canola or vegetable oil



In a bowl, mix:

In a separate bowl, mix:

• ½ cup cornmeal mix

• 1 large egg

• ½ cup all-purpose flour

• ½ cup milk

• 2 teaspoons cayenne pepper

• 1 teaspoon Tabasco sauce

• 1 teaspoon salt


• black pepper 1. Chop fresh okra (smaller pieces tend to be more tender) into about ½ inch pieces. Discard the caps (some fry those as well; I don’t). Place okra pieces in a bowl. 1. Pour canola oil or vegetable oil into a large frying pan (preferably cast iron). Use enough oil to cover the bottom of the pan with a layer ¼ -inch deep. 2. Set the stove on medium high. 3. After a few minutes, place a fork in the dredge and get a few drops on it and drop it in the oil. If it immediately beads to the top of the oil and begins to crackle, the oil is ready for frying. 4. Take a handful of the chopped okra and coat with the dredge. Transfer the dredged okra to the coating bowl. Fully coat and transfer to frying pan. 5. Allow to fry until brown on one side, use fryer scoop to turn


and move the okra until it is golden brown on all sides. 6. Drain the fried okra on a plate covered with the paper towels, to remove excess grease. 7. Repeat until all of the okra is fried. Regulate the heat. Lowering the heat may be necessary if the oil becomes overheated. 8. Salt and pepper to flavor and serve hot. Tell the kids it’s “green popcorn.”

6 | Community ■



Submitted by Allen Clark, food service director at Mount Vernon Presbyterian School I have been cooking since my parents bought a drive-in restaurant in Texas when I was 12 years old. It fed my passion for what I do and after a stint in the U.S. Navy, I went back to what I love. I was introduced to some great chefs in New York City and learned to cook. I have been an executive chef, restaurant owner and caterer. For 12 years, I cooked in the Braves Clubhouse for their players and coaches. I was working at Auburn University feeding their football team when I was offered the opportunity to interview at Mount Vernon Presbyterian School.


I took my honeymoon in Barbados and have many fond memories. The pie that I have shared is a tribute to the warmth of the Caribbean. It is sweet and spicy and perfect for a winter day with a bit of fresh whipped cream.

• 2 sweet potatoes roasted until very soft, peeled and mashed (2 cups) • 1 cup dark brown sugar

Submitted by Elissa Oliver, chef for Riverwood International Charter School’s culinary arts program. Elissa Oliver, who grew up in the Mississippi Delta, joined the Riverwood faculty four years ago and began the program to make holiday pies as a fundraiser three years ago. About 190 students in the culinary arts program contribute to the pie baking, she said. Here’s the recipe for chocolate pie, one of several kinds of pie students bake for the annual pie sales.



Pie filling • 1 ½ cups white fine sugar • 3 tablespoons unsweetened cocoa powder • 1 5-ounce can of evaporated milk • ¼ cup melted butter • 1 teaspoon vanilla extract • 2 eggs

• 1 cup evaporated milk • 1/2 cup Coco Lopez

Pie dough

• 1/4 cup molasses

• 1 1/4 cups all-purpose flour (spooned and leveled),

• 4 eggs beaten

plus more for rolling dough

• 1 teaspoon ginger powder

• 1/2 teaspoon salt

• 1/2 teaspoon allspice

• 1 teaspoon vanilla

• 1/2 teaspoon sugar

• 1 tablespoon cinnamon

• 1/2 teaspoon cayenne pepper

• 8 tablespoons (1 stick) cold unsalted butter, cut into pieces

1. Mix all ingredients together. 2. Press through a strainer to remove any strings from the sweet potato. 3. Pour into a 10” pie shell -- either a classic crust or graham cracker crust -- and bake in a preheated 350-degree oven for 40 to 45 minutes. The center of the pie will still be slightly soft. 4. Cool the pie at room temperature. 5. Serve with fresh whipped cream. Adventurous cooks can add 2 tablespoons of spiced rum to the pie mix.



• 2 tablespoons ice water, plus 2 more, if needed

1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. 2. Mix sugar and cocoa powder together. Beat eggs, then add the cocoa mixture. Beat in the milk, butter, and vanilla. 3. Pour mixture into pie dough (directions below) or a 9-inch unbaked pie shell and bake at 350 degrees. for 45 minutes or until set. Let cool before slicing. Pie dough 1. In a food processor, pulse flour, salt and sugar several times to combine. Add butter. Pulse until mixture resembles coarse meal, with just a few pea-size pieces remaining.

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2. Sprinkle with 2 tablespoons ice water. Pulse until dough is crumbly but holds together when squeezed with fingers (if needed, add up to 2 tablespoons more ice water, 1 tablespoon at a time). Do not overprocess. 3. Turn dough out onto a work surface; form dough into a 3/4-inch-thick disk. Wrap tightly in plastic, and refrigerate until firm, at least 1 hour.

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5. Roll dough to a 14-inch round. Using paper, lift and wrap dough around rolling pin (discarding paper); carefully unroll over a 9-inch pie plate. Gently fit into bottom and up sides of plate. 6. Trim overhang to 1 inch; fold overhang under itself. Pinch between thumb and forefinger to make a uniform edge around the rim. Crimp edge; refrigerate until chilled, about 1 hour. Cook’s Note: Always start with chilled dough and a well-floured work surface. Chilled dough does not soften as quickly as warmer dough; flour absorbs any moisture and prevents sticking.

Community | 7

DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016 ■


From “the collection of Harry & Karen Meinzen McEnerny,” submitted by Karen Meinzen McEnerny of Sandy Springs.


Here is a family favorite. Harry was a terrific cook and always used recipes with a “twist.” We enjoyed this cake every season and also gave them away as gifts.

• 1 small package instant pudding: vanilla, coconut cream, or pistachio • 1 box yellow cake mix (plain yellow cake mix, not the kind with pudding already in it) • ½ cup light rum, Amaretto, bourbon or Grand Marnier • ½ cup water

Healthy Holidays!!

• ½ cup salad oil • 4 whole eggs • If desired, nuts, grated coconut, or raisins to taste

5 TIPS FOR OLDER ADULTS TO STAY ACTIVE AND ENGAGED DURING THE HOLIDAYS • Physical activity: Taking a walk after a hearty holiday meal is a good idea for those of any age, but it is particularly beneficial to seniors.


• Healthy diet: Lean meats, such as turkey breast, serve as a healthy alternative to red meat. Other “super foods” for older adults that are beneficial in holiday meals are blueberries, flax seed, carrots, eggs, nuts and salmon.

• 1 cup sugar • 1/4 cup water

• Sharp minds: Designing holiday festivities around skill-based games such as Scrabble, checkers, backgammon or Wii, not only makes the event fun for party-goers, but it can also help seniors enhance cognitive function.

• 1 stick butter • 2 ounces liquor


• Social ties: While group activities in family homes or senior centers can be the focus of holiday celebrations, aging adults can also benefit from receiving daily calls or emails to help them feel connected to those they care about. • Calmness and Purpose: For some older adults, participating in a religious service helps them maintain a calm center and focus on their life purpose; others may prefer practices such as yoga or meditation.

1. Combine pudding and cake mix.

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2. Add liquor, water

and oil. 3. Add eggs one at a time, beating after each addition. 4. Bake in greased and floured Bundt pan for about one hour at 350 degrees. 5. Remove from oven and pour glaze over. Glaze 1. Bring all ingredients to a boil and boil one minute. 2. Pour over cake. 3. Let stand in pan one hour before turning cake out.

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8 | Education ■

Ken Gibson The Westminster Schools All-Inclusive Independent Senior Living at its Finest

Editor’s note: Through our “Exceptional Educator” series, Reporter Newspapers is showcasing the work of some outstanding teachers and administrators at our local schools. If you would like to recommend an Exceptional Educator, please email

Ken Gibson

, who teaches honors and AP physics courses at The Westminster Schools began teaching in DeKalb County in 1989. He joined the Westminster faculty in 2000. His students move from concept to creation by seeing the complexity and beauty of physics in the world around them. They don’t just use a 3-D printer, they design and construct one of their own. “We need more builders and fewer test takers!” he says.

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What attracted you to teaching at



Having only had research assistantships in grad school, I often wondered how effective a teacher I could be. After working overseas for industry, I found the chance to have independent control over a classroom environment very appealing.



Q: Has the appeal changed? A: Not at all. I love what I do. Q:

What keeps you going year after



No two years are alike – as a teacher in an independent school I am able to “reinvent the wheel” every year and my courses (except for AP) will focus on different applications of a variety of topics. Westminster offers our students a 3-week Jan-Term class that allows teachers to try out new ideas. Last year I had our students build their own 3-D printers which they used to create original models of their architectural designs. This year I will be teaching students a course in creative welding.


What do you think makes a great teacher?


Someone who has experienced the world outside of the classroom. This


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Education | 9

DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016 ■ keeps what is important and what is trivial in perspective.


What do you want to see in your students?

A: Not necessarily future scientists, but definitely our future professionals.

gram you use year after year?


My students learn to solder circuits, measure things that may not appear to be measureable at first (example: how many miles per hour are your fingernails growing?), and design their own experiments.





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Is there a “trick” that works to get students involved?

How do you engage your students? By including a balance of hands-on activities, group work and individual problem solving. Students have some control over topics studied and what is on their tests and quizzes.

Q: Do you have a project or special pro-

Have a sense of hu-



What do you hope your students take away from your class?

A: To want to know how things work, to be observant, and to appreciate the power of science.

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My motto is exercise AND socialize.

IT’S ALL ABOUT HAVING FUN! Running 17 exercise classes each week, plus private sessions with people recovering from injury or surgery, would surely exhaust an average person. Of course, Mattie’s far from average. She’s a bundle of energy who loves to dance, works a variety of music into her classes, and joins Canterbury’s walking club whenever she can, especially when they’re training for the annual Peachtree Road 10k. She says residents and staff are so much like family that she’s always encouraging people to move here.

Mattie invites you to discover her Canterbury Court.

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10 | Commentary

Reporter Newspapers 

Our mission is to provide our readers with fresh and engaging information about life in their communities. ■

Survey/ Holiday favorites Question: Of the following, which way of observing the holiday season is most important to you?

Giving/getting presents 12 (6%)

Published by Springs Publishing LLC 6065 Roswell Road, Suite 225 Sandy Springs, GA 30328

Attending a religious service 7 (4%)

Phone: 404-917-2200 • Fax: 404-917-2201 Brookhaven Reporter | Buckhead Reporter Dunwoody Reporter | Sandy Springs Reporter

Spending time with family/friends 156 (78%) The music, decorations and pageantry 12 (6%)

Atlanta INtown Atlanta Senior Life

Donating/volunteering with a charity 6 (3%)


Holiday food 5 (3%)

Founder & Publisher Steve Levene

I donʼt celebrate the holidays 2 (1%)

Editorial Managing Editor John Ruch INtown Editor: Collin Kelley Editor-at-Large Joe Earle Staff Writer: Dyana Bagby Copy Editor: Donna Williams Lewis Creative and Production Creative Director Rico Figliolini Graphic Designer: Soojin Yang Advertising Director of Sales Development Amy Arno Sales Executives Jeff Kremer, Janet Porter Jim Speakman, Janet Tassitano Office Manager Deborah Davis Contributors Kate Awtrey, Phil Mosier, Jaclyn Turner, Megan Volpert

Free Home Delivery 60,000 copies of Reporter Newspapers are delivered by carriers to homes in ZIP codes 30305, 30319, 30326, 30327, 30328, 30338, 30342 and 30350 and to more than 500 business/retail locations. For locations, check “Where To Find Us” at For delivery requests, please email

When it comes to the holidays, it’s all about family and friends. No contest. When we asked participants in our 1Q community survey recently what they thought was the most important way to celebrate the season, 78 percent said it was to spend time with family or friends. “Holidays are for a time of remembrance of what is important to you and cherishing what you have and what you have to give to others,” a 31-year-old Brookhaven woman said. Others agreed. “It’s the time I can spend with family and friends and celebrate our relationship,” a 26-year-old Atlanta woman said. And a 30-year-old Atlanta man thought warmly of the holiday season as the time for “going home to my mom’s house for old fashioneds and a warm fire.” No other choice offered in our cellphone survey of 200 adults who were spread across the communities served by Reporter Newspapers and Atlanta INtown even registered a percentage of replies in the double digits. Two other categories – “giving and getting presents” and “enjoying the music, celebrations and pageantry of the season” – placed second by each attracting 6 percent approval from the respondents. Just two respondents said they don’t celebrate the holidays at all.

“I love our family traditions. Gathering, lighting candles, eating latkes, showering grandchildren with love and presents.” --a 66-year-old Buckhead woman “I’m kind of disgusted by all the commercialism, and really try to downplay the gift-giving side of things and focus more on just feeling and expressing appreciation.” --a 50-year-old Sandy Springs man “Love and happiness!” --a 27-year-old Dunwoody woman “Sharing time with family and friends, making memories, tacky sweaters, sugar cookie decorating, and enjoying drinks by the fire!” --a 24-year-old Atlanta woman

1Q is an Atlanta-based startup that has developed a technology which sends questions and surveys to a cellphone via app or text message from businesses and organizations across the country. Respondents are paid 50 cents per answer, through PayPal, for sharing their opinions. Payments may also be donated directly to charity. Sign up to be included in our local community polls at or by texting REPORTER to 86312.

Voices from the community “We do [a] night of Christmas worship and Christmas services at our church. We recognize that the holiday is about Christ and then giving activities in the area.” Deanna Duram

© 2016 with all rights reserved

Here’s what some of those who responded to the survey had to say:

“Definitely going to see my family. My extended family lives in Minnesota. We all go to church, eat dinner together and open presents.” Lisa Cameron

“It’s nice to have everyone together. It doesn’t happen that often. ... We’re new to the area and working on establishing traditions, but we like to decorate the house [and] have a big dinner and a brunch for the kids after the gifts.” James Drago

Publisher reserves the right to refuse editorial or advertising for any reason. Publisher assumes no responsibility for information contained in advertising. Any opinions expressed in print or online do not necessarily represent the views of Reporter Newspapers or Springs Publishing, LLC. DUN

DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016


Community | 11

’Tis the season to buy a tree

Volunteers prep a tree for its new home during the annual Christmas Tree Lot to support the youth missions at Dunwoody United Methodist Church on Dec. 5. Above, Glenn Hancock trims a 9-foot White Pine for longtime Dunwoody resident Sandy Snow [black raincoat]. At right, Mark Hallenbeck loads the tree for Snow. Hallenbeck and Hancock are members of Dunwoody United Methodist Church who volunteered to sell and load trees. 07-29-15_PerimeterPediatricDentistryFinal_Layout 1 7/27/15 9:18 AM Page 1


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12 | Community â–

Gingerbread home for the holidays



A- Neil Scott, left, and Bob Clement untangle lights to place on the Christmas tree. B- Curt Emunson, 76, takes a seat to untangle more lights.1 C & D- Crafty folks used candy canes, ice cream cones, cookies and other sweets


to create a gingerbread house in the atrium at the Dunwoody Pines Retirement Community Center in Georgetown Square. The gingerbread house is a replica of the Dwarf House, the original Chick-fil-A restaurant. It was to be transported to the Dwarf House in Hapeville to be displayed in the restaurant.


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DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016

Community | 13

City updated on LCI plans for Dunwoody Village, Georgetown BY DYANA BAGBY

streetscape improvements.

Plans to create a “Main Street look” for Dunwoody Village and the Georgetown/North Shallowford area of the city remain on course as part of a Livable Centers Initiative grant awarded to the city in 2010. The $100,000 LCI grant, from the Atlanta Regional Commission and matched with $50,000 of city money, and is being used to create more walkable areas as well as enhance development and redevelopment. Last month, City Council received an update from the ARC on how the plans are coming along as part of a five-year review to maintain funding. In the next five years, the city and ARC are working to achieve certain goals, including making improvements to Chamblee-Dunwoody Road, the Mount Vernon Road streetscape and Ashford Center Parkway/Womack Road; creating more green space in Dunwoody Village; studying Village-area parking; and creating more sidewalk and trail connections. Georgetown/North Shallowford LCI plans include: The Georgetown/North Shallowford area included in the LCI covers the southern portion of the city, stretching generally from I-285 and Cotillion Drive to Independence Square, centered along Chamblee-Dunwoody Road. Plans outlined in the LCI are to enhance the quality of development and redevelopment in the area and to transform the area from an automobile-dominated commercial center into a more balanced, multi-modal activity center. What has been accomplished in Georgetown/North Shallowford Road ■ Project Renaissance including residential development, Georgetown Park and Pernoshal Park. ■ Emory Healthcare lease and renovation. ■ Jewish Family Services Center renovation and expansion. ■ Townhouse development on Old Spring House Lane (in progress). ■ Georgetown Square Townhouse development (in progress). ■ Connection of parks via a greenway trail system. ■ Optimization and coordination of traffic signals. ■ Bicycle lanes on North Shallowford Road from Cotillion to Peeler. ■ Old Spring House Lane trail. Plans under design as part of the Georgetown/North Shallowford LCI ■ Cotillion Drive sidewalk/trail. ■ Chamblee-Dunwoody Road


Studies underway: Georgetown Square connectivity through the Georgetown Shopping Center; extension of Peachford Rd from North Shallowford Road to Chamblee-Dunwoody Road. Dunwoody Village LCI plans Dunwoody Village is located in the central portion of the city, clustered generally around the intersection of Mount Vernon Road and Chamblee-Dunwoody Road, stretching from Womack Road to north of Dunwoody Village Parkway. The LCI plans focus on creating a more vibrant, walkable Village center, maintaining the area’s unique identity and character and promoting linkages to local neighborhoods from the Village Center. What has been accomplished in Dunwoody Village ■ Chase Bank development. ■ Novo Cucina renovation. ■ Sherwin-Williams redevelopment. ■ 1420 Dunwoody Square renovation (office buildings). ■ Marlow’s Tavern restaurant and First Watch restaurant openings.

■ Village Burger additions. ■ Rezoning of aged office development into a new townhome development (on the east side of Dunwoody Village and just north of Mount Vernon Road). ■ Transformation of Dunwoody Village Parkway from a four-lane divided Parkway into a two-lane multimodal street with dedicated bicycle facilities, sidewalks, lighting and landscaping

■ Multimodal improvements to Mount Vernon Road including repaving, bicycle lanes and sidewalks ■ Sidewalk improvements to Chamblee-Dunwoody Road ■ Lane narrowing to better accommodate cyclists on Ashford Center Parkway ■ Traffic signal and ITS enhancements to traffic signals in the area ■ Purchase of DeKalb County property for stormwater retention




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14 | Community ■

DeKalb legislators ready for 2017 session Continued from page 1

Taylor is working with members of Georgians for Local Area School Systhe Southern Association of Colleges and tems, or GLASS, to try to educate people Schools placed the DeKalb County school in other cities about the proposed Consystem on accreditation probation due in stitutional amendment. part to a dysfunctional school board and Erika Harris, a founder of GLASS, a massive budget deficit. said at a recent Dunwoody HomeLack of support has stalled the HR 4 owners Association meeting that she effort over the past few years, but Tayhas talked to independent school suplor said he is hoping to porters in other citgain enough votes to ies including Brookhavhave the referendum put en, Chamblee, Doraville, on the ballot in 2018. Lawrenceville and Sandy While DeKalb schools Springs. have improved and Georgia law now limSupt. Stephen Green its the number of school has earned the respect districts in the state to of many parents, Taylor 180, Taylor said, which said, the idea of creating has created districts in an independent school metro Atlanta with tens system is still necesof thousands of students. sary. And as Dunwoody, Gwinnett County schools and then Brookhaven, is expected to have more SPECIAL formed their own cities State Rep. Tom Taylor than 200,000 students in part to have more loenroll by 2020, for excal control, his bill would do the same ample. DeKalb County has more than for schools, Taylor said. 100,000 students and is busting at the “Just like we did with the city [of seams, according to GLASS. Dunwoody] we can do with schools – we “DeKalb County is plagued with the can do better,” Taylor said. But this bathighest millage rate and lowest gradutle will be “a tough, tough fight – much ation rates. We pay more for less,” Tayharder than the fight for cityhood.” lor said.

Give the Gift of Heart Health

Other local legislators have their mission. The judicial watchdog agency own projects to promote during the will now have appointments made by 2017 session of the General Assembly. the Legislature and not the State Bar of Newly-elected Rep. Meagan Hanson Georgia. (R-Brookhaven) promised during her Sure to come up in some form for the campaign to bring transportation isfourth year in a row is a “religious libersues in her home city to the forefront ty” bill championed by the evangelical and said she supported MARTA expanwing of the Republican Party. Last year, sion and also a comprehensive review Deal vetoed the Religious Freedom Resof the district’s major traftoration Act, or House fic areas, such as North Bill 757, saying the bill Druid Hills Road, Johnson invited discrimination. Ferry Road and AshfordState Rep. Beth BeDunwoody Road. skin (R-Atlanta), who State Sen. Elena Parhas been at the center ent (D-Atlanta) said she of the “religious freeis working with DeKalb dom” fight while sitCounty Commissioner ting on the House JudiJeff Rader on legislation ciary Committee, said to promote discussions on she welcomes a Donald how the various city and Trump presidency and county development aua push to move the fight thorities communicate to the federal level. SPECIAL State Rep. Beth Beskin with one another when it “People have talked comes to granting tax infor a long time that Concentives to corporations and developers. gress should revisit the Religious FreeState Rep. Wendell Willard (R-Sandom Restoration Act,” she said, noting dy Springs), sponsor of the legislation Trump and a Republican Congress apto recreate the Judicial Qualifications pear agreeable to take up the issue. “I Commission, said he will be spending would appreciate this ... because [at the much of the upcoming session working state level] it takes up a disproportionon “redoing and revamping” the comate amount of time and energy.

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DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016

Community | 15

County schools vote to spend $561 million for improvements Continued from page 1 woody and Brookhaven. His motion died for a lack of second. Dunwoody High School will receive a two-story, 29-classroom addition for $16.9 million that the school’s council readily admits is not enough, but is a step in the right direction. “We are excited about the improvements planned for Dunwoody High School,” said Bruce Kaminsky, co-chair of the DHS Council. “Is it perfect? No. Is it better than what we have? Absolutely.” Kaminsky said the DHS council did request the BOE delay the vote on ESPLOST projects for 60 days, but now that the vote has been made members are ready to work with school officials to ensure the improvements benefit the students, staff and community. “We are encouraged that we will have input into the changes made because the county has told us we will,” he said. The funding for the new high school classrooms is described as a 600-seat addition. But Kaminsky explained that does not mean the school will be adding another 600 students. Currently the school has 1,826 enrolled, but has a proposed capacity of 1,503 students – meaning the school has 323 more students than it can sustain. DeKalb schools are projecting that in 2022, DHS will have 2,093 students. Working with the current student enrollment of 1,826 and subtracting that from the projected 2,093 students, the school will actually see a net gain of 267 students, Kaminsky said. “Six hundred seats is a headline number ... and people are assuming we will get 600 new students,” he said. “But if you look behind the number, you see that there will only be a net of 267 students added. “Certainly we would rather be at capacity, but these enhancements are in sync with new students,” Kaminsky said. “Of course, who knows what the actual numbers will be in 2022?” Improvements planned for DHS with ESPLOST funds include a kitchen extension, a cafeteria extension, a new media center addition and the paving over a retention pond on the school’s property to add another 160 parking spaces for students. Voters overwhelmingly approved a referendum on May 24 for $561 million to be raised by extending the 1 cent ESPLOST for five years. The board voted to spend $291 million on new facilities and school additions to alleviate overcrowding, with $260 million coming from E-SPLOST revenue and $31 million coming from Georgia Department of Education capital outlay reimbursements. School officials have said there will be a shortage of 5,600 seats at DUN

secondary schools in Region 1 between now and 2022. Region 1 includes the Cross Keys Cluster in Brookhaven and the Dunwoody Cluster. “This blueprint will enable the DeKalb County School District to provide our students with first-class facilities and services that they deserve,” Superintendent Stephen Green said in a statement. “But our work is far from finished. We will engage the community every step of the way as these projects move forward. Our goal is to build trust, and complete quality projects, together.” Peachtree Charter Middle School also will get a 450 classroom addition valued at $14.1 million and Chamblee High School, where many Dunwoody students attend the charter school, will get a 600seat addition for $21 million. Kaminsky said he and the council are confident in Green and the transparency of the school administration. “Every school has needs, but there are only so many dollars to go around,” he said. “This is not optimal, but we are looking forward to moving forward to improve the school for our students, staff and the community. We do believe this is a big step in the right direction.”

Saint Barnabas Church is a traditional Anglican parish of the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church of Our Lord Jesus Christ. We invite you and your family to celebrate with us during this beautiful Advent and Christmastide season.


6.30pm : Carol singing 7pm : Family Holy Communion 10.30pm : Choral Presentation of Gloria in Excelsis by Antonio Vivaldi 11pm : Sung Holy Communion


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Seasons Greetings

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16 | Out & About ■



HOMES FOR SALE from the Sandy Springs Office

760 Old Creek Trail

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Roswell - 30076 4 Bd/3.5 Ba. Fabulous Location FMLS: 5771354 Listed at $565,000


Through Friday, Dec. 23

Shop for unique gifts and home decor created by more than 100 local artists at the Spruill Center for the Arts’ 23rd annual Holiday Artists Market. Mondays through Saturdays from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. and Sundays from noon-5 p.m. A Handmade Gift Bazaar featuring jewelry, ceramics, ornaments, glass and personal care products will be held Saturday, Dec. 17, from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. The Last Minute Shoppers Holiday Sale is Friday, Dec. 23, from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Spruill Gallery, 4681 Ashford-Dunwoody Road, Dunwoody. Info: or 770-394-4019.

Toddlers and preschoolers can get into the holiday spirit with sing-alongs, dances and musical instruments at the Atlan-


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Monday, Dec. 12, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.

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ta History Center. Each Magic Monday at the center includes a guided exploration of one of the center’s exhibitions, historic houses or Goizueta Gardens, as well as demonstrations, arts projects and story time. Members admitted free. Admission is $6.50 adults, $5.50 for children. Atlanta History Center, 130 West Paces Ferry Road N.W., Buckhead. Info: or 404-814-4000.

HANDMADE CRAFTS CLASS Wednesday, Dec. 14, 6-7:30 p.m.

Learn the basics of several simple crafts you can turn into thoughtful gifts. Supplies and directions provided. Free. For teens and adults. Buckhead Branch Library, 269 Buckhead Ave. N.E., Buckhead. Info: amy.alexander@fultoncountyga. gov or 404-814-3500.

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310 Riverhill Drive

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Out & About | 17

DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016 ■

CELEBRATION FOR SENIORS Friday, Dec. 16, 2-3:30 p.m.

Perimeter North Villages, a nonprofit that helps senior adults continue living in their own homes, will hold a holiday celebration for seniors with sing-alongs and storytelling. Free. RSVP by Wednesday, Dec. 14. St. James United Methodist Church, 4400 Peachtree-Dunwoody Road, Dunwoody. Info: 470-231-0015.


ies and inflatables in a full day of fun at MJCCA-Zaban Park. Free. Food can be purchased from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Marcus Jewish Community Center of Atlanta-Zaban Park, 5342 Tilly Mill Road, Dunwoody. Info: email Rabbi.Glusman@atlantajcc. org or 678-812- 4161.


Through Sunday, Dec. 18

The Gordons, the Sapersteins and the other crazy folks in Kevin and Allie’s life meddle in the arrival of their first child in “Let Nothing You Dismay,” a holiday comedy returning to Stage Door Players after its soldout run last season. Thursdays through Saturdays at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2:30 p.m. Stage Door Players, 5339 ChambleeDunwoody Road, Dunwoody. Info:, or 770-396-1726.


Tuesday, Dec. 13, 5:30-7:30 p.m.

All ages are invited to attend a screening of the movie “The Polar Express” (rated G). The event is open to the first 30 participants. Snacks will be provided. Free. Brookhaven Library, 1242 N. Druid Hills Road N.E., Brookhaven. Info: dekalblibrary. org/events or 404-848-7140.

PARENTS’ AFTERNOON OUT Sunday, Dec. 18, 4-8 p.m.

Drop the kids off at MJCCA-Zaban Park for fun activities including arts and crafts, sports, board games, computer lab and more. Pizza dinner and snacks provided. For kids in kindergarten through sixth grade. Community: $45 per person. Members: $35 per person. Marcus Jewish Community Center of Atlanta-Zaban Park, 5342 Tilly Mill Road, Dunwoody. Info: email or call 678-812-3727.

WINTER CRAFT NIGHT Tuesday, Dec. 20, 6-7 p.m.

Kids ages 5 to 12 can make glittered decorations to add sparkle to their homes. Open to first 20 participants. Free. Dunwoody Library, 5339 Chamblee-Dunwoody Road, Dunwoody. Info: or 770-512-4640.


Sunday, Dec. 25, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Three sessions of fun and adventure are in store for kids at the Dunwoody Nature Center’s winter break camps. Kids will study the winter climate’s effect on the animals, plants and habitats of Dunwoody Park. Half-day sessions will be held for kids ages 3 and 4, and full-day sessions will be held for kids in kindergarten through fifth grade. Prices vary. 5343 Roberts Drive, Dunwoody. Info: or 770-394-3322.


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Dec. 27-30 and Jan. 3-6

The city has contracted with Art a La Carte Kidz to offer two sessions of winter break camps for kids ages 6-12. $180 per four-day session. Hammond Park Community Building, 6005 Glenridge Drive, Sandy Springs. Halfday winter break gymnastics camps for children ages 3-14 will be held on the same dates at the Sandy Springs Gymnastics Center, 705 Hammond Drive, Sandy Springs. $80-$104. Info: or 770-730-5600.

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Shop the thrift store for holiday gifts and support local families at the same time. All sale proceeds support the Community Assistance Center, which has helped people in need in Sandy Springs and Dunwoody since 1987. Open Mondays through Fridays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and the first three Saturdays of every month from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 8607 Roswell Road, Sandy Springs. Info: or 678-691-4466.

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DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016 ■

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20 | Dining Out ■

Double Zero

A BY MEGAN VOLPERT In the past two years, the Castellucci Hospitality Group has opened Cooks & Soldiers in West Midtown, shuttered Double Zero Napolitana in Sandy Springs, opened a revised Double Zero concept in Emory Village, and announced plans to fill the Cockentrice vacancy in Krog Street Market. The original Double Zero location was meant for families, business lunches and lovers of authentic Neapolitan pizza. They ran bocce ball tournaments on the patio out back, and while the place may have been salvation for suburbanites seeking great wine and lovely plates while stuck with kids in tow, there was something about the cavernous gray space that never felt quite like home for

a family as warm and colorful as the Castelluccis. So they decamped for the more boisterous and crowded environs of campus life at Emory Village, occupying the old Ink & Elm space. After knocking down a bunch of walls to properly let in the sun, CHG also knocked down some of its own sense of refined traditionalism and chose instead to offer a more eclectic menu of small plates.

You can still get really excellent pizza at Double Zero, and with Slice & Pint next door, the kitchen has been ramping up its creativity to offer pies that go beyond the usual. We ordered a sausage and pear pizza where the pork sausage was local, the pears were lightly pickled, and the basil was super bright. If you want a plate all to yourself, DZ continues to do fresh pastas that suit the seasons. We tried the mafalde pasta, with mushrooms, peas and fennel, and well as the tortelli with butternut squash, apple butter, walnuts and pickled apples. Pickling is really having a moment in Atlanta, and the kitchen here is on top of it. The small plates are reasonably priced for the neighborhood, ranging from $6 to $17 and including a variety of vegetarian options. Standout plates are the burrata and the oxtail. Every Italian place requires some version of the burrata, and DZ’s goes all-in on the wintry delights of plum slices and scallion pesto. It’s a sweet but sassy interpretation with a nice sour-



dough bread and a fluffy cheese, a classic dish with unfussy modern updating.

D For the more adventurous, there’s the oxtail. Finely cut and not at all tough, the protein luxuriates in a bed of celery root puree, layered under frisee greenery and shredded Greek kataifi dough, then garnished with grapefruit. A finely textured and thoroughly playful vision of a shepherd’s pie, this dish truly shows the forward thinking going on in the kitchen. As for dessert, look beyond the flourless chocolate cake to the butterscotch budino and the pine nut tart, each $7. Budino is basically pudding in a jar, but it’s so thick and richly creamy that two people can share it and be full before reaching the bottom of the jar. The pine nut tart is an utterly more palatable adaptation of pecan pie, all the texture with a mercifully reduced sweetness. Did I mention the cocktails? Bless the bar manager, Nicholas Dolby, for hilarious names like the Stregasaurus, delicious riffs like the Architect’s old fashioned, and surreal new seasonals like El Pistolero.


Ranked “Highest in Customer Satisfaction for Interior Paints” by J.D. Power.

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The Castellucci Hospitality Group has already proven that its brand of highquality service translates from the family crowd at Sugo in John’s Creek to the closeknit community of Decatur at Iberian Pig. Double Zero, like Emory Village, boasts a firm sense of self alongside a laudable desire to innovate. How nice to see a restaurant group moving between all of Atlanta’s neighborhoods with ease – without ever losing its core. Double Zero is located at 1577 N. Decatur Road. For more information, visit PHOTOS BY MEGAN VOLPERT

Coupon valid for $5.00 off retailer’s suggestedretail price per gallon of up to 5 gallons of Aura® Interior, Aura® Bath & Spa, ben® Interior, Natura® andRegal® Select Interior. Redeemable only at participating retailers. Must present this original coupon to red eem - no copies will be allowed . Limit one per customer. Prod ucts may vary from store to store. Subject to availability. Retailer reserves the right to cancel this offer at any time without notice. Cannot be combinedwith any other offers.. Coupon expires 12/31/2016. Benjamin Moore receivedthe highest numerical score for interior paints in the J.D. Power 2016 Paint Satisfaction Study, basedon 16,128 responses from 10 companies measuring experiences and perceptions of customers who purchasedandappliedinterior paint in the previous 12 months, surveyedin January-February, 2016. Your experiences may vary. Visit ©2016 Benjamin Moore & Co. Aura, ben, Benjamin Moore, Color Lock, Green Promise, Green Without Compromise, NATURA, Paint like no other, REGAL, andthe triangle “M” symbol are registeredtrad emarks licensedto Benjamin Moore & Co. The CERTIFIED ASTHMA & ALLERGY FRIENDLY Mark is a Registered Certification Mark of the ASTHMA AND ALLERGY FOUNDATION OF AMERICA and ALLERGY STANDARDS LTD.

A - Double Zero’s pizza oven B - Pizza C - Burrata D - Ox Tail E - Pine Nut Tart

Classifieds | 21

DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016 ■

Reporter Classifieds plumbing. Member of BBB – 404-547-2079 Email:

SERVICES AVAILABLE Home Tending – Regular inspections of your unoccupied property. Call Charles, 404-2290490. Driveways & Walkways – Replaced or repaired. Masonry, grading, foundations repaired, waterproofing and retaining walls. Call Joe Sullivan 770-616-0576. Matthew’s Handy Services – Small jobs and chores are my specialties. Shelves, organizers, carpentry, drywall, painting, and

CHILD CARE NEEDED Wanted immediately (Sandy Springs area) – Part-Time Child Care Person Needed. Start 2 days or evenings per month and then perhaps going to full time for days only and babysit some at night. Open to you coming to our home or you keeping our 2 young happy & well behaved boys in your home. Must be happy, healthy, very responsible, have excellent references &

Home Services Directory

pass background check. Non-smoking, nondrinking & no drugs a must. Pay $15-$20 per hour & want someone to be open to bathing, feeding, loading dishwasher, picking up toys, etc. Convenient to 4800 block of Lake Forest Dr - nearest cross street Long Island Dr. Please e-mail

CEMETERY PLOTS Companion Crypt – Arlington Memorial Park – valued at $16,995. Will sell for $12,500. Call 404-787-0513

To Advertise, call 404-917-2200 ext 110

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22 | Public Safety ■

Police Blotter / Dunwoody From Dunwoody Police reports dated Nov. 27 through Dec. 4.

the day while he was sleeping and would not answer the phone to return it. It has since been recovered.

Road — On Nov. 28, in the morning, an unknown suspect stole six Kate Spade handbags from a clothing store.

The following information was pulled from Dunwoody’s Police-2-Citizen website and is presumed to be accurate.



B U R G L A RY „„4500 block of Olde Perimeter Way —

On Nov. 28, police responded to a burglary that occurred overnight at a hair removal business. More than $5,000 in cash and an iPod and iPad were stolen. „„100 block of Perimeter Center Place —

On Nov. 28, police responded to a burglary that occurred overnight at a nail and tanning spa. The door was forced open and an iPod and iPad were stolen. „„5000 block of Chestnut Forest Court

— On Nov. 27, in the evening, two men were arrested in connection with a burglary.

LARCENY/ SHOPLIFTING/ THEFT „„2200 block of Asbury Square — Dur-

ing evening of Nov. 27, a man reported that a friend stole his truck earlier in

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 27, in the afternoon, a man was arrested for shoplifting two jackets from a department store. „„4700

block of AshfordDunwoody Road — On Nov. 27, police responded to a shoplifting in progress at a department store. A suspect was arrested. block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 27, a woman was arrested for shoplifting at a clothing store. A few minutes later, an officer had to deal with another incident involving three more suspects, all of whom were arrested.

1200 block of Hammond Drive — During lunchtime on Nov. 29, a man stole a North Face jacket from a clothing store. „„



block of Ashford-Dunwoody


block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 28, in the evening, a woman was apprehended and arrested at a department store for attempting to steal more than $800 worth of merchandise.

„„1200 block of Hammond Drive — On

Nov. 29, two young men were arrested for trying to steal a Sony speaker and for disorderly conduct. „„4300

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 29, a suspect stole three Tory Burch handbags from a clothing store. „„4800 block of Mill Brook Drive —

Sometime during the night of Nov. 29, a car was stolen. „„1100 block of Holly Avenue — On Nov.

30, a laptop and several credit cards were stolen from a vehicle. The investigation turned into one about fraud when the cards were used shortly after they were stolen.

shoplift at a discount department store. „„4700

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Dec. 1, in the evening, a woman’s wallet, containing $500, was stolen from the parking lot of a discount department store. „„1800 block of Pointe Place Avenue —

On Dec. 1, police responded to a report that a wallet had been stolen from a car. „„4500

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Dec. 1, two suspects stole seven Dooney & Bourke handbags from a department store. „„4700

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Dec. 2, a man was arrested for shoplifting. „„4400

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Dec. 2, a woman was arrested for shoplifting.

ARRESTS „„4500 Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On

Nov. 27, a woman was arrested for failing to appear in court „„100 Perimeter Center Place — On Nov.

27, a woman was arrested for larceny. „„2500 block of Stonington Road — On

Nov. 28, in the morning, a woman was arrested for failing to obey traffic devices. A short time later, in the same block, a man was arrested for driving without a license and failing to obey traffic control. „„2400 block of Jett Ferry Road — On

Nov. 28, an officer observed a driver moving his car in zig-zags across a shopping center traffic aisle, in a reckless manner. When stopped, the driver was found to be in possession of marijuana. The driver was arrested.

„„1100 block of Hammond Drive —

On Nov. 30, someone stole clothes from a clothing store. „„4400 block of Ashford-Dunwoody

**IMPORTANT NOTE** These Illustrator color swatches should only be used when printing PMS colors on uncoated paper. Please refer to the Dunwoody Brand Style Guide for proper use of this mark.

Road — On Nov. 30, a 64-year-oldman was cited for shoplifting a pair of socks from a clothing store. „„4300 block of Ashford-

Do you know a Dunwoody citizen or business that could be considered a SUSTAINABLE HERO? Visit Connect Dunwoody to make your nomination at

Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 30, a department store employee was arrested for stealing $82 worth of makeup while at the store.

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 30, a woman was arrested at a computer store for fraud.

The award will be presented by Dunwoody Mayor Denis Shortal and the Sustainability Committee at the 2017 State of the City event!

„„5500 block of Glenrich Drive — On

The deadline for participation has been extended thru January 31, 2017 at 5:00 p.m.


Nov. 30, items were reported as stolen from a car parked at a private residence. „„4700

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 30, in the evening, a man was arrested for attempting to

2900 block of Winter Rose Court — On Nov. 28, in the afternoon, a man was arrested for driving with a suspended or revoked driver’s license. „„

„„4400 block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 28, in the evening, a man was arrested for driving with a suspended or revoked driver’s license. „„100 block of Chamblee-Dunwoody

Road — On Nov. 28, a woman received two citations for improper lane usage and driving with a suspended registration. „„6600 block of Peachtree Industrial

Boulevard — On Nov. 28, a man was citDUN

DECEMBER 9 - 22, 2016

Public Safety | 23

ed for driving with a suspended registration and without insurance. His car was impounded.


„„100 block of I-285 eastbound/Ashford-

Nov. 28, police responded to a family offense involving no violence at a private „„100 block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road 3181 Roswell Roadhome. Atlanta, GA 30305 — On the evening of Dec. 1, a man received a citation for failing to signal a „„4500 block of Chamblee Dunwoody lane change, and was in possession of Road — On Nov. 28, in the evening, ofmarijuana. ficers responded to a damage to private

Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 28, a man received a citation for driving with a suspended registration. „„100 block of Perimeter Center Place

— On Nov. 29, a man was arrested for a probation violation. „„100 block of Perimeter Center — On

Nov. 29, in the morning, a woman was arrested for driving with a suspended or revoked license. „„4700

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 29, a woman was arrested for criminal trespass. „„100 block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road

— On Nov. 30, in the early morning, a man was arrested for driving without headlights.

„„I-285 eastbound — On Dec. 1, in the af-

ternoon, a man was arrested for driving without a license.

Dec. 2, in the evening, a man was arrested for providing false representations to the police. „„

„„I-285 westbound — On Nov. 30, at

night, a woman was arrested for reckless driving. „„I-285 eastbound — On Dec. 1, in the

morning, a woman was arrested for driving with a suspended or revoked li-

ter Center — On Dec. 3, a man was arrested for marijuana possession. „„ 100 block of Perimeter Center — On Dec. 3, a man was arrested for a probation violation. „„ 4500 block of Shallowford Road — On Dec. 3, a woman was arrested for driving with a suspended or revoked license. Northside Hospital-Atlanta Northside Hospital Cancer Institute Radiation Oncology 1000 Johnson Ferry Road, Atlanta, GA 30342

„„4300 block of Dunwoody Park — On

Dec. 4, a man was arrested in the afternoon for criminal trespass.

For an appointment call: 404-851-8850

INCIDENTS „„4800 block of Vermack Road — In

the early morning of Nov. 27, a 14-yearold girl heard the back door open and footsteps when she was supposed to be home alone. „„2500 block of Fleur De Lis Place — On

Nov. 27, police responded to a loitering incident at a residence.

We welcome our new radiation oncology specialist and well-known expert in prostate cancer, Dr. Shasha. He joins our practice of specially trained physicians who provide a comprehensive scope of services, including the latest technology, leading-edge clinical research and compassionate support. Dr. Shasha has also been appointed as Northside Hospital Cancer Institute Radiation Oncology Program’s medical director.

„„2500 block of Kings Glen Court — On

Nov. 27, police responded to a man who said he was bitten by a dog. The dog’s


4400 block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Dec. 3, a man was arrested for marijuana possession. „„ 100 block of Perime-

„„2300 block of Dunwoody Crossing —

Boulevard — On Nov. 30, in the evening, a woman was arrested for driving while unlicensed.

block of Ashford-Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 30, an officer responded to a hit-and-run incident.

„„100 block of Perimeter Center — On

„„100 block of Ashford-

„„6700 block of Peachtree Industrial


Dec. 2, a woman was arrested for driving with a suspended license.

block of Peeler Road — On Nov. 30, in the morning, a man was arrested for driving without a license and speeding.

On Nov. 30, in the evening, a man was arrested for driving without a license.

Nov. 28, in the evening, an officer was dispatched in reference to an armed person loitering.

„„1800 block of Cotillion Drive — On

„„100 block of Perimeter Center — On


Nov. 30, a man was arrested for contempt of court.

„„4600 block of Peachtree Place — On

1, in the evening, a man was arrested for driving in an emergency lane.

30, a man was arrested for failing to appear in court.

„„100 block of Perimeter Center — On

property call in a parking garage.

„„I-285 eastbound at Exit 30 — On Dec.

„„I-285 westbound — On Nov.

Dunwoody Road — On Nov. 30, in the morning, a woman was arrested for driving with a suspended or revoked license.

owner was cited with failing to restrain his animal.

Our Prostate Cancer Services

• • • • •

Hormone therapy Image guided radiation therapy Prostate seed implantation Minimally invasive prostatectomy Stereotactic surgery Our Physicians

• • • • •

Dr. Shelley Machuta Dr. Peter Possert Dr. Sahar Rosenbaum Dr. Edmund Simon Dr. Nancy Wiggers

Daniel Shasha, MD

Medical Director Radiation Oncology Program

24 | â–


12-09-16 Dunwoody Reporter  
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