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Inside

LOLLYGAGGING

Saturday started off with the usual and bikes falling apart.........p4

So you want me to run around and jump over stuff NINJA STYLE? p4

They all went to JULIARD..... that’s a big deal. They’ll be here on the 10th p6

ART • CULTURE • ENTERTAINMENT

What’s cooking

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Tommy Cook Twihard till death 2

NOVEMBER 2011

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November 2011 Issue

The word................3 Hot Potato .............5 Beer Review ..........6 Music Review ........6 Fashion...................7 A&E.........................8 Local Eats ............14 staff Publisher Keith Barlow Editor Natalie Davis Circulation Director Michael Evans Advertising Director Erin Simmons Creative Manager Brooks Hinton Advertising Representatives Haley Harper Ashley McKnight Amy Budrys Contributors Sarah Beth Ariemma Jimmy Holder Samantha Severin Interested in writing for the ‘Ville? Contact Natalie at ndavis@unionrecorder.com with your name and contact info. Please include a sample of your work in your email.

Volume 2 •Issue 5

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brovember The eleventh month of the year, formerly known as November. Brovember is a month dedicated to guys doing "guy things" such as watching football, going fishing, climbing mountains, and grillin. During the month of Brovember, a man is exempt from feminine activities in order to strengthen the bonds between his bros.

"Sorry guys, no poker tonight. My wife wants me to go the opera, tonight." "You serious dude? Today's the first of Brovember!"

from urbandictionary.com

Occupied.... I have been following the occupy movements for some time now. It’s sad to see how the current economic “downturn” has affected so many people. I follow the tumblr page and can’t seem to wonder what the end will be for people so devastated by debt and lack of work. I wondered at first if most of these people were just realizing the effects of bad decision making. Then as you read more on tumblr you see that several are either college graduates or students trying to graduate. For the most part these seem to be folks who want to work. I don’t mean to imply that I am exempt from hardship because of our economy. I am not. I just have the mindset that

I have to work harder, put in more hours and constantly try to pull myself out of the situation that I am in. But I am not in the same boat that many Occupiers are in. I have not lost my job or my home. So while some decisions are tough each month we still get by ok. Here’s the thing though. What I really like about the Occupy movement is just the actual concept of it. That we the people do have a voice to be heard. Take the Bank of America fiasco. They tried to charge a fee to use debit cards. Their customers outraged so they backpedeled. What about Netflix? Same thing. Companies are beginning to see that they have to listen to their customers. The government and Wall Street are going to have to listen to the occupy movement.

Are we so different from these other nations that have seen their governments overthrown by people demanding change? That was the platform at the last election was it not? We all want change. We need change. I’m not saying to overthrow the government. God no, by no means am I saying that. I am saying that we as American citizens do not have to be subject to whatever is forced on us. We are a democracy. Let your voice be heard people.

NOVEMBER 2011 3


SPORT By JAMES HENDERSHOTT

Milledgeville Bike Polo recently hosted a Brawl Tournament. Set up as a Swiss round double elimination tournament with teams from around the southeast, it turned into a battle of neighboring rivals, with Athens bringing down two teams — Stay at Home Dads and Team Venture — and Milledgeville with three teams — Your Mom, Mister Es and Honey Badgers. The lone foreigner was David from Cincinnati on The Honey Badgers. This was going to be the battle of all battles: Athens versus Milledgeville. Who was going to win? Saturday started off with the usual lollygagging and bikes falling apart, but that did not decrease the polo action going on inside of the newly-built walls. Stay at Home Dads showed their dominance early on in the tournament by going undefeated in seeding and winning only one game by more than three points. Strong defense was the star of the afternoon with half of all the games being decided by time. This was a good indicator of the level of polo being played inside the walls. After 10 games of seeding, Stay at Home Dads was No. 1 with a record of 40, followed closely by The Honey Badgers with a 3-1 record (only loss coming from the Stay at Home Dads) and the No. 3 seed was Mister Es with a 2-2 record. For those who are keeping up, that’s Milledgeville with a 6-6 record and Athens with a 4-4 record after ten games of seeding. Which team was going to come out victorious was still up in the air; all that was left was nine games. Great polo was the story again with six games decided by time and seven games decided by three points or less. Your Mom started it all off with a close 3-2 victory over Team Venture. After that, the defense-strong Honey Badgers defeated the Mister Es 4-2. The Honey Badgers had eleven blocks in that game with Michael Packard as the star of that game with all four goals coming from his impeccable skill of placing the ball right

Crazy Ville Polo Brawl turns into Athens vs. Milledgeville clash

where it needs to go. The Stay at Home Dads got the ball rolling with a 5-1 victory over Your Mom. Team Venture was then eliminated with a 4-2 loss coming from the Mister Es. Stay at Home Dads once again showed their dominance with a 3-0 victory over The Honey Badgers and delivered the only shutout of the night. In a game coming from the losers bracket, the Mister Es were kept alive by dominating Your Mom in a 5-1 fashion. Mister Es and The Honey Badgers then faced off in a game deciding which would play an undefeated Stay at Home Dads in the championship game. James Hendershott led The Honey Badgers with three goals and a 5-2 victory. Then — the championship match: several hours of polo and numerous cans of High Life later, it came down to Athens versus Milledgeville. Stay at Home Dads came into this match undefeated and only had to win one last game to claim victory, and The Honey Badgers only two losses coming from the Stay at Home Dads; this was sure to be the match up of the night. Both teams lined up, commentator/wheel dominator Chris Avirett counted off 3-2-1 POLO! Hendershott and Zach raced for the joust and with a great smack Hendershott made a shot that went through the top left portion of the goal to start off the match 1-0. The first six minutes was a flury of wheels and mallets with blocked shots zooming off wheel covers. Michael Packard made an elegant in-front-of-thewheel shot from the right side to score in the five-hole under Markie Mark. With a 2-0 lead The Honey Badgers were settling into their rhythm of Packard and Hendershott up front and Cincinnati protecting the goal like his life depended on it. This flow was disrupted by a shot made by Eric Lewis that went under Hendershott’s frame. Tension was heating up, and the score was 2-1. Packard and Hendershott then picked up the pace and each put two more away

Zach from Stay at Home Dads(L) and Michael from The Honey Badgers (R)

Photo by Tom Wise

before time ran out and ended the game 4-2. It was now down to the last game of the night, and both teams had only lost to each other the whole tournament. Once again the teams lined up and Avirett counted them off. The first half of the game was similar to the last with defense being the deciding factor. Hendershott once again drew first blood and made it 1-0. This lasted several minutes until Zach put a point on the board for Stay at Home Dads. Now 1-1 with time running out, polo was at its zenith for the evening. What was going to happen? The roar from the crowd was deafening with folks cheering for their favorite team and beating on the boards with an animalistic passion only found on a polo court. The time was now over and it was down to the next point. With every shot now eliciting a groan or a cheer from the crowd, the players battled it out for the next goal. Finally Packard recovered a blocked shot from Eric Lewis and drove up the right side of the court to put the final bit of icing on the cake and secure the win for The Honey Badgers. Bikes and mallets were tossed aside as The Honey Badgers congratulated their opponents for a great game of polo and then each other for a

job well done. Jack Morris was the winner of the Kiroshima Hottest Mallet award with 17 goals for the day, and Ben Cosey won the Kiroshima Strongest Defense award with 21 blocks. The next day consisted of a pancake breakfast to cure the hangover blues followed by some pick up polo action. Milledgeville Bike Polo would like to thank all who contributed to a great weekend of polo. The fantastic court that was played on couldn’t have happened without the support from Lowe's of Milledgeville and Oconee Outfitters as well as all those involved in the building process. Andrew Whittaker was a big reason for us securing the location of the Irwin St commuter lot. Tom Wise was able to capture all of the exciting action on film and video. The trophy was donated by Kim Joris of FolksArt, and additional prizes were donated by Barberitos and Kiroshima. Finally a big thank you goes out to all who participated in the tournament; from the spectators to the athletes. We look forward to seeing everybody next year!

Snapshots of the South’s newest sport – Free Running By DANIELLE N. HAWKINS Vertical leaps, wall vaults, landing jumps and rolling to safety — all movements specific to a sport new to the southeast called free running. The term ‘free running’ was originally meant to start as an anglicized term for Parkour, which is defined by the purpose to "get somewhere quickly and efficiently using the human body.” However, free running is considered the “cousin” Parkour, consisting of more expressive and creative movements, such as acrobatics, flips, and spins added for flair. Georgia Military College students, Felipe Cavalcanci, Steven Wilkins and Chris Lee have taken the first steps to start a free running group within the college communities in Milledgeville. Lee’s interest in the sport started back in March after watching Jump City, a television show about Parkour and free running filmed in Seattle, Wash. Soon afterward, Lee found Cavalcanci and Wilkins, and they started running together. “It’s no fun to do it by yourself,” Lee said. “You have no way of improving your skills. We want to get as many people interested as possible.” Pick up next month’s ‘Ville for a more in depth and first-hand look into the world of free running and come along as we take get a first-hand experience.

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NOVEMBER 2011


THINK

Hot Potato

It’s the season for giving — or is it? We asked Milledgeville residents to let us know how their spending habits would change or stay the same for the holiday season. Would they, in light of the current economy, be making their own gifts this year?

Animal Hospital of Milledgeville

“I’m increasing my spending this year. I don’t really spend my money during the year, so Christmas time is my time to spend. I’ve never made my own gifts, but I have printed off pictures to put in frames or put in collages for my friends.” — Catherine Bowlin

In-House Diagnostic Lab

Complete Small Animal Medicine, Surgery & Dentistry

In-House Pharmacy

Pet Products & Foods

Grooming

Pet Daycare

Boarding

Veterinary Hospital

Over 40 years

MILLEDGEVILLE’S MOST TRUSTED

“I would like to decrease spending this year because it is already too commercial. I would like to see our family take the money we would have purchased gifts with and give it to charities. Christmas is for children, and our 5-year-old son will definitely have a wonderful Christmas. I’d like to decrease, but more than likely we will be spending about the same.”

for

Reader’s Choice Voted Best Vet 5 Years in a Row

Dr. Russell Edwards & Dr. Cheryl Council 2639 N. Columbia St. • Milledgeville, GA • 478-452-5531

— Joe Hancock

“Now that I have a job, I might buy a few gifts for a couple of my friends. I’ll mostly be buying gifts for family though. Unless the gift has something to do with construction, I don’t think I’ve ever made my own gifts.” — Lucas Murray

“This year I’ll be decreasing my spending. The bills keep going up and up and gas has been expensive this year. For friends and family I’m thinking about cooking. I like to give to charity. It gets me in the giving mood and I always feel like a better person.” — Dustin Gulledge

“I make my own Christmas gifts. I make jellies and jams and I plan on making gift baskets for family and friends. I’m spending less. The economy is tough and everything is more expensive.” — Sherri Arp

NOVEMBER 2011 5


TO EACH HIS OWN, THERE ARE EXCEPTIONS Jimmy Holder

Good Beer Connoisseur Big turkey meals await us in the near future and, unless Mom or Grandma have a problem with it, this is the perfect time to try a new beer. Most followers of this column know I am not a fan of fruit in my beer. I do not care for fruit-flavored beer and I do not care for a piece of fruit in my beer. To each his own. THERE ARE EXCEPTIONS to my steadfast revolt of fruit mixed with malt, barley and hops! Thanksgiving meals, more importantly anytime I am forced to eat turkey breasts, I go for fruity beer. There is something about a fruity beer that enhances the caramelized skin of a turkey and offers a sweetness that cranberry sauce too often takes too far. I recommend something subtle in sweetness, not over powering like a jolly rancher (that is what bad cranberry sauce is for); I recommend Magic Hat #9. The Vermont brewery considers #9, “a beer cloaked in secrecy” with “a sort of dry, crisp, refreshing, not-quite pale ale” finish. Magic Hat’s flagship beer #9 probably doesn’t classify itself a fruity beer, but one sip and you will undeniably taste undertones of apricots. Also worth mentioning is the subtle taste of toasted malts. These subtle or muted tastes allow turkey to be bearable, and with a 5.1 abv, your family will be too! Cheers!

Got a beer you think we should try? Post it on our wall and tell us why you think it’s awesome! facebook.com/theville

6

NOVEMBER 2011

BAND REVIEWS “The Queen is Dead” - The Smiths’ The Smiths’ third album, released in 1986, is full of sweet Morrissey crooning from beginning to end. The track list is phenomenal, featuring crazy stark imagery in “Bigmouth Strikes Again,” pictures of haunting dullness in “Frankly Mr. Shankly,” and a weird religious bubbly feeling that you get from “There is a Light That Never Goes Out.” It’s a good balance between Morrissey’s sad, crooning longing for love and acceptance and Johnny Marr’s upbeat guitar, almost pushing Morrissey further off the edge,” says Samuel Williams, local Smiths aficionado. Brent Tripp, another local authority on the group, has this to say: “The combination of Johnny Marr writing catchy riffs and Morrissey writing brilliant romantic lyrics about very unromantic subject matter is absolutely amazing. They have to be one of the most influential bands of all time.” “The Queen is Dead” puts the listener into a sweet state of longing for solace; “The Queen is Dead” is a record that you enjoy on your own. (The first time I heard this album all the way through, I found myself alone under a tree by the end of it. Be prepared, you will too). Notable tracks: Hear it all, and hear it all the way through.

“Faith Void Split Album” Editor’s note: This split was released on DC Records in 1982, and features two contemporary hardcore outfits. “Faith” Michael Hampton (SOA, The Faith, Embrace, One Last Wish), Chris Bald (Faith, Ignition), Alec MacKaye (The Untouchables, Faith, Ignition, The Warmers) and Ivor Hanson (Faith, Embrace, Manifesto) play studied hardcore songs about problems with people we don’t know. “I don’t want to hear your problems – don’t tell me!” “The Split” - Void Who are these guys? They go for the dervish thing and they nail it. Side A kicks and side B is some kind of appalling genius. Buy it or die. (And check in with our friends at dischord.com for some nifty reissues by these bands as of last month!) Review by Tom Stockman

The 5 Browns perform classical sounds for local audiences By VAISHALI PATEL Take a five siblings and blend in the sounds of country musis roots and it melds together to form The 5 Browns, coming to Milledgeville next month for a one-day concert. Presented by the Georgia Military College Steinway Society and Oconee Performing Arts Society, The 5 Browns will bring local audiences an educational and family-oriented show at 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10 in the Goldstein Center for Performing Arts. The quintet will speak to the audience about their beginnings in music and address questions from guests during the 60-minute presentation. Classical music patrons can reserve seats while available for the 90-minute holiday concert at 7 p.m. A coffee and dessert reception will follow for guests after the production hosted by GMC President Maj. Gen. Peter Boylan. “This is an opportunity like none we’ve had before. The afternoon concert is a family-educational show and the evening is almost sold out. I encourage people to attend and purchase their tickets,” said Elizabeth Sheppard, GMC vice president for advancement. “The 5 Browns are internationally known artists and we’re privileged to host them in Milledgeville; what a holiday celebration it will be.” The 5 Browns all attended New York’s Juilliard School, becoming the first family of five siblings ever accepted simul-

taneously. The quintet enjoyed their first wave of critical attention in February 2002 when “People” magazine dubbed them the “Fab Five” and were featured on Oprah and 60 Minutes. The group has released three CDs that each went to number one on Billboard Magazine’s Classical Album Chart. The 5 Browns are exclusive Steinway Artists. General admission for the 2 p.m. matinee is $15 while tickets for the evening concert’s reserved seating are $25, $35 and $45. For more information about the family singing group, visit www.the5browns.com. To purchase tickets for the upcoming show, call (877) 725-5549 or visit www.ticketalternative.com.


Scott Ulrich, a freshman Theater major from Georgia College, never misses an opportunity for great fashion. By SARAH BETH ARIEMMA Scott Ulrich is a freshman theater major at Georgia College who considers himself a fan of fashion. The Kennesaw native utilizes different styles to express himself on a daily basis. I met Scott at Blackbird, and was instantly impressed by his effortless look and easy way of speaking. “I don’t put a lot of thought into it. I like the more H&M type look, and I wear a lot of band T-shirts from metal bands. I mix it up,” Ulrich said. Ulrich shops at thrift stores, H&M, Old Navy, Target and Plato’s Closet. Mixing and matching formal pieces with informal pieces is a huge trend right now, and Ulrich embraces the idea, but is all about another trend era as well. “I really love pieces reminiscent of the 1950s. The clothes and hair were just really classy and it is an era that has such a cool style,” he said. A fashion faux pas Ulrich can’t stand happens to cover the feet. “I hate Uggs,” he said, laughing. “I’m not a fan of suit jackets with T-shirts. I think it looks tacky.” One thing that never goes out of style is a philanthropic spirit and a desire to

help others. Luckily for us, Ulrich has both. “I have a small Christian clothing line called Canon Clothing. Right now we have a T-shirt designed for $12, and all of the proceeds go toward ending the sex trade in Nepal. It is a really huge problem there, and anything we can do to help is a great thing,” Ulrich said. Ulrich wears bracelets designed by the “Red Thread Movement,” an organization that has partnered with Canon Clothes, has pledged to help end the horrors of sexual slavery. “I suppose in a way I’m using fashion to help better the world,” Ulrich said. Ulrich was wearing an H&M blue checkered top for $20, a cardigan sweater from Target for $25, jeans from Plato’s Closet for $15, Vans Classics for $45, and a Casio watch given to him by his father. “I wear a lot of Vans. They look good with jeans and even some slacks. They are also very comfortable, and I definitely live in comfortable shoes,” he said. Fashion is all about self-expression. Dressing to impress not only shows confidence, but it also shows a deep sign of self-respect. In today’s world, dressing matters. Ulrich’s advice to others is heartfelt and honest. “Wear what you like. I hear so many people say, ‘oh I wish I could dress this way or pull it off like so-and-so,’” Ulrich said. “But the thing is that you can wear anything. If you have enough confidence, you can look good in anything. Confidence is the most important part.” To order a T-shirt to end sex trafficking in Nepal, log on to www.facebook.com/canonclothing.

FASHION

Tips to hide the turkey Thanksgiving is approaching. You’ll be with family; you’ll be with friends. You’ll be with people who are all very offended if you don’t have “just a bite” of their tasty roasted/fried/baked goods. This is right before your January resolution to put that gym membership to work. And it’s the holidays, it’s your last chance to really indulge before you start the long haul on the road to the body of your dreams. You’ll get there. These are the things you’ll tell yourself before it happens again and you have to cover up your brand new gut until you sweat it off at the end of Winter. Here’s some tips for the interim period. Big-skirted dresses with wide belts. The flowing skirt will minimize what’s underneath from certain angles. The big belt will offset your pudgy bits and give you the illusion of an hourglass figure. If you can work it, the dress might make you look like you’re from an era long past, before Twiggy and Moss, and something about our collective subconscious and shared memories of that time will make people think you’re hot. 1. Distract your audience 2. Learn from the great magicians: if you can distract your audience with something other than what you want them to see, it might just work. Wear big red sweatshirts with giant pictures of Santa Claus, gigantic hoop earrings, cowboy boots, and frilly socks. Maybe even dye your hair green and get plastic surgery so that nobody knows it’s you. Dress in dark colors Dark colors are said to hide any unwanted roundness. If anybody starts to catch on to your drastic new wardrobe change, you and your newly-fat friends might have to start a metal band. Here’s some name ideas to get you started: Turkey’s Last Breath, Deep-Fried Evil, Satanic Saturation. Pull your pants up If your pants sit below your hips, your waistband will end up as a shelf for your belly.

Pull your pants up to your belly button and practice holding your breath for extended periods of time. This technique should work for at least a few minutes. Feign a pregnancy Walk around all day asking people if they want to feel your baby bump. Look across the table during meals and look surprised when you exclaim, “I think I felt it kick!” Throw yourself a baby shower but only register for gifts that you can use, like pizza makers or ice cream machines. Park in the expectant mothers’ spot at Kroger. (You know you wanted to anyways). This trick works a little easier for females, but if you’re a male and you pull it off well enough, you might land yourself on Oprah. EMBRACE IT If all else fails, and it will, you might just have to live with yourself until enough time passes that you sweat it off. Be a trendsetter. Wear midriff shirts with horizontal stripes. Tell your friends that turkey/beer guts are so in right now. Proudly rub your belly while you’re checking out at Blackbird, and wink at the barista when you ask for extra whipped cream. Don’t worry too much about it. You still have beautiful eyes. Happy Holidays, Samm

NOVEMBER 2011 7


CALENDAR

WEEKLY

MONDAY Trivia Night Amici Italian Café 101 W. Hancock St. 10:30 p.m. Jazz Night Amici Italian Café 101 W. Hancock St. 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.

Trivia Night Mellow Mushroom 2588 N. Columbia St. 8 p.m. (478) 457-0144 WEDNESDAY Trivia Night Buffington’s 120 W. Hancock St. 8:30 p.m.

THURSDAY Team Trivia Night Pickle Barrel Café 1892 N. Columbia St. (478) 452-1960 Hookah Metropolis Café 138 N. Wayne St. 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. (478) 452-0247

Live Music Asian Bistro & Grill 124 W. Hancock St. 11 p.m. Live Music Mellow Mushroom 2588 N. Columbia St. 8 p.m. FRIDAY Jazz/Blues Night Aubri Lane’s 114 South Wayne St. 6 p.m. 8

NOVEMBER 2011

Live Entertainment The Brick 136 W. Hancock St. Mark the Magic Man 6 p.m. (478) 452-0089 EVENTS

November 3-4 Live Music Georgia College Jazz Band fall concert Cliff Towner, music director Russell Auditorium 7:30 p.m. $5 general admission November 4 Literature Joe Samuel Starnes reading/book signing Mary Vinson Memorial Library 151 S. Jefferson St. 4 p.m.

November 4 Live Music Brantley (formerly Deepstep) Cowboys 2657 N. Columbia St. (478) 453-3283 November 5 Live Music Bluegrass at Andalusia featuring Redline Express $5 5 to 8 p.m. November 8-12 Theater “Hamlet” directed

by Dr. Karen Berman Campus Theatre 8 p.m. $14 general seating, $10 GC faculty and staff, senior citizens, $5 GC students Visit www.gcsutickets.com (478) 445-4226

November 10-13 Theater “Smoke on the Mountain” Allied Arts and Milledgeville Players Allen’s Market 101 W. McIntosh St. 8 p.m. nightly, 2 p.m. Sunday matinee $15 (purchase tickets at Allied Arts, 201 N. Wayne St.) (478) 452-3950 www.milledgevilleplayers.org November 13 Theater “Hamlet” directed by Dr. Karen Berman Campus Theatre 2 p.m. $14 general seating, $10 GC faculty and staff, senior citizens, $5 GC students Visit www.gcsutickets.com (478) 445-4226 October 17 Film “Gone with the Wind” Campus Theatre 8 p.m. $3 general admission, $2 students

November 8 Literature “An Evening of Fiction” David Rocklin Georgia College Arts & Sciences Auditorium 7:30 p.m. (478) 445-3509 November 15-16 Theater “Hamlet” directed by Dr. Karen Berman Campus Theatre 8 p.m. $14 general seating, $10 GC faculty and staff, senior citizens, $5 GC students Visit www.gcsutickets.com (478) 445-4226 November 15 Live Music Georgia College Small Ensembles fall concert Max Noah Recital Hall 7:30 p.m. November 17 Live Music Music Theatre Scenes Max Noah Recital Hall 7:30 p.m.

November 17-20 Theater “Smoke on the Mountain” Allied Arts and Milledgeville Players Allen’s Market


101 W. McIntosh St. 8 p.m. nightly, 2 p.m. Sunday matinee $15 (purchase tickets at Allied Arts, 201 N. Wayne St.) (478) 452-3950 www.milledgevilleplayers.org ONGOING

Art Exhibit “Labor Behind the Veil” Old Governor’s Mansion Tours by appointment only (478) 445-4545

Art Exhibit “The Collections Tour” Old Governor’s Mansion Tuesday-Friday 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. (478) 445-4545

E-mail your events to ndavis@unionrecorder.com. Please include time, date, location, including address, cost and a contact phone number.

New Arrivals Weekly: • Jackets • Sweaters • Tops • Dresses

• Boots • Fashion Jewlery • Kavu

Check out our Facebook for daily specials.

Hours: Mon-Fri 10am - 6pm Sat 10am - 5pm, Sun: Closed 1829 N. Columbia St. • Milledgeville 478-457-0006 • www.maggielane.net

/maggielane Mention This Ad To Receive 15% Off Regular Price

NOVEMBER 2011 9 For more events in Milledgeville check out our A&E Calendar at the back of this issue!


ART&CULTURE

The Big Click photography contest By NATALIE DAVIS Think your photography skills are better than the average photog? Put them to the test by entering Allied Arts’ annual Big Click exhibition and compete against photographers from throughout the region. Even if you don’t enter, the annual exhibition features an array of local photography work from all over central Georgia that viewers can take in and enjoy. Entries are currently being accepted for the fifth annual Big Click photography competition and exhibition, which will be on display at the Marlor House downtown Dec. 2-31. Prospectuses and entry forms are currently available, and the deadline to enter is 4:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 18. Last year’s exhibition featured 71 works by 38 regional photographers. The Big Click is open to all adult photographers living in the Central Georgia area. Film, digital and digitally enhanced images will be accepted. Each artist may submit a maximum of two works. All works entered will be included in the exhibition that will open Friday, Dec. 2 with a reception from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Marlor Arts Center, located at 201 N. Wayne St. The opening is part of Milledgeville’s First Friday celebration in December. Awards will consist of a first place prize of $100, a second place prize of $75 and a third place prize of $50. Each guest attending the opening reception can vote on their favorite selection for "The People's Choice Award". The People's Choice award will be announced at 6:45 p.m. during the opening reception and the recipient will receive a $50 award. For more information, visit www.milledgevillealliedarts.com or call (478) 452-3950 or for entry form and official rules.

The Peacock’s Feet a celebrated treat By SARAH BETH ARIEMMA The Peacock’s Feet is a time honored literary journal for Georgia College’s undergrad program. The yearly journal is published spring semester and includes a wide variety of genres to showcase the immense talent of students. Peggy Des Jardines, the editor of this year’s journal. The highly-motivated editor has been involved in the publication for years. Last year, she wrote for the publication, and this year, has taken over the reins for the journal. “I’m a senior this year. I worked last year as the non-fiction editor. At the end of the year we have a reception to unveil the book. I’ve been submitting for publication every year. We take poetry, fiction, non-fiction and art. We choose the cream of the crop when it comes to accepting submissions,” Des Jardines said. Currently, the publication has a graduate assistant, a public relations assistant and five literary genre agents who are pros at their genre. The publication only has enough room for the very best pieces. “We usually set a page limit. It is usually around 20 poems, five or six non-fiction pieces, five or six fiction and 20 pieces of art. It differs from year to year, though,” Des Jardines said. Submission to The Peacock’s Feet does not only garner recognition, but also leaves room for potential prize money. The magazine features art, poetry and prose winners with a $100 prize, as well as the opportunity to read the piece at the unveiling of the book in the spring. This year, the magazine will be having a music section for the first time. The top winners for music will have an opportunity to play their original piece at Blackbird. “I really like working with the staff. They go above and beyond everything I ask them to do. We have a lot of fun doing this. When the book comes out, it affects people. It moves people. And after all of that work, that’s a nice thing to know,” Des Jardines said, smiling. The sense of community involved with The Peacock’s Feet is one of Des Jardines favorite parts of the organization. “The readings and meaning of the work is why I got involved with writing in the first place. Someday I want an MFA in poetry or art at some point,” she said. This year’s submission deadline for fall 2011 is rapidly approaching. The deadline is Dec. 2. Submission guidelines can be found on the journal’s Facebook page, as well as on the brand new website http://al.gcsu.edu/peacock/submissions.php. To submit to the journal, send written submissions to peacocksfeet@gmail.com, art submissions to peacocksfeet.art@gmail.com and music submissions to peacocksfeet.music@gmail.com. Submissions will be accepted by email only. Each written work should be individually labeled with the author’s name and email address in the top right-hand corner. Written works should be sent in a Microsoft Word file compatible with 2003 versions of Word. Become a part of a literary tradition that has been inspiring others since the 1960s.

10 NOVEMBER 2011


GC celebrates 15 year production of “The Nutcracker” You go straight to jail

Monopoly and going directly to jail have never combined in such a literal fashion: A 60-year-old Santa Fe woman went straight to you-know-where after allegedly stabbing her boyfriend following a game of Monopoly gone wrong. Police say Laura Chavez copped to attacking the 48-year-old man last week with a kitchen knife; he was “bleeding heavily from his head and right wrist area” when authorities arrived shortly after

midnight. The man says she also cracked a glass bottle over his head. Chavez apparently thought her boyfriend was cheating at the game, which allegedly precipitated the argument and attack, reports the Santa Fe New Mexican. Shocking side note: The two had reportedly been drinking. Sad side note: Her 10-year-old grandson was playing the game, too, and witnessed the arguing—but luckily went to bed before the stabbing. Chavez has been charged with aggravated battery and resisting and assaulting a police officer, among other things. —Newser.com

False report

By SARAH BETH ARIEMMA Ballet shoes, a memorable dream and visions of sugar plums all call to mind one fantastic show: “The Nutcracker.” For 15 years the show has become a cherished holiday tradition for Milledgeville, often signifying the beginning of the holiday season for families. Amelia Pelton, director of dance for Georgia College, has spent hours choreographing the latest show. “It is a big year for us. This year we’ve got something really special that we will do before each performance. We will introduce all of our former Claras and let the community know what they have done after their run as Clara,” Pelton said. Another special highlight is the Sugar Plum Tea. For the 10th anniversary, the Sugar Plum Tea was a rousing success, and Pelton has decided to celebrate the 15th anniversary in the same way. “It is only $5 per person to attend the tea, but we will have sweets, autographs from the cast members in their costumes and plenty of Nutcracker items for sale,” Pelton explained. The Sugar Plum Tea will be held from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 10. Tickets can be purchased online at gcsutickets.com. Tickets will be available at the door, but purchasing before the event ensures enough food and fun for everyone. The tea will be held in the Sodexo formal dining room on Georgia College’s campus. “I love choreographing the show every year,” Pelton said. “The fun part for me is putting everything together. The dances of ‘Snowflakes’ and ‘Ballet of the Flowers’ are going to be even more intricate this year. The GC Salsa Club will be dancing in the show as ‘Latin America’ and the GC Cheerleaders will once again be the ‘Russians’ in the show. They are always such a hit.” Pelton rarely repeats choreography, so visitors who attended the show last year will be surprised by all new routines, costumes and atmosphere. Mother Ginger has a new dress, as well as all of the dance students. The show will take place Dec. 9 through Dec. 11 at Russell Auditorium. The auditorium seats 985 people. Dec. 9 and 10 the show will begin at 7 p.m. and Sunday the show will start at 2 p.m. Tickets are $12 for general seating and $8 for children under 12 and GC students with valid IDs. “Come out and celebrate our 15th year celebration,” Pelton said. “We hope to see you there.”

When 24-year-old Keith Gaylor called the cops to say that an armed burglar was trying to get into his house, five squad cars rushed to his house and made an arrest. But they released the suspect pretty fast after hearing her side of the story—they’re pretty sure that this “burglar” was actually a woman Gaylor met on Craigslist, and that he called the cops when she arrived because his live-in girlfriend had come home unexpectedly, the Colorado Springs Gazette reports. “When they started listening to the story, they said there’s more to the story than meets the eye,” a police spokeswoman explained. They’ve served Gaylor a summons for false reporting to authorities, a misdemeanor. —Newser.com

Burnin’ down the store

LAKE CITY, Fla. — The battle for pizza supremacy has taken a wrong turn in Florida. Two managers of a Domino’s Pizza restaurant in Lake City, in north-central Florida, have been charged with burning down a rival Papa John’s location. The motive? Police say one of the men admitted that he believed with his competitor out of the way, more pizza lovers would flock to his restaurant. The Papa John’s was gutted in the Oct. 20 fire. Both men — Sean Everett Davidson, 23, and Bryan David Sullivan, 22 — were booked on an arson charge and were being held in jail. The Star-Banner of Ocala reports that police are still looking for an ignition device that the men claimed they made but did not use to start the fire. —The Associated Press

Peeping Tom Is there anything sexier than smartphone footage of a woman going to the bathroom? Before you answer “OF COURSE,” put yourself in Deloyd Herman Wheatley III’s shoes. Specifically, put yourself in his shoes at his job at Memorial Hermann in the Medical Center. Put yourself in those shoes as you plant a phone in the unisex bathroom set up to take pictures. And then -- what the hell — take a picture of yourself doing it. That’s what Wheatley the Third did, according to KPRC. Wheatley, who has since been fired, was arrested and charged with trying to take illegal photos in the bathroom. Police said he placed the phone in the bathroom, and the first woman to subsequently use the facilities rather easily saw it, red light blinking. “Detectives said it did not take them long to find out the phone was Wheatley’s,” KPRC reports. “Police said he photographed himself hiding the phone in the restroom.” —The Houston Press

NOVEMBER 2011 11


Q&A Georgia College grad Tommy Cook came on board with Digital Bridges two years ago after earning his MBA from GC. Since that time, his graduate school project, Shop Local Milledgeville has spawned into a local movement focusing on promoting small business and local business development, encouraging area residents to think more about where and behind what stores they put their purchasing power. The ‘Ville recently spoke with him about Digital Bridges and its role in the community. Cook works as program developer for the DB, which is an initiative of Georgia College with funding from the Knight Foundation.

THE ‘VILLE: How has technology in Milledgeville evolved/grown/developed since you’ve been working here? TC: At first, the original mission of Digital Bridges was to help the City of Milledgeville try to implement a large wireless network that would have covered the entire community and was offered through Clear. … That was right around the time when the economy tanked and everyone’s primary concern became jobs, so instead of being technology for technology’s sake, [Digital Bridges] became more focused on technology to help the citizens of Milledgeville combat the economy, essentially.

THE ‘VILLE: For those who may not know much about Digital Bridges, can you share a little about its goal and its mission here in Milledgeville? TC: It has a really strong focus on job readiness and helping people utilize computers. Many people who were laid off who had never really used them before are learning how to use them [through Digital Bridges’ services and resources].

THE ‘VILLE: What has the response to that shift in goals and mission been? TC: We’ve found that a lot of our older community members were really looking for an outlet for that type of thing. They had gone to their kids and said ‘hey help me,’ but their kids maybe weren’t that helpful or not all of them had kids to help them out. So, we’ve opened ourselves up to be that one-on-one attention that they want and help them.

THE ‘VILLE: In your experience, how have you seen technology change in its uses and role? TC: Everything has kind of shifted to cloud-based technology. We like to call it the Internet Re-branded. Cloud-based technology has been around for years, but now it’s really starting to get that media and marketing push it needed where everyone wants to use it. THE ‘VILLE: What is your role here at Digital Bridges? And what do you enjoy most about the experience here? TC: Actually getting to meet with as many people in the community as I have — with the Chamber, Milledgeville Mainstreet, the CVB and the development authority — and focus on economic development. … [technology] seems to be a segment that was underserved in Milledgeville before. THE ‘VILLE: Do you think people often consider the link between the two — technology and economic development and how they’re tied together? TC: I feel like people are really starting to grab on to that idea a lot more now. At first, when I first got to Digital Bridges, I kind of felt that people had a lot of resistance to the idea. They thought, I’ve never had to [follow technology] before so why do I have to do it now. But we like to say a crisis is a terrible thing to waste because with the economy we’ve seen a lot more people say what we were doing isn’t working, so we need to try to figure out what it is we’ve missed and try to make it work. And I feel like technology is a really big part of that, where it can fit in an help make people’s lives easier and increase communication and in general help people.

12 NOVEMBER 2011

THE ‘VILLE: What are the hours of operation for Digital Bridges? TC: The hours are 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday. We do run an open computer clinic Tuesday through Friday at various times to accommodate people’s schedules. People can sign up for a 30minute time slot and we can give them one-on-one assistance for free on any subject they want to ask about. It can be anything from learning the basics to learning how to use Photoshop and Illustrator to create media. THE ‘VILLE: Tell us more about the Shop Local program. What’s the latest on it? TC: Shop Local Milledgeville was my graduate project that kind of evolved to a lot of different agencies around town. Since the economic downturn, people were looking for ways to promote the local economy. There was a national push called the 350 Project as well as a lot of local pushes. My project was [originally] kind of an online directory so that college kids could know what was going on downtown. But that kind of turned into a community-wide project to draw attention to small businesses instead. Shopping locally keeps 68 cents out of every dollar in the local community, versus shopping with a chain, which only keeps 43 cents and online, which is zero. Small businesses keep this place unique and make it fun. If everything downtown were a chain, it wouldn’t have as much flair. It wouldn’t have that feel of hometown character. That’s really what it’s all about — keeping that character alive and keeping our small businesses alive so they can expand and hire more people and grow jobs in the community.

THE ‘VILLE: What can we look forward to in the future for Digital Bridges? TC: We’re really trying to expand our recycling efforts. Anytime during our normal business hours we’ll be happy to unload it. We are working actively with the state to get several non-profits in the area certified to receive state properties. … We can give those [refurbished computers] to any non-profit or state agency as long as they are certified. They can come to us and we can help walk them through the paperwork. Whenever they are approved, we can work with the local colleges and get their surplus computers. THE ‘VILLE: Since this is an arts and culture publication, what do you think of the future of the arts in Milledgeville from First Fridays and beyond? How or what would you like to see develop culturally here in Milledgeville? TC: I think the First Friday committee has done a fantastic job of bringing art downtown. We host the featured artist each month [at Digital Bridges] and we feature their art and open up our space. We have gigantic walls that are usually

pretty blank … we were really excited to have the opportunity to host some local artists’ work on our walls. We host it all month long, so for the entire month until the next First Friday. We’ll also be hosting a couple of Georgia College art students, beginning the middle of this month and continue through December. THE ‘VILLE: What’s your favorite movie? TC: I’m really a sucker for cheesy sci-fi movies. I would recommend to anyone if they’re really looking for a good laugh, they should see “Ice Spiders.” I think one of my other favorite movies would be “Boiler Room.” THE ‘VILLE: What’s your favorite book? TC: “The Four Hour Work Week” is a really good book that sort of gives you a lot of perspective on how to make the most out of your time. THE ‘VILLE: What type of music do you listen to? TC: I’ll listen to classic rock, bluegrass, rap, hip-hop, country — just about anything that’s good.


Team Jacob or Team Edward?

PEOPLE's Movie Critic Reviews

Breaking Dawn

Part 1

Who cares, they’re both hot

By SARAH BETH ARIEMMA I begged my boyfriend to watch the Twilight series in complete marathon fashion. We’re talking pleading, bribery and promises that, let’s be real, I’m probably not going to keep. Why exactly am I so hell-bent on reliving the magic of the series? Because “Breaking Dawn” debuts this month, and that means I’m finally going to get a chance to see Edward and Bella declare their undying love for each other and witness exactly how a human gives birth to a half-human, half-vampire child. Everyone has been asking the all-important question: Team Edward or Team Jacob? It is practically Sophie’s Choice. Both are all kinds of gorgeous and have this sensitivity that seems to amplify their abs. When I first read “Twilight,” I was completely an Edward fan. In fact, I read the novel before all of the hoopla and I became a book pusher. I was the type of girl who needed her friends to join in on my crush on a fictitious character. After reading “Twilight” I headed straight for “New Moon” and “Eclipse.” I suddenly noticed Jacob. Strong, tall, dark and handsome, he seemed to be exactly what Bella needed, especially after Edward disappears. I began to have some serious doubts about Edward in “New Moon.” My heart broke with Bella’s as he left her to fend for herself in the unprotected town of Forks. But luckily, she had a slightly younger Jacob to keep her mind from straying to Edward all of the time. Jacob also has a wicked sense of humor and kept things loose; a trait that Edward doesn’t possess. I began to suffer, because I found myself rooting for Jacob and Bella. But I knew that Edward would never be able to stay away from her and so I changed my mind and hoped for the unlikely romance between a young human girl and a century-old vampire. So I’m Team Edward. I cheer for what is meant to be. Besides, (and I don’t want to spoil anything, but at this point if you don’t know what happens you’ve probably been living under a rock) everyone finds love in the end in a perfect twist of fate. This is nearly the exact same spiel I gave to my boyfriend the other day, complete with dramatic hand gestures and a slight fainting spell on my couch. He caved. Maybe my fainting was so realistic he was afraid for my life and felt a little bit like Edward wanting to do everything possible to save me? Maybe the Twilight series is a little cheesy, but I think Stephanie Meyer got to the heart of all of our dreams. We’re all looking for that person who makes our lives a little easier, a little happier and a little more romantic.

There's actually good news for everyone here. Twilight fans can rejoice that Breaking Dawn – Part 1, opening Friday, is a breathless, faithful portrayal of so much they've waited to see: Edward (Robert Pattinson) and Bella's (Kristen Stewart) wedding, honeymoon and their darling, matricidal little bundle of joy. Twilight haters can delight in the fact that it's the beginning of the end. As a fully recovered Twi-hard for whom the book Breaking Dawn was a breaking point, I get it. Years have passed for fans waiting to get to this moment, the inarguably gorgeous, wildly over the top nuptials of Bella Swan and Edward Cullen, and here, Part 1 doesn't disappoint. The dress is beautiful, a tasteful but fashion-forward creation; Edward looks every bit the dashing groom; the toasts are hilarious (on purpose!) and yes, the honeymoon is a dream. The trouble is just about everything that follows. The movie begins almost as a romantic comedy, complete with the spurned suitor (Taylor Lautner's Jacob) showing up for a good-natured dance with the bride. Before long, though, it's a gestation horror show with Bella somehow (I hesitate to use the term "miraculously") pregnant with Edward's vampire baby, the kid literally sucking the life out of her. All due credit to the special effects wizards who turn Stewart into an emaciated shell of a woman, because she truly looks as if a demon spawn were using her as a host. The pregnancy touches off an internecine fight within the wolf pack, pitting Jacob against his former brothers in scenes so overwrought the audience titters in embarrassment. The unintentionally funny business doesn't stop there (if you serve a pregnant woman blood in a fast-food cup with a straw, people will laugh), turning the film's second half into painful, tedious melodrama for anyone not already invested in the saga. Not that any of that will deter fans one bit. If anything, readers may complain that the birth scene, an ocean of blood in the book, is too tame onscreen – arguably, as is the PG-13 honeymoon. Plus, there's not barely a hint of the war to come in next year's final installment, which might've given this half more action. Still, there's precious little in Breaking Dawn – Part 1 that will truly disappoint the initiated – or attract anyone who doesn't already care. By Alynda Wheat from PEOPLE.com

Rating:

I don’t advocate the human/vampire/werewolf mix though. I think I’ll leave that to the professionals. Check out the first portion of “Breaking Dawn.” Maybe you’ll be reminded of the power of love all over again.

NOVEMBER 2011 13


DINING

BLD: Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner BAR: Alcohol served

AMERICAN/BARS/PUBS Appleblee’s 106 Roberson Mill Rd. Sports bar, classic American dining, hot wings. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 453-8355. Buffington’s 120 W. Hancock St. Sandwiches, salads, hot wings and dining specials in a tavern-like setting. LD • BAR • $-$$. Weekdays 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.; Saturdays 11 a.m to 1:30 a.m.; also open Sundays. (478) 414-1975. Chili’s 2596 N. Columbia St. Bar and grill, hot wings. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 452-1900. Duke’s Dawghouse 162 Sinclair Marina Rd. Sandwiches and burgers. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 453-8440 119 Chops 119 S. Wayne St. Sports pub and nightly specials. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 387-4550. Pickle Barrel 1880 N. Columbia St. Café and sports pub. LD • BAR • $-$$. Sunday-Tuesday 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Wednesday-Saturday 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Ruby Tuesday 2440 N. Columbia St. Classic American dining. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 452-5050. Velvet Elvis Supper Club 113 West Hancock St. Seafood, burgers, wings and more. LD • BAR • $$. Monday-Saturday 4 p.m. to 2 a.m. (478) 453-8226.

ASIAN Asian Bistro & Grill 124 W. Hancock St. Traditional Asian cuisine, Japanese, Korean, Vietnamese and Thai. LD • BAR • $-$$$. Mon-Thurs 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Fri & Sat 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Closed 3:30 to 5 p.m.; Sun. 11 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Bar hours Wed-Sat10 p.m. to 2 a.m. (478) 452-2886. China Garden 1948 N. Columbia St. Wings and Chinese. LD • $-$$. (478) 454-3449.

14 NOVEMBER 2011

$: Entrees under $10 $$: $10-$20 $$$: Above $20

China Wings 3 1071 S. Wayne St. Wings and Chinese. LD • $-$$. (478) 453-3655. Great Wall 1304 N. Columbia St. Chinese. LD • $-$$. (478) 452-5200. Kai Thai 2600 N. Columbia St. Thai. LD • BAR • $-$$$. (478) 454-1237. Kuroshima Japanese dining. LD • BAR • $-$$$. (478) 451-0245. Lieu’s Peking Chinese. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 804-0083. Little Tokyo Steakhouse Japanese, sushi. LD • BAR • $-$$$. (478) 452-8886. Super China Buffet-style Chinese. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 451-2888. BAKERIES The Goodie Gallery 812 N. Columbia St. Sandwiches, breads, salads, pastries and desserts. BL • $-$$. (478) 452-8080. Ryals 135 S. Wayne St. Pastries and fresh-baked goods. BL • $-$$. (478) 452-0321.

BARBECUE Old Clinton BBQ 2645 N. Columbia St. Ribs, pulled pork, country sides. Monday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Fridays and Saturdays 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sundays 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. LD • $-$$. (478) 454-0080. Paradise Country BBQ 111 Old Montgomery Highway, at the corner of Highway 441 N. and Log Cabin Rd. Pork, ribs, chicken. LD • $-$$. (478) 452-8008. Soul Master Barbecue & Lounge 451 N. Glynn St. American barbecue. LD • $-$$. (478) 453-2790.

BUFFETS/CAFES Country Buffet 1465 SE Jefferson St. Southern buffet dining. LD • $-$$ (478) 453-0434. Grits 132 Hardwick St. Home-cooked Southern dining. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 453-2520. Golden Corral 1913 N. Columbia St. Buffet-style American dining. BLD • $-$$. (478) 414-1344. Judy’s Country Kitchen 1720 N. Columbia St. Buffet-style dining. LD • $-$$. (478) 414-1436. Octagon Café Milledgeville Mall Sandwiches and salads. LD • $-$$. (478) 452-0588. Shrimp Boat 911 S. Elbert St. Serving chicken and Seafood for more than 40 years. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 452-0559.

COFFEE HOUSES Blackbird Coffee 114 W. Hancock St. Coffee, teas, pastries, desserts and sandwiches. BLD • $-$$. (478) 454-2473. Starbucks 2400 N. Columbia St. Coffee, teas pastries, desserts & sandwiches. BLD • $-$$. (478) 454-4040.

CONTEMPORARY Aubri Lane’s 114 S. Wayne St. Steaks, seafood, contemporary Southern dining. Tuesday-Saturday 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. dinner; closed Sundays and Mondays. LD • BAR • $$-$$$. (478) 454-4181.

PIZZA/ITALIAN Amici Italian Café 101 W. Hancock St. Pizza, pasta and casual Italian dining. MondayFriday 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.; Saturdays 11 a.m. to 1:30 a.m.; Sundays 11 a.m. to midnight. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 452-5003.


facebook.com/theVille Let us know if we left something out! The Brick 136 W. Hancock St. Brick oven pizza, pasta, salads & hot wings. Mon - Sat 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 452-0089. Mellow Mushroom 2588 N. Columbia St. Gourmet pizza and sandwiches. Monday-Thursday 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Fridays and Saturdays 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sundays noon to 9 p.m. LD • BAR • $$-$$$. (478) 457-0144.

SEAFOOD/FISH Bo Jo’s Café 3021 N. Columbia St. Seafood and steaks by the lake. D • BAR • $$-$$$. (478) 453-3234. Jackson’s on Sinclair 3065 N. Columbia St. Fish, steak and seafood by the lake. D • BAR • $$-$$$. (478) 453-9744.

SPECIALTY

MEXICAN

WINGS

Barberito’s 146 S. Hancock St. Fast food, Southwestern-style burritos, salads, fajitas and tacos. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 451-4717.

AJ’s Hot Wings 2601 N. Columbia St., Suite 4 Hot wings, fish and burgers. LD • $-$$. (478) 804-0101. SOUL FOOD

El Amigo 2465 N. Columbia St. Fine Mexican dining. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 453-0027. El Tequila 1830 N. Columbia St. Fine Mexican dining. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 414-1344. Margaritas Mexican Grill 2400 N. Columbia St. Central Mexico cuisine. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 453-9547.

Real Deal Grill and More 185 W. Andrews St. Wings, fish, ribs and chicken, etc. LD • $-$$ (478) 804-0144.

To have your restaurant listed here please call us at 478-453-1462.

Puebla’s Mexican Restaurant 112 W. Hancock St. LD • BAR • $-$$. (478) 452-1173.

10% O Total O ff rd

LUNCH PUNCH CARDS BUY 6, GET 1 FREE

er With Col lege I

D

OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK LUNCH

Tuesday-Friday 11:00 AM - 2:30 PM Saturday & Sunday 12:00 NOON - 3:00 PM

DINNER

Tuesday-Thursday Friday & Saturday Sunday

4:30 4:30 4:30

PM PM PM

- 9:30 PM - 10:00 PM - 9:00 PM

(478) 804-0083 2485 N. Columbia St. Suite 101, Milledgeville, GA 31061

www.Lieupekings.com (Old Capitol Square in Big Lots Shopping Center) NOVEMBER 2011 15


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