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Elephind.com contains 503 items from On The Record, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Inside. 4057911 rn Cover Story Transition Analyzing Fry Street's decline and Industrial Street's growth Experience Dorm Food What UNT students on campus can expect to eat this summer College Guide Everything college kids must know about dining in Denton Desserts Ice cream and yogurt and sweets! Oh My! Challenges Listing the hardest ways to earn a free meal in Denton Best of Denton Where to find the best Denton buffets, beer, breakfast and more Opinions Read about which places got approval in three reviews DIY Learn how to brew beer and barbecue with the best Information Drink Specials Find out where to get a cheap drink or meal in Denton Map Take time to find a favorite place in Denton on the map Directory Looking at food in Denton by the numbers 22 26 27 28 30 31 34 36 39 40 41

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Editor's Letter: Although Denton is world-renowned for its jazzy festi- vals and artsy hipsters, we at On The Record decided the best way to capture the true essence of Little D would be to focus this month's magazine on a more relatable cultural ingredient: the city's gastronomy. Not any food in particular, but everything about it. How Denton restaurants stacked up their biannual health Inspections, the best ingredients to throw the perfect summer barbecue and what will change in the restaurant scene once the A-train comes we tried to capture t all, in one magazine, for your convenience. A Guide to Denton Cuisine The more we dove into this idea for the magazine, the more we realized this city is home to a gigantic variety of culinary themes and flavors. People who live in Dallas and Fort Worth really don't know what they are missing. The distinct aroma of curry when you walk into Oriental Garden the endless toppings on your $5 pizza at Crooked Crust every category of food to think ...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Meet the Staff Senior Staff Writers Isaac Wright Ashley-Crystal First ley Corrisa Jackson Senior Staff Photographers James Core as Chelsea Stratso Senior Staff Designer Samantha Guzman Staff Writers Pablo Arauz Nicole Balderas Bliss Coulter Alex Macon Matthew Malone Brett Medeiros Ann Smaj stria Alicia Warren Austin Wells Alex Young Contributing Writer Josh Pherigo Staff Photographers Justin Curtin Jun Ma Brian Maschino Copy Editor Nicole Landry Sean Gorman Managing Editor "My favorite place to eat in Denton is Rooster's Roadhouse. Most people may go for barbecue, but I prefer the cheese fries." Sara Jones Visuals Editor "My favorite place to eat in Denton is Fuzzy's Tacos. They have good veggie choices I always get the potato, egg and cheese tacos." Chr stina Miralla Multimedia Editor "I really like Hannah's off the Square. It's one of the best restaurants in Denton. I love the Butter Cream Lump Crab entree.' Sydnie Summers Design Editor "The Greenhouse is one of my favorite places...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Seek Out Hidden Places Avenue C is home to an array of restaurants ready On Avenue C Avenue C is home to an array of restaurants ready to cater to campus life. If students grow weary of cafeteria food, they can take a step behind Maple and Clark halls to find anything from fried chicken to Indian food — all reasonably priced. Smoothie Factory Smoothie Factory has an assortment of frozen beverages, including classic and protein smoothies to counter the hot summer days. Using real fruit, its fresh ingredients appeal to anyone in the area. The store also offers a plethora of supplements, premade protein shakes and vitamins. Prices are below $10 for smoothies. Pancho's Avenue C's only buffet is kind to college students, who receive 10 percent off their order. The buffet is about $7, or items can be bought a la carte for under $5. See ALL on Page 38 'r'.m II V# Nuts...no money to eat out, Student money management CENTER UNIVERSITY OF NORTH TEXAS" Putting the green back in your wallet. ht...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

A fixture of social life at UNT since its start, Fry Street has a convenient strip of small food joints and bars located right off campus. Whether it's getting a drink or meeting friends for a quick bite, Fry Street provides a fun nightlife and is walking distance from almost any spot at UNT, If you make the walk to Fry, here are the strip's must-see spots. Pita Pit While most students aren't heading to Fry for the food, Pita Pit has a strong variety with reasonable prices. It offers more than 25 pitas and endless options for toppings, cheeses and sauces. Prices depend on what is added to the pita, but it's not hard to buy a pita, drink and chips or a cookie for less than $ 8. An old, unused bar on the left side of the restaurant is a good spot if patrons want to watch one of the two televisions in there. Open until 3 a.m., Pita Pit is most busy late at night, so getting a meal during the day is normally fast and simple. Lucky Lou's Though technically located on West Hickory Street,...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Ranc The Rayzor Ranch Marketplace, located at the corner of Interstate- 35 and Highway 380, offers a host of dining options. Which Wich Which Wich offers 51 different varieties of sandwiches. To start an order, customers choose a brown paper bag stamped with ingredient options. Sharpie markers are provided so customers can mark their preferred ingredients. Turkey, beef, chicken and vegetarian sandwiches are just a handful of options available. Those with large appetites can order "The Wicked," a sandwich containing five meats, three cheeses and other ingredients with chips are available as a side. Desserts include cookies, New Developments Are Popping Up All Around his 412-Acre Private Property Rice Krispie treats, brownies and milkshakes. Don't like Which Wich? Try McAllister's Deli on Loop 288. Chik-fil-A Chicken is an i ngredi ent in nearly every item on the Chick-fil-Amenu. The original Chick-hi-A chicken sandwich consists of a breaded chicken breast with pickles on a buttered b...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Cir AO Move Over Fry Street— Make Way For the Little Street With A Lot of Soul As businesses on Industrial Street continue growing, there is a handful of restaurants that offer Denton residents a first-person view at the city's devel- oping food scene. Fuzzy's Taco Shop With a busy, fast-paced environment and quick service that leaves patrons satisfied, Fuzzy's is one of the area's most popular spots. A customer favorite is the creamy white queso, which is seen in most of Fuzzy's meals. The restaurant keeps its patrons enter- tained with a slew of televisions and outdoor seating. Love Shack Named after its owner Tim Love, Love Shack is a burger joint known for its live music and love-themed burgers. The performances can interfere with conversation, but the Shack's reasonable prices are a reason to visit. Rooster's Roadhouse Home of the infamous Ghost chili- nfested "HeUburger," Rooster's Roadhouse sits next to Fuzzy's and acts as Industrial's go-to barbecue joint. Burgers, barbecue ...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

m I Photo by James Coreas/Senior Staff Photographer nt ijfi frrr -11 III For residents new to Denton who want to see what the city is all about, the Denton Square brings the city to life through its food and history. The handful of restaurants on the Square captures Denton's culture while curbing its residents appetites. J & J's Pizza This is one of the best places to grab a slice of pizza in town, and the slew of Texas memorabilia, posters and drawings make for a fun atmosphere. It occasionally hosts local concerts in the basement featuring up-and-coming artists while preserving a classic feel with an old- fashioned jukebox. The brick wall and wooden bar give J & J's a homey feel, accentuated by the friendly customer service. If patrons are searching for a quiet pizza joint with deli- cious pies and rich tradition, this is the place to visit. 12 Beth Marie's Old Fashioned Ice Cream This is another place with has a classic, old-fashioned charm, drawing up nostalgia and satis...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

'Off the Grid' Grilling For more than 50 years, Ranchman's Cafe The Ponder Steakhouse has offered Denton residents a place to hang their hats and dine on traditional Texas cuisine. After Grace Pete Jackson opened Ranchman's in 1948, 10 minutes west on Highway 380, the steakhouse attracted the attention of the Food Network's Bobby Flay, and in 1998, Playboy did a photo shoot inside. Butcher and resident soap-maker Foster Baker said throughout the 1950s, John Wayne and former Texas Governor John Connally could be found at Ranchman's, drinking bourbon and smoking cigars over a meal. Current owner Dave Ross started coming to Ranchman's in the early-1970s. As a student at North Texas State University now UNT Ross rode his bike to Ranchman's for a slice of pie and a glass of iced tea. He started working in the kitchen in 1973. Since buying the restaurant in 1992, Ross said he has done little to change the menu. Everything is still made from scratch, and Ross said he makes it a point for t...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Dining Around the Family owned and operated, Yummy's Greek Restaurant has been a destination for those seeking Greek and Mediterranean food for 27 years. Nestled in the corner of a shopping center off West University Drive, Yummy's can be difficult to spot. The restaurant is not grand or imposing, but cozy and welcoming. Lace tablecloths adorn some tables while framed photographs of vivid Greek land- scapes and the bright blue Mediterranean Sea decorate the wood-paneled walls. A shelf on the far wall hosts a vintage kero- sene lamps and an antique briki a pot used to make Greek coffee. A gyro is the typical main course and most popular meal. The sign on Yummy's exterior exclaims, "Home of the BEST GYRO in town." They are made of sliced roasted lamb meat, tomatoes and onions served sandwich-style on pita bread. Finish the meal with baklava, a dessert made of layers of filo pastry dough and walnuts, sweetened with syrup. Taste Athens without leavi ng Denton to see if Yummy's lives up ...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

i World in Denton Photo by Jun Ma/Senior Staff VSJ Chilitos is an authentic Mexican restau- rant nestled away off Interstate 35 E, near Lake Dallas, and hosts every Mexican deli- cacy from tacos to sopapillas. With more than 28 menu items to choose from, Chilitos brings an ample variety of authentic Mexican dishes to Denton. Its most popular item on the menu is its chicken enchiladas. They are made fresh with handmade tortillas and a secret salsa. The inside of Chilitos mirrors a Mexican atmosphere with colorful walls, decorative memorabilia and a friendly staff. Accommodating children, the restau- rant offers smaller size portions of Mexican dishes on the kids' menu for $3.99. Entree prices range from $7.99 to $12.99, but every meal comes with unlimited homemade chips and salsa. From 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Monday through Thursday, lunch specials are on the menu and the order can be called in for pick-up. Chilitos is open from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday, and from 10 a.m. to...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

k> 1 'J All Photos by Ashley-Crystal Firstly/Senior Staff Writer Mike Sutton, 57, reclines in his chair, arms folded behind his head, legs crossed, as he recalls being introduced to the world of coffee. As a child, Sutton hated the taste of java. He didn't touch it until years later, when he said his low budget forced him to settle at a frozen food warehouse he worked at in Dallas. "I had to develop a taste for it," Sutton said. "It didn't come naturally to me." Sutton said when he noticed the high demand for coffee at surrounding fast- food restaurants, he decided to open Big Mike's Coffee Shop in 2009, after his old store Voyager's Dream ran out of busi- ness. Clearly over his distaste of coffee, the Kansas native now drinks two cups a day while working 60 hours a week at his busi- ness, the only 24-hour independent coffee shop in Denton. "My idea was to have good coffee, have qual ity workers and make my profit slowly," he said. "And thus, Big Mike's was born." Sutton's Shop S...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Ale Works UN Students To Open Local Brewery UNT alumnus Bobby Mullins and strategic management graduate student Yiann: Arestis will become the newest members of the Denton County beer brewing community when they open Amarillo Ale Works this month. "My love of beer started way back while I was :n college," Mullins said. 'Like most college students, I spent a lot of time drinking beer, but I quickly got bored with the cheap light beers that everyone was drinking. Sure, I was a poor college student, but I had standards." By brewing beer in small batches and adding artistic elements, the pair said they hope to give people a beer unlike anything on Fry street, Mullins said. "By doing this, not only does it allows us to craft a full-bodied, tasteful brew, but it also gives us the opportunity to experiment and come up with some crazy specials and seasonals as well," Mullins said. Mullins and Arestis plan to build the brewery in Shady Shores, near Corinth. The duo has created four beers the...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

t 3 f Owner Finds Calling At Early Age While working his first job in Denton at Cracker Barrel at age 18, Andy Bostick was deciding what he wanted to do as a career for the rest of his life. Now the owner of Andy's Bar in the Denton Square, Bostick said he found inspi- ration through experiencing the ins and outs of the food service business. "I worked there for almost four months, and realized that it was defi- nitely not the hardest job in the world," Bostick said. "I did really, really hard jobs growing up roofing houses and welding—so I was like, 'Wait a minute, you just bring people stuff, and they give you money? I want to do this."' The 36-year-old has now owned Andy's Bar for more than a decade and works about 90 hours a week. Bostick said he is looking to acquire and improve more bars. The start of Andy's happened quickly. Bostick acquired a bar at the corner of Locust and Oak streets, and got his liquor license, before he could legally drink, at age 20. "I was the youngest...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Rooster's Brinjjs R e ot Flavor Squeezed in the middle of the thriving Industrial Street for the past three years is a small barbecue burger joint that's making big noise in Denton. Rooster's Roadhouse puts a new spin on traditional barbecue while keeping meals fairly priced for the surrounding campuses and its students. "We were looking to do the old-fash- ioned type barbecue joint instead of something more polished like the chains," said co-owner Johnny Law. 'We appeal to people in a different way because we are a full-service restaurant, and we work really hard on the menu to be as affordable as possible." Law is one of three proprietors who made Rooster's happen. Along with Law, Morgan Hull and Allen Pierce wanted to give Rooster's an atmosphere unlike any other in Denton. It's a fun place, its colorful, there's lots of stuff going on, and we've got music playing all the time," Law said. 'When you come in here, it's almost a riot to the senses. It's a happening kind of place." T...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Health Inspections Ensure Safe Food in Denton While price, location and taste are things Denton restaurant-goers take into account when choosing where to eat, the Denton Consumer Health Department ensures food safety is a priority. Denton restaurants, as a whole, were awarded passing grades, said Laurie Pearson of the Denton Health Department. The DCHD inspects restaurants, giving a number grade out of 100 based on the restaurant's adherence to the city's health codes. Pearson said, via email, the most common violations found include food stored at improper temperatures, employees not washing their hands and employees holding open beverages in the kitchen. Political science senior Jeremy Ritchey said he was not worried about health code violations at Denton restaurants. "The restaurant's obviously not going to do well if their food sucks or is unsafe," Ritchey said. "They're going to go out of business quick if somebody gets sick or an inspector busts them." Denton restaurants are n...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

LfcjLil-t: On t Right Track When the Denton County Transportation Authority A-Train officially opens June 20, restaurant owners in Denton said they expect it to create more business in the downtown area of the city The train runs along a 21-mile corridor from Denton to Carrollton, and allows passengers to connect with services operated by systems in Dallas and Fort Worth. Denton Director of Economic Development Linda Ratliff said the A-Train will help businesses by bringing more people to downtown Denton. "It's close to the last stop on the line," Ratliff said. "Downtown will see a lot more activity when people get off the train. It will bring a lot of different people who come up for the evening to go to the clubs and restaurants downtown." She said the city has already seen new restaurants bringing in large amounts of business, such as Weinberger's Deli, The Love Shack and Andaman Thai, National pizza chain Mellow Mushroom, scheduled to open in the fall at 217 E. Hickory St., will...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Industrial Thrives After months of heated protests, petitions and a climactic arson fire, the dust on Fry Street settled June 29, 2007. Locals gath- ered to watch bulldozers raze Fry Street, leveling the 80-year-old shops and restau- rants to make room for the developer's new mixed-use center. Yet in the midst of the looming cloud of resentment hanging over the area, an economic and cultural transition has occurred. Instead of harboring a "live and let die" mentality, many displaced shops and restaurants did what thriving small busi- nesses have to do. "Adapt and survive," said Tim Stoltzfus, who opened a comic book store on Fry Street in 2003. "It's the nature of running a small business." A Fresh Start When he was evicted in the United Equities buyout in 2007, Stoltzfus moved around the corner, renting a smaller space between the Campus Barber shop and a beer and wine store to keep the busi- ness running while he searched for a new location. In 2008, he found it, and moved into an...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Following Fry's Fall In late February, Hart man packed up and relocated to the Industrial sector, an area he called the new "hot bed" make way for the new development. of Denton. The 70-year-old husband and father of three —who "You just have to adapt," said Hartman, sitting in the escaped eviction in 2007 because he owns the land where barber chair he's used to standing behind. his shop sits — guessed he'd given about 200,000 haircuts on Fry Street. The new shop is now on Hickory Street in -Josh Pherigo, Contributing Writer fl < f % /'"' I/ ** I \ nui June 27,2007 Buildi ng where Tomato sat is burned to the ground by anonymous arsonist. June 28,2007 Demolition crewknocks down remaining build- ings. March 23,2011 The Tomato announces plans to reopen in Sanger. June 20,2011 A-Train begins taking residents around North Texas. I \w -; Photo by James Coreas/Senior Staff Writer

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 17 June 2011

Obesity Continues to Act as Obstacle For the past 20 years, obesity rates in the United States have increased tremen- dously according to research from the Center for Disease Control From 2007 to 2008, about one- third of adults were obese and about two-thirds were overweight or obese in the U.S. "For thousands of years, humans were trying to take in the right amount of calories," said Allen Jackson of the UNT kinesiology faculty. "At a certain point, we moved to industrial society and now have very sedentary lifestyles." Because many people now work at the office instead of blue collar jobs, it is important to make a healthy diet and exercise routine, Jackson said. "One argument for the obesity trend is the increase in high fructose corn syrup, and an Increase in caloric intake [calo- ries consumed]," Jackson said. "Abagel in the 1960s was much smaller than it is now." In a 2009 CDC obesity ranking of the U.S., Mississippi had the highest percentage at 34.4, Colorado had the lowest...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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