Dutch Monkey Doughnut’s 6th annual doughnut eating contest

The 2011 DMD doughnut eating champion

The 2011 DMD doughnut eating champion

Dutch Monkey Doughnut’s annual doughnut eating contest, the premier competitive eating contest for our area, is tomorrow. My son has entered the kid contest this year and is determined to win. Then again, this is the only chance he has each year to face plant into an extra gooey doughnut. What fun! My daughter refuses to attend after she witnessed a very young competitor have a roman incident last year.

The adult contest is all about speed, endurance and gluttony. We’re told three-time winner The Guru of Glaze has retired from the contest so a new champion will be crowned.

What: The 6th Annual Independence Day Doughnut Eating Contest
Where: Dutch Monkey Doughnuts, 3075 Ronald Reagan Pkwy, across from The Avenue Forsyth The Collection at Forsyth
When: Saturday July 4th, noon
Why: Why not? Proceeds will benefit the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society.

Top 10 Alpharetta restaurants that aren’t in Alpharetta

I’m a stickler for geography. You’ve gotta be when there’s geography in your blog name.

It took only one instance of a blog reader busting my chops to be this way. I think I said the Windward Chipotle was in Alpharetta. That was enough for a resident of the new city of Milton to correct me of my error. As cities sprout everywhere people are proud of new identities and ready to claim cool restaurants as their own. I don’t blame them and fully anticipate doing the same thing when Sharon Springs comes into being.

So it always cracks me up when these “Top 10 Alpharetta restaurants” lists pop up. They’re usually clickbait articles no doubt written by someone who’s never set foot in town. Armed with google skills they find a handful of joints with high ratings and piece together a list. Pretty soon the restaurants listed or maybe the CVB will have fallen for it and have the article on social media even though many of the restaurants are actually out of town. The last article I found had four of ten restaurants outside of Alpharetta. Doh!

I can help writers of future clickbait articles! So without further adieu I present my top ten list of Alpharetta restaurants that are not in Alpharetta.

Bombay Flames
With a burgeoning south Asian population, the number of Indian restaurants is growing to keep pace. Bombay Flames has been around for a while on Mansell Road and is one of the best in town. Oh, and that town would be Roswell.

Milton’s Cuisine and Cocktails
Fine dining that’s very approachable, Milton’s has been around for a generation now and continues to be as popular as ever. It deservedly makes many best of lists. But as the name suggests, Milton’s is in Milton not Alpharetta. Shocker but it’s true.

Sushi Nami
Easily the best sushi around, Windward’s Sushi Nami doesn’t disappoint. Notice I said “Windward.” If you want to write about west Windward restaurants then drop the city name and use the street to designate location. That’s the safe way to go as a geography-conscious restaurant writer. The Alpharetta/Milton border skips all over the place here and your favorite place for California rolls is on the Milton side.

Rosa Mia
This mom and pop Italian restaurant is really popular. Their fish sandwich made my best of list in that category earlier this year. It’s crave worthy. If you’ve not been, you’re missing out. So head over to Johns Creek!

BB’s Bagels
One of the best bagels south of the Mason Dixon line is right here – in south Forsyth. Alpharetta addresses swallow a lot of land north of the county line including McFarland Parkway. That’s enough to fool most writers who have spilled a lot of ink about BB’s in “Alpharetta”. There isn’t much to say about these guys that hasn’t been said. My favorite is the everything bagel, toasted with butter.

Pampas Steakhouse
Meat, glorious meat. At Pampas big hunks of bovine are cooked over a flame, Argentinean-style. They’ve been serving those with deep pockets and their expense account guests for a while now. But remember, they’re in Johns Creek.

Scratch Fresh
They’re not going to win any best burger awards, or at least they shouldn’t these days. And those jugs of milkshake concentrate don’t exactly instill confidence in the notion of fresh or scratch-made. Nevertheless, no other restaurant in town is as genuinely friendly as the folks at Scratch. They’ve built a loyal following behind it. They’re also on the Milton side of the tracks.

850 F Barpizza
We’re back in Crabapple for Neapolitan-style pizza. With three of these restaurants in town (about to be four), it’s hard to keep up. But 850 is arguably the best. Oh, and it’s in Milton. I’m a broken record now. As a matter of fact, nearly every restaurant in Crabapple is in Milton with the exception of Alpine Bakery. They’re in Alpharetta. Confused yet?

Nahm Thai Cuisine
They made the clickbait list I linked to above. I like this little pocket of international restaurants on Windward. There’s a little something for everyone here including Sushi Name from above. And again, it’s Milton.

Kozmo Gastro Pub
The most geographically confusing restaurant in town, whatever that town is. Before this article I wasn’t exactly sure what town they were in. The nerd that I am pulled property tax and business license records to get it right. Kozmo is in Johns Creek, literally by a few feet.  They introduced most of us in suburbia to the gastro pub. Their fried chicken and hamburger are among the best around.

Keeping up with the Shumachers

We closely watch restaurant broker Shumacher Group. Their niche seems to be representing restaurant owners who want completely out of the business. Their listings and sales offer a crystal ball into changes we’re likely to see months out. It doesn’t hurt that a good bit of their business is right here in the northern burbs.

They’ve had a flurry of new business that is very timely to those following the restaurant scene in Alpharetta.

First is Durango Woodfire Grill. They’ve secured space in the Medlock Crossing shopping center in Johns Creek where Tilted Kilt used to be. One can assume that this is the same concept that closed last year in downtown Atlanta.

The former Chadwick’s Tap Room space on Old Alabama Connector has been listed. This is an enormous restaurant that lacks good road visibility. Frankly I forget this shopping center even exists when I’m in the area.

Shumacher helped to broker a contract for the Champps Americana building to indoor skydiving firm iFly. The listing is back on the market after Alpharetta’s City Council again rejected iFly’s plans to build here. I suspect we’ll see iFly open elsewhere in metro Atlanta. In the meantime, Alpharetta’s biggest and longest-running restaurant vacancy is again available.

And finally, we love when brokers obfuscate their listings. We take it as a challenge to unmask the mystery restaurant. Check out this listing near North Point Mall and let me know who you think it is?

Alpharetta Restaurant News – June 2015

The pace of new restaurant announcements is slowing in Alpharetta. I’m having fewer restaurants to report in this monthly column. Either I’m slipping up and missing stuff or perhaps we’re reaching some kind of saturation point. Who knows. Let’s get to it.

One of last year’s failure to launch restaurants has reemerged. We reported last summer on Anabelle’s Table and their plans to open on Peachtree Parkway in south Forsyth. Unfortunately plans for this French-inspired mom and pop joint fell through. They hinted a few months back that a lease might be signed for space on Windward. Turns out that space is the former Cosmic Deli location. They’ve targeted a fall opening but a more realistic guess is near the end of the year. While the location is a bit hidden from the street, this place has potential to attract cubicle dwellers on foot. And a well-run independent concept is sorely needed on this stretch of road.

Windward Tavern coming soonSpeaking of Windward, look out for Windward Tavern. They won’t be on Windward proper but rather the  former Cinco’s space at 5206 McGinnis Ferry near Publix. This banner sign over the space is all that’s known about the concept at this point.

A business called Flavor Juicery will open in the Kimball Crossing shopping center near Bagel Boys and Bite. They feature a wide array of cold pressed juices sold in mason jars.

I’ve been completely derelict in my duty in this column to not have mentioned Delightful Donuts. They’ve been building out a new doughnut shop at 12872 Highway 9 in Milton in the original Scratch Fresh location. As with any new entrant in this field, comparisons to Dutch Monkey, Da Vinci’s and Sweet Apple will be in order.

Closing since last month is longtime Alpharetta favorite Satay House. It sucks to see these guys close but I’m going to speculate that it was because of Amana Academy. They purchased the entire shopping center a few years ago for the expansion of their school. Perhaps they needed the space.

A lot is coming off our list from below. Chai Thai Urban Asian Kitchen of course is open and worth a visit. The Bowl has opened on Old Milton Parkway as has CamiCakes on North Point Parkway.

Cafe at Pharr finally opened about three weeks ago in the practically invisible space on Windward behind CVS. They are in the old Pig N Chick location but have a slightly smaller dining doom than you might remember. This isn’t a franchise but is managed by an Alpharetta family who I know from church. They’ve got a decent chicken salad sandwich and a lot of healthly options. But I can’t see any restaurant doing well in this space without really hitting it out of the park. Time will tell.

Restaurants Coming Soon

Ceviche Taqueria & Margarita Bar – Opening on Milton Avenue in downtown Alpharetta next to 2B Whole Bakery.
Starbucks – Tiny new free-standing location coming to Haynes Bridge near the mall.
Bawarchi Biryani Point Indian Cuisine – Replacing Mayuri in the old Pizza Hut near the mall.
Mugs on Milton – Second location for this indy coffee joint to open in Crabapple, former Scoops location.
Varasano’s Pizzeria - Coming to the back entrance of North Point Mall.
Salsarita’s Fresh CantinaComing to the former Uncle Madio’s space on Windward. Buildout has not started.
The Real Chow Baby – Stir fry joint coming soon to downtown Alpharetta.

Chad Thai Urban Asian Kitchen – Milton

What we have here is a mom-n-pop joint masquerading as a chain fast-casual restaurant. Two things jump out and give that impression when walking in the door at Chad Thai.

chad thai logoFirst, it’s that polished look. They’ve done a great job remodeling the former Pretzel Factory space in Milton. The feel is modern but comfortable. Contemporary photography of Asian cities beguiles what piped-in 90′s music confirms – this place is run by American Gen-Xers.

Second, the menu is straight out of that fast-casual playbook. Pick an entree grouped in categories of noodles, fried rice, stir fry or curry. Next you’ll choose a protein followed by a selection of veggies. Finish it off with your heat level of up to five stars.

But don’t let the seemingly boring and predictable trappings of the fast-casual world turn you off to Chad Thai. This joint has potential and is worthy of your ten dollar lunch business. Here’s why.

Proteins. They’ve sourced them carefully. The chicken is from Springer Mountain. Beef and pork are locally sourced. Shrimp is wild caught from the Gulf of Mexico. You can taste the difference. Strips of braised brisket are amazingly tender, the shrimp sweet and delicious.

The rest of the menu is loaded with curious options that warrant repeat trips. Bao buns make an appearance including one with brisket. Or pair up a few small plate choices to make a meal. Chad’s deep fried brussel sprouts are a winner. Tossed in a sweet glaze, these delicious morsels are devoured in no time.

Yet Chad Thai still needs a bit of time to mature into its menu. Spice and flavor levels were a bit subdued on a few visits. The massaman curry, while supposed to be on the mild side, was much too mild and lacked depth. The Boom Boom shrimp small plate was hush hush on the heat, something that should have smacked the taste buds around a bit.

The beer menu features local brews. Jekyll Brewing is there as is Red Hare from Marietta. Monday Night’s Fu Manbrew is on-tap. With a hint of ginger it’s a great complement to this menu.

And extra props are due to Chad Thai’s kids’ menu. Their coconut chicken fingers are excellent and find their way into other parts of the menu. Sweet and sour chicken is another good choice for junior. Some might find it overly sweet with huge chunks of pineapple, but it was a creative twist on a traditional favorite.

There’s no shortage of Thai options along Highway 9 and Windward. Yet with a broad menu, quality ingredients and some talent in the kitchen, Chad Thai will be competitive here. Don’t let the chain-ish appearance of this place fool you, Chad is a worthy contender.

Chad Thai is located at 13087 Highway 9, Suite 910 near the Milton Target. Visit them online at www.chadthai.com

Competitive Eating in North Fulton

I was a devote of the Travel Channel’s Man vs Food. I loved to see if host/victim Adam Richman would complete whatever food related challenge that was presented to him in the various cities he would visit. I’m sure all of us have wondered from time to time, could I eat a giant insert-type-of-food-here? Could I stand the insanely hot habenero/ghost chili wings?

The 2011 DMD doughnut eating champion

The 2011 Dutch Monkey doughnut eating champion

I’ve scouted out three local eating challenges that will put your gastric talents to the test for glory, or at least a t-shirt.

Lucky’s Burger & Brew – Roswell

Travel a little south of Holcomb Bridge and take on the Grim Reaper Challenge. Don’t let the name scare you, let the size of this massive burger scare you. It’s a four pound burger patty with eight slices of American cheese, 12 strips applewood smoked bacon, seven fried eggs, mound of onion rings and mayonnaise served on a specially made challah bun. Eat it by yourself and not die and you’ll win $250 and a t-shirt. Eat it with a friend and Lucky’s will cover the cost of the burger ($40). If any more participants join in, there is no prize, just heartburn. No one has completed the one or two person challenge to date. According to the person at Lucky’s I spoke to, there are an average of two to three challenges a month.

Big Pie in the Sky – Mansell Road

Fans of MvF have seen this monster of a pizza called the Carnivore Challenge featured several years ago. That was the Kennesaw location. You can take on this pizza at the Mansell location too. It’s eleven pounds of pizza covered in meat, meat and more meat. Two people get an hour to polish it off with no leaving, no heaving (if you do, you have to clean it up) and no breaks. Adam failed when his partner vomited. Seven teams have completed the challenge so far including a man and a woman team. Now that’s a real woman! I’m in love.

Tom and Chee – North Point

The seemingly innocent tomato soup and grilled cheese sandwich shop next to the dainty Chicken Salad Chick holds a dark secret – the grilled cheese doughnut. Take a glazed doughnut, slice it in half, flip it around, slap on some cheese and toss it onto the flat top. If that sounds gross to you, you’re crazy. These things are delicious. And if you really like these grilled cheese doughnuts, you can enter the Baker’s Dozen Challenge. The name is pretty self explanatory – eat 13 grilled cheese doughnuts in ten minutes. I would be interested in trying, but wolfing down nearly 7,000 calories in ten minutes? No thanks.

I tried to eat a huge burrito dubbed El Gigante when I was in high school. I cried no mas and was sent home in shame. I try to convince my wife to let me enter the annual Dutch Monkey Doughnuts eating contest, but to no avail. If anyone has or will try one of these contests, please let me know. I want to be there to cheer you on. And to dial 9-1-1 if necessary.

Is reloville back?

Yesterday was bittersweet. I watched as a ten year old little girl tearfully said goodbye to my daughter. They’d spent one last afternoon together at Build-a-Bear making each other a bear. Then they exchanged addresses and promised to write, call and email. Another weepy exchange and she was gone, relocating with her family to suburban Charlotte.

reloville book coverMy daughter’s BFF will be alright as I’m sure she’ll make new friends. But it was sad to watch the exchange. It brought back the topic that inspired the name of this blog, this New York Times article by Peter Kilborn on the rootless relos of Alpharetta. It was published almost exactly ten years ago but is still as relevant as ever. It later became a book. Both are worth a read.

Each member of my family lost a friend recently to reloville. My son’s best friend from school moved to Florida earlier this spring. My wife’s best buddy is moving her family to Dalton in a few weeks. And my good friend and co-worker left our company for a work from home gig. Having no deep ties here and freedom to work anywhere, he’s seriously considering a move back to South Carolina.

Are Alpharetta’s reloville days returning now that the economy is improving? It’s a possibility. New home construction is on the rebound which suggests people are again moving about. Kilborn called them suburban executive nomads, picking up their families every few years to follow the latest professional opportunity. They don’t establish roots in the community and have no hometown.

Alpharetta’s leaders talk of creating a “hometown”. It’s a word thrown out usually when speaking of downtown plans. It’s a worthy goal to create a hometown feel, but overcoming reloville is tough, something they will not be successful in combating. “#1 Reloville” is a moniker Alpharett’s earned over a few generations now. It’s here to stay, unlike many families.

Or maybe it’s just my family’s coincidence, having the reloville bug bite us like this. It’s just been a bummer of a few weeks in the Guy household. Saying goodbye to friends is never easy.

Four Fat Cows Ice Cream Parlor – Main Street

We all scream for ice cream. In the blazing, humid dog days of summer in the South, nothing hits the spot quite like a cold, creamy bowl of ice cream. Alpharetta has had a lack of ice cream sources. We’ve got cakes, cupcakes and French pastries but the only place to get ice cream was Dairy Queen or Brusters. Frankly, that’s sad. We deserve better.

Four Fat Cows logoThat’s what owner Robyn Rowles thought when a small house on North Main Street became available.  The Oregon native and owner of Tin Roof Kitchen really had no ice cream experience save for making an occasional batch at home. That sounds scary but what she lacks in experience she makes up for with passion, drive and dream.

Robyn opened Tin Roof Kitchen last year. A mecca for gluten free diners, it has become a success. The main reason for the gluten free menu is Robyn and two of her four kids have Celiac Disease. Helping people with Celiac Disease or food allergies have a place where they have a wide range of safe food options is extremely important to Robyn. Much of this effort is carried over to Four Fat Cows. Gluten free cones are available and coconut milk-based ice creams are there for those with dairy problems.

The space has a quaint, small town feel. The ice cream takes center stage of course but there are toys, puzzles, games, balls, stuffed animals, soaps and bath products, snacks and Georgia sourced jams, jellies and honey to occupy you while you consume your frozen treat. The idea is to have people just hang out and have fun not just grab and go. There’s something special when neighbors get together while the kids play, all hopped up on sugar. It reminded me of a time long gone. It’s great to see it in Alpharetta. But browsing is pretty much all I did as the prices are steep on some of the items.

Look as hard as you can, but you will find no ice cream machines in house. While Four Fat Cows uses their own recipes, they leave the heavy churning to Greenwood’s Ice Cream on Peachtree Industrial. They supply ice cream to many of Atlanta’s finest restaurants. Four Fat Cows uses a higher fat content and lower sugar content, which gives the ice cream a fuller, creamier, thicker mouth feel. There’s not a lot of air, so the ice cream tends to stick around longer to let you absorb the flavor.

And speaking of flavors, there’s a ton to choose from. My personal favorite was the key lime pie. Chunks of crust along with an extra blast of lime tartness made my mouth happy. I’ve had the chocolate overload and the peanut butter cup. Both were winners. Next on my list will be the bourbon butter pecan. Just saying the name makes me drool. Sizes range from the baby cup, perfect for kiddies, all the way to the pint sized behemoth. Not sure even I could handle a whole pint of this goodness.

It’s ok to look past the ice cream, though. Four Fat Cows also has sundaes, shakes, floats, Counter Culture Coffee, Italian sodas, phosphates and lemonades. Baked goods are also in the works. They are currently open 3-9 PM Monday through Friday, and 11 AM to 9 PM Saturday and Sunday, but Robyn says that expanded Summer hours are not far away. Don’t look for them to slow down when Winter comes. Robyn has plans to shift the menu a bit to add soups and hot and sipping chocolates.

Four Fat Cows is a welcome addition to Alpharetta’s growing restaurant scene. The ice cream is outstanding, the atmosphere welcoming and the service has been top notch every time I’ve visited. You will most likely run into Robyn’s oldest son Brenden behind the counter. He’s got the staff whipped into shape. No slouching or texting employees here. And in case you were wondering, the four cows in the logo are yes, Robyn’s children. Yet none of them are fat. In fact, one of them is in fine shape. Must be cutting back on the ice cream. Check out Four Fat Cows this summer for the finest ice cream in Alpharetta.

Four Fat Cows is located at 64 North Main Street next to Mittie’s Tea Room.

Musings on City Center, openness and growing dichotomies

On Monday night Alpharetta’s city council approved the rezoning of city center in a vote that roughly fell along “party lines.” It was the usual establishment politicians against a small faction of homeowner-friendly councilmen. I regret not writing much about this process as it unfolded. My time has been pressed recently. But here are some random thoughts on the subject.

If imitation is the sincerest form of flattery then Woodstock be praised. Alpharetta covets what they have done and has sough in many ways to emulate it. Alpharetta’s council has done everything from touring downtown Woodstock multiple times to poaching staff from that city’s planning department. Now Alpharetta is creating a sweetheart deal for Woodstock’s developer.

There are still questionable issues with the selection process in this deal, almost all of which took place in secret. Alpharetta’s become adept at leveraging bidding and procurement processes to hide important decisions. Send out a request for qualifications, ask your favorite developer to bid on it and the rest of the process stays safely behind closed doors and away from the prying eyes of the public and citizen journalists. Make sure you never have a quorum of council members involved and don’t form official committees so open meeting laws don’t apply. Deny open records requests and stand firm knowing that those requesting don’t have the financial means to challenge it in court. You can even take votes in private, something which admittedly happened with city center.

MidCity’s development of downtown will be subsidized by the Alpharetta taxpayer. They openly admitted in the zoning meeting that these developments are among the most expensive to build and potentially least profitable to operate. It doesn’t help that the buildings will be built on shifting sand, both literally and figuratively. The soil under these apartments isn’t ideal for four story buildings. It makes the real estate less valuable to a builder, something the city will have to adjust for. The developer will also get the added bonus of using the municipal parking deck for their apartment residents.

In the end, I suspect we’ll find out that MidCity will purchase the property for a song. What that price will be is anyone’s guess because, as above, the city hasn’t been forthcoming with details on the negotiations.

Then there’s the whole city center plan versus what was presented to the voters. I spoke in detail with Mayor Belle Isle about this issue last week. In his mind the bond referendum was about municipal buildings, namely the city hall and parking deck. It wasn’t about the city center development plan at all. His comments show a growing dichotomy between those on council and the public who were pitched and sold a far less intense downtown than what is being built. Alpharetta voters can be justifiably upset about this.

Then there are apartments. They are becoming a necessary evil if you are to build mixed use projects like this due to financing constraints. It’s caused Alpharetta to abandon their CLUP’s suggested apartment to house ratio. This council has now approved about 700 apartments. And the precedent is already set. Peridot, the extremely dense project on Haynes Bridge Road, is now asking for apartments at their development. Then again, in a few years the lending market will again shift and someone will break these apartments up and sell as condos.

In the end, I think Alpharetta could have done a lot better downtown and they certainly could have been more open with the process. But it’s clear this is the project the city’s leaders want. Damn the torpedoes it’s full speed ahead on downtown.

Downtown restaurant growth, reaching critical mass or saturation?

“Downtown starts with a restaurant scene.”

That’s what Mayor David Belle Isle told me this week when I sat down to interview him one morning over coffee at Mugs on Milton. Downtown was on my mind, as it is for many. Next week I hope to write more on his comments regarding the City Center project. But a lot of downtown hinges on restaurants. It also dovetails nicely into this Friday column.

We’ve watched with pleasure the growth of Alpharetta’s downtown restaurant scene over the years. But the rapid growth is starting to concern me. By my count there are 18 restaurants within the business district of downtown. The proposed City Center project from MidCity Partners would add eight restaurants. The Alpharetta Lofts project has two restaurants, one with an announced tenant of Chow Baby. A project adjacent to that includes two restaurant locations.

So if you’re keeping score at home, that’s 18 open now plus 12 proposed in new projects for a total of 30 restaurants. If you want to keep going we can speculate on a few other restaurant conversion projects. I’ve heard rumors that the Kell Building, former home to the Blind Murphy growler store, could see a restaurant conversion. There are a number of old homes along Roswell and Old Roswell Streets that could be candidates too.

Mayor Belle Isle is keep score as well. He’s touting that downtown has grown from two to twelve restaurants during his tenure as mayor. It’s been more than that on both ends of the measure. But is it too much too fast?

The amount of restaurant space relative to retail, office or residential in downtown far exceeds that of Avalon or any other similar project. Is it sustainable? Is there a saturation point of restaurants downtown such that exceeding it results in vacancies? And do these vacancies happen in front of city hall or on the town green?

To Mayor Belle Isle it’s all about reaching a critical mass, and we’re not there yet by his estimation. His goal is to make downtown the destination. Rather than leave your home with one particular restaurant in mind, he wants you to drive to downtown then have the “honey, where do you want to eat” conversation.

He also envisions multiple concepts from the same restauranteurs, something that’s started with the Sedgwicks with Pure Taqueria and Made Kitchen and Cocktails. Perhaps F&H could add a second concept to complement Salt Factory.

“We’ve been a catalyst for a lot of it,” Belle Isle said when I asked him how involved the city has been recruiting restaurants. “First there was the promise of downtown that’s not yet here. Then special events got people introduced to downtown. Next, Foodtruck Alley got people in the habit of going downtown. It’s proven to restaurants there is demand and that we can do this. These restaurants have come because there is demand.”

But the city’s been more involved than the mayor will admit. Economic development staff have been knocking on restaurant doors in Roswell for a few years now, selling the vision and encouraging expansion our way. And city grant money exists for development downtown. There are city incentive dollars for everything from building improvements to facade changes, awnings and even street furniture. It’s only available downtown.

But it’s been a nice ride thus far and Mayor Belle Isle can be justifiably proud of the restaurant scene in downtown today. But the question I pose is this – when do we reach that critical mass for restaurants downtown? Are we there now? Have we crossed it? Will City Center push us past that saturation point where it all becomes unsustainable? Or are Alpharetta gastronomes hungry enough to keep this restaurant train chugging down the tracks for years to come?

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