You can't go wrong anywhere on this menu -- from appetizers like spicy vegetable fritters ($3) made with onion, potatoes, chilies, and spinach to a surprising appetizer called papdi chat ($3.95), homemade pastry topped with potatoes, onions, and chopped coriander and drizzled with sweet-and-sour tamarind sauce and yogurt. Of the 18 vegetarian entrées, the paneer makhani ($8.95), chewy-creamy homemade chunks of cheese doused in a pleasurably rich, heavy sauce composed of tomatoes and curry spices, is out of this world. We loved the chicken vindaloo ($8.95) and the lamb kadhai ($9.95), redolent of ginger and cilantro. A whole tandoori chicken, cooked in the oven installed when Bombay's current owners took over a year ago, is a great bargain at $15.95 and an excellent, easy takeout meal. But most wonderful are the breads -- those fluffy naans cooked on the tandoori walls ($1.50); or the kulchas stuffed with onion and coriander ($2) or cheese ($2.50); the kashmiri naan bursting with pineapple, cherries, and walnuts ($2.50); the aloo paratha heavy with spiced potatoes ($2.50); the airy pooris ($2.50); and the endless rounds of roti ($1.50). You could make a ridiculously cheap meal off of any of these with a gorgeous bowl of fresh cream of tomato soup ($2) and be happy indefinitely. Don't miss the tart, thirst-quenching nimboo pani ($1.50): fresh squeezed lemonade spiced with black pepper and black salt, a favorite summer drink for a hot climate.