Offering convenient transport of milk, produce, cleaning products, and more, Milk2You provides a convenient and time-saving service for restocking household essentials. Orders arrive by 3 p.m. on your zip code's scheduled date, ensuring that pantries, iceboxes, and tree houses remain stuffed with essentials.
Open for amateur and professional cooks alike, The Saucy Cook is a specialty food store that houses a myriad of organic, kosher, and low-sodium cooking and baking products, including international cheeses, oils and vinegars, dessert toppings, chocolates, and more. A saunter down the sandwich-spread aisle will lead guests to a jar of raspberry peach champagne jam ($7.75), designed to lift the spirits of austere slices of toast, while the Husker-produced red hot chocolate powder ($6.99) will educate taste buds on the Socratic interpretation of hot cocoa. See the list of products and services online for more details.
Like the popular kid at school or the kid whose parents have bribe money, Nobbies Party Superstore products are always invited to the party. Whatever the reason for celebration, Nobbies stocks get-togethers with tableware, balloons, and party favors from an inventory of thousands of accessories, decorations, and costumes. Themed party decorations immerse guests in re-creations of circuses, barnyards, and casinos, or help party planners create a crime-scene theme when police won’t let them borrow decorations from the real thing. Collections of Halloween costumes and accessories also enhance the holiday experience for adults and kids with spooky masks, corsets, tutus, and outfits for dogs. Supplies for holiday and religious celebrations are also included, such as custom napkins, banners and centerpieces. Decorations are also available for big life moments as births, weddings, anniversaries, and tax returns.
Colorful neon signs illuminate The Bar’s staff as they fill glasses with domestic brews, crack open imported bottles, and carefully infuse cocktails with premium liquors. A large outdoor beer garden shelters patrons who dine on free pizza on Fridays and drink in the sounds of occasional live music. Home to summer basketball and baggo leagues, The Bar also opens its doors to private events such as graduation parties and shuts them against pillaging Vikings.
The wine wizards at A World of Wine transport sophisticated sippers to distant ambrosial lands with libations from around the globe. Groups of grape aficionados can gather for a private tasting to sample six different wines, ripened to perfection and aged for the amount of time it takes the bottle to cross the ocean in a paddleboat. During the one-hour session, a vino connoisseur discusses each sample and offers as much tasting tutelage as desired by each group of drinkers. Duos, quartets, and octets can engage their taste buds with three red and three white wines in the comfortable confines of the wine shop's tasting area that allows for an intimate event in which to share opinions, observations, and embarrassing grape-stomping photos.
Each Candyopolis is home to more than 1,000 different varieties of sweets, everything from Depression-era favorites such as licorice, Herbert Hoovers, and "chewing dirt," to the latest wave of sugary and sour confections (Toxic Waste sour candy, $1.99). Retro sweet teeth sink into Abba-Zaba candy bars ($7.99 per pound), Big Hunk ($1.49), and the Holy Trinity for chewing connoisseurs: Beemans, Black Jack, and Clove Gum ($1.49 each). Imported and domestic chocolates cohabitate peacefully in neighboring bulk bins, while insurgent bands of gummy worms build IEDs out of Pop Rocks ($0.99) and plot a military coup over Candyopolis's ruling class of imported Haribo gummi bears ($3.99 per half pound), which also come dipped in chocolate ($4.99 per half pound). With 48 flavors of Jelly Bellies ($5.99 per half pound), 50 unique PEZ dispensers ($2.49 each), and 21 colors of M&Ms ($9.99 per pound), each year Candyopolis exports a colorful crop of treats directly to the bellies of local children, children-at-heart, and hopelessly misinformed health nuts everywhere.
Perhaps one of the best words to sum up winemaker Orville A. Gertsch's method is patience. In 1996, he decided to turn his winemaking hobby into a profession, and planted his first vines the following year. And yet it wasn't until the 2001 harvest that Orville was ready to push his wine into full retail production. That same year, he registered his operation's name: Prime Country Winery.
Though he handed the managerial reins to his son Fred in 2002, Orville still draws from more than 30 years of experience to produce a range of handmade red, white, and blush wines. He and his staff use only the grapes they harvest on their own Denton vineyard, a decision central to their mission and to ensuring none of the grapes are actually tiny spy cameras. They pick all of their plantings by hand, and rack—rather than filter and pump—the must, a labor-intensive process that Orville finds infinitely more rewarding. Using these old-fashioned, chemical-free processing techniques in tandem with modern steel equipment, Prime Country Winery fills its tasting room with craft wines ranging from dry to sweet.