It's difficult to even mention Sandwichery Sandwich Shop without saying the word "sandwich" at least three times, which makes everyone hungry for the eatery's savory grilled chicken breast, pastrami, or club sandwiches served on french bread or whole wheat. In addition to their bread-enclosed offerings, the shop also serves chili, and desserts such as chocolate pie. The Sandwichery was established in 1986.
Harrigan's appeases antsy appetites with a variety of hearty fare, including hunger-busting burgers, satiating steaks, and face-friendly seafood. Bacon-wrapped shrimp injected with cream cheese and spicy jalapeños ($10.99), kicks off the varied menu, while a bowl of brandy-flavored french onion soup covered in melty cheese smothers the edge of any appetite ($5.99). The burger list includes 8-ounce patties topped with delectable garnishes such as guacamole ($9.49), bacon and cheese ($9.99), and green chilies ($9.49), while steak specialties do away with the buns for a carb-dodging delight. The tenderloin brochette consists of tender medallions served alongside grilled bacon-wrapped shrimp and seasonal vegetables ($19.99), while the meaty Alaskan halibut ($18.99) accommodates seafaring stomachs with ease.
Sweet Tooth supplies customers with a variety of sweet treats, including Blue Bell ice cream, cookies, brownies, and smoothies. Most items range between $3 and $4, perfect for burning through stacks of unwanted $2 bills. Patrons can cool hot days with an ice-cream cone molded from creamy Blue Bell ice cream, with the option of encasing the cone in chocolate and coating it in sprinkles or nuts. Pair fruit smoothies ($2.99+) with gooey brownies and cookies or use the same flavor twice to complement a pair of twins' matching outfits. Providing sustenance through a straw, Italian cream sodas and freshly squeezed lemonade also deliver heat-quenching thirst relief.
DoubleDave's dough-slingers adorn handmade crusts with house-made sauce and more than 20 topping options that populate a menu of specialty pizzas, stromboli, and stuffed rolls. Every day, at least two batches of fresh dough are hand-tossed into edible frisbees destined to be coated in quality cheeses, delectable meats, or fresh veggies sliced by hand or carved by laser vision. Blaze a new taste trail with custom pizzas ($6.49–$13.99/pizza, depending on size; $1.09–$1.70/topping, depending on size), or bite into specialty pies such as the classic veggie pizza, which welcomes vine-ripened California tomatoes, italian sweet peppers, and other delectables to new homes atop smoked provolone and a honey whole-wheat crust. The buffalo chicken's spicy wing sauce converges with cool ranch dressing alongside mozzarella and chicken strips ($13.99/12", $16.99/15", $19.99/18"). Pepperoni rolls envelop the eponymous meat in dough and smoked provolone, busting through hard-earned gameday appetites or serving as a replacement ball during games of paper football.
Since 1941, Dickey’s has been slow-smoking USDA Prime cuts nightly, slathering them with family-recipe barbecue sauce, and pairing them with a variety of homestyle sides. The dine-in or takeout menu boasts nine hickory-infused meats, including southern pulled pork, sliced or chopped beef brisket, and spicy cheddar sausage, which can nestle comfortably inside sandwiches such as the pickle and onion-stuffed Big Barbecue ($4.75, $7.25 with two sides) or fly on breadless wings into the one-meat plate ($9.25), loaded with a full portion of meat, two sides, and a roll. Side dishes attempt to steal the meat cabaret spotlight with high-kicking vittles including creamy coleslaw, barbecue beans, and mac ‘n’ cheese ($2 each). A giant stuffed baker with meat ($6.25) paints a fluffy canvas of baked potato with broad strokes of smoky meat, and the Picnic Pack ($22) lets groups of three to four diners choreograph synchronized chewing with its 1 pound of meat, two medium sides, four rolls, and barbecue sauce.