eZeeCopy provides a one-stop shop for customers seeking to maximize the efficacy and aesthetics of their printed materials. With today’s deal, aspiring business moguls and perfectionist party planners can bring the layouts they want printed to the store and let eZeeCopy get to work spawning 500 copies of the desired design. Inflate the attendance of your birthday bash or lawn party, or officially announce your entry into the business of professional cat speculating. While waiting on orders to be completed, customers can turn their attention to the flat-screen LCD TV or take advantage of the store’s free wireless Internet. A PC and two Ethernet-equipped workstations allow patrons to make last-minute tweaks to a design or amuse themselves while they wait for their printing to be done. Orders can also be left at the store and picked up at a later time, allowing customers to devote their days to obligations such as making grocery lists, buying groceries, or drawing faces on all the watermelons at the grocery store.
Both Splash Zone and Hurricane Bay restore allure to befouled buggies with soft-brush automatic car washes. Breadcrumb trails of spark plugs lure vehicles into a computerized prerinse that softens up caked-on mud and grime. After loosening sludge, the car wash blankets soggy sedans in soft brushes, allowing drivers seated inside to imagine that they're being eaten by a shag carpet. The wash then dispatches muck from the entire exterior and shines tires before an automatic dryer blasts away excess water. Drivers redeem their coupons at computerized kiosks outside the car wash and can upgrade to higher-priced washes for an additional fee.
Sheep graze in the grass. Sweat drips down the brows of men working the turpentine still as its steam rises. A great black steam engine sits at the train depot. A horse and buggy rattles as it travels over the fields. At the Georgia Museum of Agriculture and Historic Village, visitors step back in time to a 19th-century village and farm. On the grounds, visitors can see a variety of areas including a traditional farm community, a progressive farmstead, an industrial-sites complex, and a rural town, all spread over 95 acres. The Victorian home of Tifton's founder Captain H. H. Tift stands in testament to the finer side of the past with ornate silk wallpaper, heart-pine floors, and Victorian paintings. Throughout the park, patrons can ride in a horse-drawn wagon or talk to a farm laborer as he tends the fields, while farm animals and costumed interpreters complete the backdrop of this vast park.
Nothing feels too crazy about the menu at Three Crazy Bakers. The word comfort is more likely to come to mind than crazy, considering all the homestyle breakfast, lunch, and dinner options available here. Diners start mornings off with quiches and fresh fruit, or maybe a cinnamon roll and coffee; at lunch, burgers, wraps, and salads take over. For dinner, along with their popular take-home dinner casseroles?which include lasagna, shepherd's pie, and a kid-friendly hamburger casserole?Three Crazy Bakers also features dinner specials. These take the classic meat and potatoes dinners to a new level with honey-bacon chicken breasts, bourbon-street steak, and prime rib served with a baked potato and side salad.