Just as the name implies, Farmer’s Daughter Bakery and Cafe is family-owned-and-operated, serving up fresh portions of grains, soups, and salads straight from the garden. Every item on the menu is made in-house, and all processed foods are told to take a hike to see if a natural activity will help cleanse their system. Grab a friend or scurvy-plagued 18th-century merchant-sailor and double up lunchtime feasts with a bowl of the daily homemade-soup special coupled with a green salad (a $6 value each).
Since opening its doors in 1961, Schnitzelbank has preserved the Bavarian traditions of hearty cuisine and bountiful beer as one of southern Indiana's only German restaurants. The extensive menu builds transatlantic bridges with a cornucopia of traditional German specialties, American favorites, and an enormous supply of suspension cables. Limber chomping muscles for a marathon meal with the full Wunderbar salad bar or the chef's special kraut balls, which marry seasoned ground beef and pork with sauerkraut and cream cheese under a veil of toasty breadcrumbs ($7.95). In the beef rouladen, bacon, green peppers, onions, and mushrooms snuggle together in a sirloin-tip sleeping bag, while Wednesday and Saturday evenings delight guests with a two-inch thick hickory smoked pork chop slathered with a signature barbecue sauce ($21.95). Schnitzelbank's lunch menu presents traditional southern German and American dishes between curtains of fresh bread for a savory midday aside or bratwurst-inspired soliloquy. Customers can also feast from the Lenten seafood buffet on Friday's through Easter Sunday, April 24.
Frontier Restaurant and Bar serves up generous portions of regional American nosh to please the palates and geographic senses of cross-country taste travelers. Hungry guests flock to the smoke-free family dining area for home-cooked creations, and parched patrons hankering for a libation head to the full-service bar area. Bun enthusiasts can wrap their paws around a classic, grilled-to-order Frontier burger ($4.99–$6.99), or anchor incisors into a german bologna sandwich ($6.99) with pepperjack cheese melted by a Bavarian flamethrower.
We've been around since 1971. The building was originally the Victory Theater that opened in 1942. Pizza has always been our mainstay, but we also specialize in a variety of appetizers, hoagies, sandwiches, and dinners. We also have a full service bar located in the original theater area.
At The Creekside Bar and Grill, diners enjoy classic sandwiches, 8-ounce burgers, and specialty pizzas on an outdoor patio overlooking the waters of Loughborough Lake. Visitors can dock their boats near the restaurant and hop ashore to enjoy nightly specials and live music on the weekends.
At Highland Pizza Shop, doughy stages unite flavorful acts as toppings fuse atop a spread of delectable Italian classics, giving top billing to specialty pizzas and sandwiches. Bask in the tropical tastes of the Hawaiian Delight, loaded with smoked ham, pineapple, blended cheeses, and bacon bits ($8.55+). Or save tongues from flavor distress with smoky barbecue- and buffalo-chicken pizzas, slathered with a choice of sauce and cloaked with diced chicken, red onion, and special seasoning ($8.55+). The option to customize an individual pie also provides patrons the opportunity to satisfy specific tastes or proclaim their devotion to ranch dressing ($0.99+) in a socially acceptable fashion.