Maggie Malone's menu merges aggressive appetites with burgers, steaks, and sandwiches in an entertaining environment that hosts live music, 15 TVs, pool, and shuffleboard. Pub grubbers can crunch toasted ravioli ($7.99) or scoop spinach-artichoke dip ($6.99) while raising a beer to their favorite team or shampoo commercial airing on one of two 100" TV screens. Burger aficionados can bestow their bellies with the sautéed onion-and-pepper-topped blackened cheeseburger ($6.99) or brave the fiery 5 Alarm burger ($6.99) for a face-reddening feast. Toss a coin into the jukebox for a tune to accompany the Irish Reuben ($7.99) or the 8-ounce rib-eye steak sandwich served with a choice of chips, fries, or onion rings ($8.99). Kids always eat free at Maggie's, meaning children will not have to sing for their supper or recite Isaac Asimov's Three Laws of Robotics for a snack.
Though its name exudes confidence, Great Location Bar & Grill opened in a spot shrouded in doubt. This popular Wentzville hangout has relied on a very precise formula to build a rock-solid fan base: delicious food, cold drinks, and plenty of entertainment. Here, guests feast on St. Louis?style pizzas, stuffed burgers, deep-fired grilled cheese sandwiches and the Porknado: a dish so massive it doesn't fit on the restaurant's twisted bread or in its racecar bed. Between rounds of toasted ravioli, viper bites, chicken wings, friends pass the time while playing darts, shooting pool, watching big games on a dozen high-def TVs, and listening to the live bands that frequently grace the restaurant's stage.
Ten flat-screen televisions play sports, sports, and more sports inside Texas Smokehouse and Saloon, and on select nights, the bar treats patrons to live musical acts and haiku readings. Drinks pair with chicken and beef sandwiches and soft pretzels brushed with a Budweiser and garlic-herb seasoning.