Nobody Does Wine Like Macadoodles!

Attend our Wine Class on  
Tuesday, November 15th at 7 pm! 

At Wine 101, sample 6 different wines while we teach you all about them.

This Week’s Specials

*Prices good for a limited time. Tax not included.  
For a complete list, visit Macadoodles on Facebook. 
Bogle cabernet, sale price $9.98 – Save $2 
Kendall Jackson chardonnay, sale price $12.98 – Save $4 
14 Hands merlot, sale price $8.98 – Save $4 
Menage A Trois silk, sale price $7.98 – Save $3 
Kim Crawford sauvignon blanc, sale price $14.98 – Save $3 
Robert Mondavi Private Select cabernet, sale price $8.78 – Save $3 
Sebastiana cabernet, sale price $14.98 – Save $4  
Noble Vines 337 cabernet , sale price $8.98 – Save $4  
Clos du Bois chardonnay, sale price $9.98 – Save $4 

We have Cranberry and Pumpkin wine in. ’Tis the season! 


1 serving
2 ounces light rum  
2 ounces dark rum  
1 ounce lime juice, freshly squeezed  
1 ounce orange juice, freshly squeezed  
1/2 ounce passion fruit puree  
1/2 ounce simple syrup  
1 teaspoon grenadine  
Garnish: orange half-wheel  
Garnish: preserved cherry  
Add the light and dark rums, lime and orange juices, passion fruit puree, simple syrup and grenadine into a shaker with ice and shake until well-chilled.  

Strain into a large Hurricane glass over fresh ice.  

Garnish with an orange half-wheel and a preserved cherry.  

*Recipe courtesy of

History of Kill Devil

While Barbadian records from 1650 are the first known to have mentioned “Kill-Devil” very little was known about the spirit of West Indian origin before the transatlantic slave trade. New England colonizers traded African slaves to the West Indies for molasses. Slaves used the molasses to make “Kill-Devil” for colonizers to trade to Africa in exchange for more slaves. By 1667, fermented molasses, which was enjoyed by slaves and poor white settlers, had become the major liquor distilled during the early history of the United States. 
Kill Devil, also known as rum, is typically enjoyed straight in rum-producing countries and consumed in mixed drinks elsewhere. For such cocktails as the daiquiri, light rums are preferred over the dark rums used in tall drinks like the rum Collins. Rum is frequently used to flavor tobacco, dessert sauces, and other dishes, and can be found in light-bodied versions typified by Cuba and Puerto Rico as well as heavier fuller flavors of Jamaica. 

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