Stars drive in happy hour

Stars drive in happy hour DEFAULT

Here at Stars Drive-in, we strive to have the most welcoming environment. If you want some great food, make sure to give us a try. Contact us with any of your questions or concerns.

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BBQ- american( mi)

Towns near Rio Grande City

La Joya, TX(23 mi)

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Sirved has 26 restaurant menus for Rio Grande City, Texas. Want a specific cuisine? Check out our best lists for Asian, Mexicanor Italianin Rio Grande City. Dietary need? Let us show you all the gluten free, vegetarianor veganoptions. Search Sirved for things like soup&#;, burgers&#;, steak, pizza&#; and more. Need just a kids menuor drink menu? Sirved categorizes our menus to make exploring easier.

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Happy Hour at Sonic: Are you planning a treat for your family or friends? If so move to the Sonic happy hour, which will provide daily deals on your favorite sonic menu with the best value. You can seize a cheap bite of the yummy favorite of yours from the Sonic happy Hour menu at half price. Happy hour at sonic is the perfect location in the summer for a cool drink and also we can get some best value items on the Sonic happy hour menu.

Sonic Happy Hour

What Time is Sonic Happy Hour?

Sonic is having a great surprise happy hour deal during the summer. It is one of the amazing fast-food chains which is very popular and easy to afford because of its daily offers. Prices of the Sonic happy hour may vary based on their location. On happy hour at sonic, you have to pay only half the price for drinks and slushes.

You can go to a happy hour at the Sonic restaurant after your kids are done with their school. Sonic happy hour provides the best deal of the day and the prices are very cheap.

Famous SlushesReal Fruit SlushesCandy Slushes
1. Cherry Slush1. Cherry Limeade Slush1. Blue Raspberry with NERDS
2. Blue Raspberry Slush2. Limeade Slush2. Grape Slush with NERDS
3. Blue Coconut Slush3. Lemonade Slush
4. Mountain Berry Blast Slush4. Strawberry Real Fruit Slush
5. Grape Slush
6. Cranberry Slush

Every day we can get Happy Hour Benefits at Sonic from to pm and it&#;s a very popular menu. If, you can download the Sonic App.

Timings for Sonic Happy Hour

In most of the locations, Sonic happy hour starts from to PM every day.

DaysHappy Hours
Monday2 PM - 4 PM
Tuesday2 PM - 4 PM
Wednesday2 PM - 4 PM
Thursday2 PM - 4 PM
Friday2 PM - 4 PM
Saturday2 PM - 4 PM
Sunday2 PM - 4 PM

Happy Hour on the Sonic App

Sonic extended offers on their popular Happy Hour Menu. You can get drinks, fruit juices and slushes at half price on a regular menu price.

To improve customer service Sonic provides rewards and offers on Sonic App. You can this app in playstore where you can get coupons and ½ price Slushes, Drinks and hot dogs every day. Now download the Sonic App for free and start to enjoy tasty drinks with rewards and offers.

For more Sonic Drive-In offers to click on Sonic Happy Hour Page.

Benefits of Sonic App

  1. You can get a FREE medium slushie or drink by downloading this app, you can use this app offer within 30 days.
  2. You can send Sonic gift cards to your friends and family, which will surprise them to a fast and easy to purchase.
  3. Use the app to pay your checkout bill.
  4. Get notifications of deals and offers as they become available.

The sonic happy hour menu beverages include regular Lemonades, Frozen Lemonades, Soft Drinks, Limeades, Ocean Water, Real Fruit, Iced Teas, and Candy Slushes. You’ll have to pay extra for any add-ins. This offer does not include Mini size, Combos, Ice Cream Slushes, Wacky Pack Kids Meals and other offers.

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Sonic Drive-In

Fast food restaurant chain

This article is about the fast-food restaurant chain. For other uses, see Sonic (disambiguation).

SONIC New Logo svg
Sonic Drive-In corporate headquarters.jpg

Sonic's headquarters in Oklahoma City United States.

FoundedJune&#;18, ; 68 years ago&#;() (as Top Hat Drive-In)
Shawnee, Oklahoma, U.S.
FounderTroy Smith
HeadquartersOklahoma City, Oklahoma, U.S.

Number of locations

3, ()[1][2]

Area served

United States

Key people

  • Claudia San Pedro, Brand President
  • Paige Bass, Senior Vice President and General Counsel
  • Christina Vaughan, Senior Vice President Sonic Restaurants, Inc.
  • Eddie Saroch, Senior Vice President Franchise Relations
  • Lori Abou Habib, Chief Marketing Officer
ProductsFast food
RevenueUS$ billion ()[1]

Operating income

IncreaseUS$ million ()[3]

Net income

IncreaseUS$ million ()[3]
ParentIndependent (–)
Inspire Brands (–present)

Sonic Corp., founded as Sonic Drive-In and more commonly known as Sonic (stylized as SONIC), is an American drive-infast-food restaurantchain owned by Inspire Brands, the parent company of Arby's and Buffalo Wild Wings.[4] As of , 3, Sonic restaurants are located in 46 U.S. states.[1] In , Sonic was ranked 14th in QSR Magazine's rankings of the top 50 quick-service and fast-casual restaurant brands in the nation.[5] Known for its use of carhops on roller skates, the company annually hosts a competition (in most locations) to determine the top skating carhop in its system.[6]

Company profile[edit]

Although Sonic has operated since the early s, Sonic Corp. incorporated in Delaware in [7] It has its corporate headquarters in Oklahoma City; the headquarters building features a dine-in Sonic restaurant in an adjacent building. Prior to its acquisition by Inspire Brands, its stock traded on NASDAQ with the symbol SONC.[8] Most restaurants are owned and operated by franchisees. Total revenues were around $ million with net income of $18 million.[9]


Sonic's menu consists of hamburgers and French fries, as well as onion rings, corn dogs, chili dogs, and breakfast toaster sandwiches. Drink options include soft drinks, slushes, and milkshakes. Customers can combine various drinks and flavors to create thousands of possible drink combinations.[10][11]Ice cream desserts include sundaes and floats.

A Sonic Drive-in at night in

At a standard Sonic Drive-In, a customer drives into a covered drive-in stall, orders through an intercom speaker system, and has the food delivered by a carhop. Most drive-ins also have patio seating, and many have drive-through lanes.


Following World War II, Sonic founder Troy N. Smith Sr. returned to his hometown of Seminole, Oklahoma, where he became employed as a milkman. He decided to work delivering bread because bread is lighter than milk. Soon afterwards, Smith purchased the Cottage Cafe, a little diner in Shawnee, Oklahoma. Before long, he sold it and opened a fast food restaurant, Troy's Pan Full of Chicken, on the edge of town. In , Smith joined with a business partner to purchase a five-acre parcel of land that had a log house and a walk-up root beer stand named the Top Hat. The two continued operating the root beer stand and converted the log house into a steak restaurant. After realizing that the stand was averaging $ a week in the sale of root beer, hamburgers, and hot dogs, Smith decided to focus on the more-profitable root beer stand. He bought out his business partner.[12]

Originally, Top Hat customers parked their automobiles anywhere on the gravelparking lot and walk up to place orders. In Louisiana, Smith saw a drive-in that used speakers for ordering. He suspected that he could increase his sales by controlling the parking and having the customers order from speakers at their cars, with carhops delivering the food to the cars. Smith borrowed several automobiles from a friend who owned a used-car lot to establish a layout for controlled parking. He also had some so-called "jukebox boys" wire an intercom system in the parking lot. Sales immediately tripled. Charles Woodrow Pappe, an entrepreneur, saw the Shawnee drive-in and was impressed. He and Smith negotiated the first franchise location in Woodward, Oklahoma, in , based on a handshake. By , two more drive-ins were built, in Enid and Stillwater.[12]

Sonic Drive-In neon signat the Oklahoma History Center

Upon learning that the Top Hat name was already trademarked, Smith and Pappe changed the name to Sonic in The new name worked with their existing slogan, "Service with the Speed of Sound". After the name change, the first Sonic sign was installed at the Stillwater Top-Hat Drive-In. This was the first of three Sonics in Stillwater. The original Sonic with the first sign was demolished and renovated in May Although Smith and Pappe were being asked to help open new franchise locations, no real royalty plan was in place. The pair decided to have their paper company charge an extra penny for each Sonic-label hamburger bag it sold. The proceeds would then be split between Smith and Pappe. The first franchise contracts under this plan were drawn up, but still no joint marketing plan, standardized menu, or detailed operating requirements were in place.[12]

s and s[edit]

Sonic's founders formed Sonic Supply as a supply and distribution division in the s. Under Smith, longtime franchise holders Marvin Jirous and Matt Kinslow were hired to run the division. In , Sonic Supply was restructured as a franchise company that was briefly named Sonic Systems of America. It provided franchisees with equipment, building plans and basic operational instructions. As the company grew into a regionally-known operation during the s and s, the drive-ins were mainly in small towns in Oklahoma, Texas, Kansas, New Mexico, Missouri, and Arkansas. In , the year Pappe died, the brand had 41 drive-ins. By , this number had risen to , and by ,

In , Sonic introduced the Pickle-O's, fried pickle slices.[13]

In , the company established the Sonic School for manager training. Franchisees operated most of the drive-ins and often made the store manager a business partner, even to this day.[14][15][16]

s and s[edit]

In , the company's board of directors hired C. Stephen Lynn as president. In , Lynn hired attorney J. Clifford Hudson to head the legal department. Under Lynn, Sonic and its major franchisees began to encourage the development of local-advertising cooperatives, under the leadership of Keith Sutterfield as advertising manager and later as VP of marketing in which Sutterfield developed a field structure to work with the franchisees. New franchises began to expand the company into new areas and redevelop markets that had been unsuccessful in the past. These developments, combined with a major advertising campaign featuring singer and actor Frankie Avalon, led to significant growth and a new image that made Sonic a nationally recognized name. In , Lynn, with a group of investors, completed a $million leveraged buyout and took the company private. The next year, Sonic moved its offices to leased space in downtown Oklahoma City and began to assume a higher profile in the community.[17]

In , Sonic became a publicly traded company again. By , the corporation had renegotiated the franchise agreements with its franchisees.[18] In , Hudson became president and chief executive officer, and Sonic Industries became Sonic Corp.[19]

During the mids, Sonic opened – new restaurants a year. Beginning in , Sonic began a retrofit program, called "Sonic ", to redesign and update all 1, stores in its chain to what was called a "retro-future" look.[16]


Hudson was named chairman of Sonic Corp. in January [19]

Celebrating its 50th birthday in , Sonic briefly added the Birthday Cake Shake to the menu.[20][21][22] As a part of the anniversary celebration, Pickle-O's made another appearance as a recurring item.[13] Development milestones celebrated in the s include the opening of the 3,th Sonic Drive-In in Shawnee, Oklahoma, and the 3,th Sonic Drive-In in the Chicago market (Algonquin, Illinois).[23] In October , President Pattye Moore stepped down to spend more time with her family.[24] On June 28, , helped by new menu items and increased advertising exposure, Sonic Corp. reported double-digit increases in net income and revenue in the third quarter that year.[25] On January 5, , the company started to install card readers in the drive-in stalls at its company-owned restaurants by the end of January that year.[26] In , the company opened its first restaurants in the Northeastern United States, in Waretown, New Jersey.[27]

In , Sonic partnered with on a collaborative effort, Limeades for Learning, the chain's first systemwide cause marketing initiative. Public school teachers request needed supplies and materials and Sonic customers vote on how to allocate over $, each autumn. In the first seven years of the program, Sonic and its franchisees donated more than $6 million and impacted learning for more than , students nationwide.[28][29]

In September , Omar Janjua joined the company as president of its restaurant operating subsidiary, Sonic Restaurants, Inc.[30][31] and left in

Despite growth into new markets outside their traditional footprint, the company was hit hard by the recession of – In , the brand had multiple quarters of declines in same-store sales. Plans to bring Sonic to Alaska had not yet come to fruition.[32][33] On October 26, , Sonic opened its first Rhode Island location in Smithfield, reporting to have received orders on its opening day.[34] In the mids, the company began a refranchising effort and began to add to its numbers of stores again.[35]


In January , Sonic announced that they would begin switching to cage-free eggs, gestation crate-free pork, and chickens killed using controlled-atmosphere stunning methods instead of traditional shackling and water-stunning.[36]

Sonic reformulated its soft-serve ice cream to meet the FDA guidelines that define what constitutes real ice cream and introduced Real Ice Cream on May 17, [37][38][39] Several new hot dog items were also introduced in June and February [40][41][42][43][44]

Craig Miller was hired as chief information officer in January [45][46][47][48][49] In June , Danielle Vona was hired as chief marketing officer.[50][51]

In late , Sonic announced the end of its year relationship with advertising agency Barkley. A group of specialized agencies was selected to represent the company, and in early , the San Francisco-based Goodby Silverstein and Partners was named as the new creative agency for the company.[52][53][54] In , Sonic announced it would be adding seven new stores in Hawaii in the near future.[55]

On September 25, , Atlanta-based Inspire Brands, owner of Arby's and Buffalo Wild Wings, announced that it will acquire Sonic for $ billion.[56] The acquisition was completed on December 7, [57]

In September , Sonic opened its first location in Alaska in Wasilla,[58] and a year later it opened its second Alaska location in Fairbanks.[59]


In , Sonic unveiled a new drive-in design with an updated, wider layout for car docks and the drive-thru lane, a new kitchen layout built for efficiency, and an aesthetic makeover.[60]

By March , all of the restaurants indefinitely suspended patio dining due to COVID, but continued to serve take-away & pickup customers.

In November , a fatal shooting occurred at the drive-thru of Sonic in Bellevue, Nebraska. Two were killed, and two were injured. A year-old man was arrested, and had also allegedly made a bomb threat to the restaurant before.[61]

Employee relations[edit]

In February , employees of three Ohio locations resigned en masse due to management changes and a 50% reduction of the employee hourly pay rate. Sonic later released a statement that no employee wages were changing.[62][63]

As of , Sonic carhops are still not able to receive tips from customers paying by credit or debit card. Tips can only be paid in cash, though carhops make less than minimum wage. A petition on started in garnered over 33, signatures, but no change was made to Sonic's policy. In , Sonic added tipping.

Sonic Beach[edit]

In June , the first location under the name Sonic Beach was opened in Homestead, Florida. A second location, opened in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, in November , lacked drive-in stalls due to its beach-side location. Both locations included outdoor seating and flatscreen televisions, but have since closed.[64] A third location was opened in Miami Gardens. The fourth location was opened January in Lauderhill.[65]

Along with the traditional menu items, Sonic Beach offered several new items, including popcorn shrimp, Philly cheesesteaks, and pulled pork sandwiches. Sonic Beach serves beer and wine.[66] Remaining locations have been rebranded under the traditional Sonic name, although retaining the Sonic Beach logo.


Sonic ran its first television advertisement in [67] During the early s, actor Tom Bosley was featured in the company's commercials.[68] One of the company's most memorable advertising campaigns, which ran from to , featured Frankie Avalon.[69] In May , the company began a new campaign featuring the character Katie the Carhop.[70]

Sonic was also involved with NASCAR. The company contracted with Richard Childress Racing in late to be an associate sponsor for Dale Earnhardt, Sr. during the NASCAR Winston Cup Series season. After Earnhardt was killed on the last lap of the Daytona , the company continued its sponsorship with his replacement driver Kevin Harvick, through the end of the season. Sonic returned to NASCAR several years later to sponsor Sam Hornish, Jr and Richard Petty Motorsports in [71]

In , the company became more widely known nationally by advertising in television markets hundreds of miles from its nearest franchise.[12]Improvisational actors T. J. Jagodowski and Peter Grosz became known to American television viewers from their "Two Guys" series of commercials. Similar series of ads for the company have featured other duos of improvisational performers, including Molly Erdman and Brian Huskey, Katie Rich and Sayjal Joshi, and Emily Wilson and Tim Baltz.[72] In , national auditions were held and a new series of commercials began airing, some of which featured carhops from Wisconsin and Austin, Texas. In the "Two Guys" returned to the company's television ads.[73] In Sonic supplemented their "Two Guys" commercials with complementary "Two Gals" commercials. The "Two Gals" are played by Ellie Kemper and Jane Krakowski.[74] In , Sonic shifted their "Two Guys" campaign to a new campaign known as "Everyday People" with the same formula but with families instead of guys.

Slogans used by Sonic over the years include:

  • "Service With the Speed of Sound" ()[12]
  • "Happy Eating" (s: on signs at many of the company's drive-ins)
  • "America's Drive-In" ()[12]
  • "Faster and Better than Ever" (–)
  • "No Place Hops like Sonic" (–)
  • "Summer's Funner" ()[75]
  • "Drive-In for a Change" (–)
  • "All Summer Long" ()
  • "It's Sonic Good" ()[12]
  • "Sonic's Got It, Others Don't" ()[76]
  • "Even Sweeter After Dark" ()[77]
  • "This is How You Sonic" (–)[78]
  • "Sonic Everywhere" ()
  • "You Guys Wanna Hang Out Sometime" ()
  • “This Is How We Sonic” ()

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abc"Sonic Drive-In". Restaurant Business. November 1,
  2. ^"Sonic Restaurants Near You | Drive-Thru Fast Food Locator". Retrieved October 23,
  3. ^ ab" Annual Report to Stockholders"(PDF). Sonic corp. Retrieved November 10,
  4. ^Monica, Paul R. La. "Sonic sold to Arby's and Buffalo Wild Wings owner for $ billion". CNNMoney. Retrieved September 26,
  5. ^"The QSR 50". QSR Magazine. August 1,
  6. ^tory (August 2, ). "The QSR 50". Retrieved March 28,
  7. ^"dictatorshipera-files-discovered". doi/_hrd
  8. ^"SONC Filings Information". Retrieved May 29,
  9. ^JAVIER C. HERNANDEZ (November 2, ). "Troy Smith, Founder of Sonic, Dies at 87". The New York Times. Retrieved May 29,
  10. ^"Sonic Menu". September 27, Retrieved May 29,
  11. ^Bialik, Carl (November 27, ). "Counting the Drink Combos at a Sonic Drive-In". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved July 5,
  12. ^ abcdefgBlackburn, Bob L. (). Sonic: The History of America's Drive-in. Oklahoma City, Okla: Cottonwood Publications. ISBN&#;.
  13. ^ abVelasco, Schuyler (August 21, ). "10 fast foods that have disappeared: 8. Pickle-O's". Christian Science Monitor. Retrieved March 11,
  14. ^"Sonic &#; The Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture". Retrieved November 7,
  15. ^"Company History: Sonic Corp". Hoover's Company Profiles. Retrieved May 22,
  16. ^ ab"A Brand New Look in ". Sonic Corp. — Company Profile, Information, Business Description, History, Background Information on Sonic Corp. NetIndustries, LLC. Retrieved July 21,
  17. ^"Sonic Corp". Funding Universe. Retrieved February 29,
  18. ^"Public Again in ". Sonic Corp. — Company Profile, Information, Business Description, History, Background Information on Sonic Corp. NetIndustries, LLC. Retrieved July 21,
  19. ^ abExecutive Team Member Profile: J. Clifford Hudson. Official Sonic Web Site, America's Drive-in Brand Properties LLC.
  20. ^"Sonic celebrates 50 years with new birthday cake shake: Around Town". The Journal Record. May 5, Retrieved August 9,
  21. ^"Sonic Drive-In shakes things up for its 50 th Birthday in May"(PDF). Retrieved March 16,
  22. ^"Sonic grand opening is a wiener". Chatham Journal. August 23, Retrieved August 9,
  23. ^"Sonic Touts 3, Driven-Ins Milestone — Restaurant News". QSR magazine. Retrieved March 16,
  24. ^"Sonic president leaving for more family time".
  25. ^"Welcome to Oklahoma's Official Web Site".
  26. ^"Sonic makes it easier for card-carrying customers". January 5,
  27. ^"Sonic, The Fast Food Drive-In Chain, Is Taking Over New Jersey". Retrieved March 16,
  28. ^"Limeades for Learning". Retrieved May 29,
  29. ^"Sonic moves into super-sonic phase with Limeade for Learning campaign". QSRWeb. September 27, Retrieved November 7,
  30. ^"Sonic Appoints New President Of Sonic Restaurants, Inc. And Announces Other Management Change". Retrieved March 16,
  31. ^Ron Ruggless (September 7, ). "Sonic names Omar Janjua chain president". Nation's Restaurant News. Archived from the original on July 27, Retrieved November 27,
  32. ^"Sonic Declares Preliminary Results". September 18, Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved November 27,
  33. ^Staff writer (September 18, ). "Sonic Declares Preliminary Earnings"[dead link]. Zacks Equity ResearchviaYahoo! Finance. Accessed
  34. ^Tomison, Bill (October 26, ). "SONIC Drive-In opens in Smithfield &#; WPRI 12 Eyewitness News". Retrieved November 7,
  35. ^"Sonic franchise deal puts refranchising program ahead of schedule". QSRWeb. February 9, Retrieved November 7,
  36. ^"Sonic Hatches New Animal Welfare Policy (Press release)". Humane Society. January 15, Archived from the original on January 14, Retrieved November 27,
  37. ^"Sonic Keeps It Real This Summer with the Introduction of Real Ice Cream". Retrieved March 16,
  38. ^Jennifer Lawinski (May 17, ). "Sonic Promotes 'Real Ice Cream' Launch With Free Shakes". Huffington Post Food. Retrieved August 9,
  39. ^"Sonic upgrades soft serve to 'Real Ice Cream'". QSRWeb. May 16, Retrieved November 7,
  40. ^"Sonic introduces new footlong hot dog &#; Nation's Restaurant News". June 28, Retrieved November 7,
  41. ^"Sonic Introduces New Footlong Quarter Pound Coney". Retrieved March 16,
  42. ^"Sonic Reinvents Ballpark Classic, Debuts Four New Premium Beef Hot Dogs". Retrieved March 16,
  43. ^Christa Hoyland (June 27, ). "Sonic rolls out bigger, better Footlong Quarter Pound Coney". QSRweb. Retrieved August 9,
  44. ^Christi Ravneberg (April 20, ). "MenuMasters Sonic, America's Drive-In". Restaurant News. Archived from the original on July 26, Retrieved November 27,
  45. ^Baskin, Anna (February 8, ). "People on the Move: James O'Reilly Is Sonic's New CMO &#; People & Players". AdAge. Retrieved November 7,
  46. ^"Sonic Appoints New Chief Information Officer". Retrieved March 16,
  47. ^"Executive Bios". Retrieved August 9,
  48. ^Ron Ruggless (February 3, ). "Sonic names James O'Reilly CMO". Restaurant News. Retrieved August 9,
  49. ^"Sonic names James O'Reilly CMO &#; Nation's Restaurant News". February 3, Retrieved November 7,
  50. ^"Sonic Appoints New Chief Marketing Officer". Retrieved March 16,
  51. ^"Sonic Appoints Danielle Vona Chief Marketing Officer - Quick Facts". June 21, Retrieved November 7,
  52. ^Morrison, Maureen (February 2, ). "Sonic Names Goodby Creative Agency of Record &#; Agency News". AdAge. Retrieved November 7,
  53. ^"Goodby Silverstein & Partners Named as New Creative Agency of Record Sonic Rounds out Marketing Partners Portfolio". Retrieved March 16,
  54. ^Maureen Morrison (February 2, ). "Sonic Names Goodby Creative Agency of Record". Ad Age. Retrieved August 9,
  55. ^"Sonic announced it would be opening seven locations in Hawaii in the near future - Honolulu, Hawaii news, sports & weather - KITV Channel 4". Retrieved November 7,
  56. ^Thorn, Bret (September 25, ). "Inspire Brands to buy Sonic Corp. for $B". Nation's Restaurant News. Retrieved September 25,
  57. ^Ruggless, Ron (December 7, ). "Inspire closes on Sonic acquisition". Nation's Restaurant News. Retrieved December 8,
  58. ^Zak, Annie (August 17, ). "Open & Shut: Sonic makes its Alaska debut, plus a new restaurant where Arctic Roadrunner used to be". Anchorage Daily News. Retrieved August 25,
  59. ^ Retrieved August 25,
  60. ^"Sonic unveils new drive-in design as part of brand makeover". Nation's Restaurant News. July 28,
  61. ^Jessica Wade & Alia Conley (November 21, ). "Two people killed, two others wounded in Bellevue shooting; one man in custody". Omaha World-Herald. Retrieved May 29,
  62. ^Weissman, Cale (February 28, ). "Ohio Sonic drive-in staff quit after wages were reportedly reduced from Ohio's state minimum wage of $/hour to $4/hour (plus tips)". Fast Company. Retrieved March 1,
  63. ^Forgie, Adam (March ). "Entire staffs at 3 Sonic locations quit after wages cut to '$4/hour plus tips'". CBS4Local. Retrieved March 2,
  64. ^"Ft. Lauderdale Beach Location". Sonic Beach. Retrieved May 31,
  65. ^"Sonic Beach Florida Restaurants". Sonic Beach. Retrieved February 10,
  66. ^"About Sonic Beach". Sonic Beach. Retrieved May 31,
  67. ^"Chronology". Sonic Corp. — Company Profile, Information, Business Description, History, Background Information on Sonic Corp. NetIndustries, LLC. Retrieved July 5,
  68. ^Perlik, Allison (July 1, ). "The at 40 — A Retrospective". Restaurants & Institutions. Retrieved July 5,
  69. ^"A Brand New Look in ". Sonic Corp. — Company Profile, Information, Business Description, History, Background Information on Sonic Corp. NetIndustries, LLC. Retrieved July 5,
  70. ^Arellano, Kristi (July 2, ). "The Sonic Boom — Chain of Drive-Ins Making Big Comeback". Denver Business Journal. Retrieved July 5,
  71. ^Richard Alm (April 13, ). "Sponsors driving NASCAR success / Racing stars work hard with companies that pay the freight". The Dallas Morning News. Retrieved May 29,
  72. ^Bob Garfield (July 16, ). "Sonic Has Great Actors in Great Ads". Ad Age. Retrieved May 29,
  73. ^Bob Marshall (February 22, ). "Sonic's 'Two Guys' Get 'Rehired' in Social Media Publicity Stunt &#; AgencySpy". Retrieved November 7,
  74. ^Peter Romeo (March 6, ). "SONIC ADDS 2 GALS TO 'TWO GUYS'". Retrieved July 10,
  75. ^"LaFayette Sonic taking part in summer jubilee". Walker County Messenger. June 15, Retrieved May 29,
  76. ^Gene Owens (December 6, ). "Adverb or adjective? Sometimes a close call". The Oklahoman. Retrieved May 29,
  77. ^Jeff Martin (June 12, ). "Lights, action, limeade". Examiner.
  78. ^Abe Sauer (May 24, ). "Sonic Launches 'This Is How You Facebook Connect' Crowdsourcer". Brandchannel. Retrieved May 29,

External links[edit]

Get your buns home and take Stars to-go!

Stars Drive-In

   &#; reviews  $ • Fast food restaurant



Address and Contact Information

Address: W Dicker Rd, Pharr, TX
Phone: ()


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Visit your nearest Stars Drive-in today. View Our Menu. Buffalo Chicken Strip Dinner. a classic banana split. Give Your Car That New Banana Smell!

Review Summary

We eat here quite a bit, food is always delicious and staff is friendly.
Burgers were warm and juicy lots of veggies.
I had the #1 delish, &#; my husband had a cone.
Great day to have a picnic at Stars! Grilled Chicken burger with fries and a MAGNUM 44oz Strawberry Limeade during HAPPY HOUR 2pm &#; 5pm!
Dont know if its me but I always see different girls working here&#; But in a different note, food is always good at this place.
Great quick stop for food and snacks. Friendly staff and always a convenient way to get a slush to cool down.
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Categories Fast food restaurantTags McAllen, TXSours:

Drive hour stars in happy

We will definitely fix it, yes. And with this thought, I smiled, got up and turned around. I was born, Ignat, in 1993 in the city on the Neva, my mother and two older. Sisters raised me, one was 3 years older, the other 4, my father enlisted for contract service and died in Chechnya when I was 3 years old.

I grew up as a frail, sickly boy, but at school I studied well and was fond of drawing, as far as I can.

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Siada, feeling her complete superiority, threw one leg over the snake-like one and sat on top of it, began to fidget along it, at the. Same time pressing with her weight, but most importantly, feeling the pleasant smoothness of her scales with her crotch. So, having rubbed with a crack for a short time, she brought her free hand behind her back, bent forward, her fingers dropped under her.

Tail and she began to masturbate without getting off the snake-like one.

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Then he began to raise his hand to his mother when she tried to contradict him. - And they fucked you like a bitch by several people. They fucked you in all your holes.

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