Being an NFL fan, at this point, is an exhausting experience. I mean, it’s only September and I already feel like this league has aged me by a decade with all its horseshit. I used to sneer derisively at people who wrung their hands over headshots, but they were right to be horrified and I was wrong. It is a cruel fact that football does more damage to you the better you are at it. Thus, I have definitely sat around during a standard Week 6 penalty-flag fest and wondered why the fuck I’m bothering to watch this shit…why I’m gonna end up as one of last holdout fans to loyally consume a flawed, corrupt, violent, and shrinking sport (just as boxing fans do now).
So what do you order when you visit this mouthwatering must-try? With appetizers like Canadian bacon and ahi tuna tartare, an entrée list that includes filet mignon and grilled Chilean seabass, sides of German or mashed potatoes and creamed spinach, and a crème brûlée that promises to change your life, the answer is: everything. But the real star of the show is its Porterhouse steak. Dry-aged onsite for an average of 28 days in the restaurant’s very own aging box, this delectable dish is cooked in a 1,600-degree broiler and served sizzling. Pair it with a glass of Chateau St. Jean’s 2012 Cabernet Sauvignon, and believe us when we say you’re in paradise.
There is some debate if these are war-time or post-war pouches. This is my "take" of the subject. Those that don't have one consider them post-war. Those that have one in their collection claim them to be original 3rd Reich. You can decide, but I will help you a little, if I may be so bold and offer the following info. I bought several of these in Czechoslovakia, before the wall came down. They were still full of original German WWII MG stuff. Some collectors think they are post war Austrian, but these were behind the iron curtain, left there after the war by the Germans. The construction and material are typical German WWII. They are post war marked, as the Czechs used them after the war. It was standard policy to mark German surplus gear for the Czech Army after the war.