Muscadine grapes

Muscadine is a grapevine species native to the south of North America that has been extensively cultivated since the 16th century. The plants are well adapted to their native warm and humid climate; they need fewer chilling hours than better known varieties and they thrive on summer heat.

They have skin sufficiently tough that eating the raw fruit often involves biting a small hole in the skin to suck out the pulp inside. Muscadines are not only eaten fresh, but also are used in making wine, juice, and jelly.

Muscadine

New York Deli: Sailor Sandwich

“The brazen assemblage of hot pastrami, grilled knockwurst, melted Swiss and hot mustard on rye bread, curiously known in these parts as a ‘sailor sandwich’ is, most likely, a true Richmond native. Carytown’s New York Deli, established in 1929 and operating at its current location since 1934, bills itself as ‘the birthplace of the sailor sandwich.'” – Richmond.com

http://ny-d.com/

http://www2.richmond.com/content/2010/sep/15/richmonds-very-own-sandwich/