I've managed to snag a set of four of them on eBay. They're quite common, and I gave them to the Mrs. as a birthday gift after our trip on the EB last May. You can snag this set for $16.I have several of the EB wine glasses from years ago, also a bottle of the EB wine.
That's about what I'd expect to pay at a good, mid-range bar or restaurant. It's more than I pay at my neighborhood pub, less than I pay at an airport bar, and a lot less than a high end tourist trap. Same price, pretty much, as the Capitol Corridor or on board an airplane (although no mixed cocktails either place). $8.50 for a specialty cocktail is mainstream. Having one high end speciality at $12.50 with a souvenir glass sounds right.I don't drink cocktails, but am curious how those prices compare to a non-Amtrak bar?
That would be something cool to read. Do you suppose there's a copy on the web somewhere?There was a time when the Pullman Co. employee manual had detailed instructions on the preparation and, almost as importantly, the presentation of the drink to the passenger (served at your seat of course).
We were on the Coast Starlight last week and saw this.I'm not a fan of Moscow Mules, but I'm curious about that souvenir cup.
I'll have a Golden Gate Mojito, please.