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Whatcha Drinking!
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Chuck-Drl Offline
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Post: #111
RE: Whatcha Drinking!
Got a 12er of sam adams harvest hefe , has a noggy or pumpkin spiceish taste . Would i buy it again ?? , not realy sure its good but not reall beer ore ale like
Goes well with a custard vape though

"The further back you look , the further ahead you can see " Winston Churchill
(This post was last modified: 16-12-2017 12:49 AM by Chuck-Drl.)
16-12-2017 12:48 AM
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mike.williams (12-16-2017)
mike.williams Offline
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Post: #112
RE: Whatcha Drinking!
(16-12-2017 12:43 AM)Chuck-Drl Wrote:  Yea psn keeps kicking me to month , won't let me enter day or year . PlayStation can be a bit assy in age sensitive areas iven with all restrictions off. I think due to the fact most users are adolescent or preadolecent , and tech savy

Could definitely be the case.

Let me see if I can past it in Smile

Larceny Bourbon continues the Old Fitzgerald tradition of using wheat in place of rye as the third or “small” grain in the whiskey’s grain recipe, or mashbill as it is commonly known. The use of winter wheat replaces the spicier, fruitier flavor notes that rye provides with a softer, rounder character that is the hallmark of Old Fitzgerald and other “wheated” Bourbons such as Maker’s Mark and the Van Winkle line.

It is actually the story of the Old Fitzgerald brand, made famous by the late Julian “Pappy” Van Winkle Sr., that forms the historical basis for Larceny Bourbon. According to industry lore, John E. Fitzgerald had founded his distillery in Frankfort , KY shortly after the Civil War ended, making his Bourbon available only to steamship lines, rail lines and private clubs.

This story was furthered by S.C Herbst, who owned the “Old Fitz” brand from the 1880’s through Prohibition, and “Pappy” Van Winkle, who purchased the brand during Prohibition and made it his signature label.

However, it was revealed by Pappy’s granddaughter, Sally Van Winkle Campbell, in her 1999 book But Always Fine Bourbon: Pappy Van Winkle and the Story of Old Fitzgerald , that in fact John E. Fitzgerald was not a famous distiller at all.

He was in reality a treasury agent who used his keys to the warehouses to pilfer Bourbon from the finest barrels. His discerning palate led those barrels to which he chose to help himself being referred to as “Fitzgerald barrels”.

Now Heaven Hill has launched Larceny, whose tagline—”A taste made famous by an infamous act”—sets history straight.

Keep Calm and Vape On!
16-12-2017 12:52 AM
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