View Full Version : old 1889 royal
I have an unopened bottle of Old 1889 Royal. It was purchased in the 1940's at an insurance salvage auction. from which i was told. the whiskey was aged 12 years before bottled in 1948 and it is 86 proof.also it is a sourmash bourban Whiskey. The bottle is a 4/5 qaurt and clearly marked as such. It also states (Whiskey bottle) on the bottom on the bottle. The factory name is Old 1889 Distillery Co. BardsTown, Kentucky. Which burned to the ground. As im aware at this time, it is the only bottle of its kind from that manufacturer and very rare. is this true? The Kentucky Whiskey Museum wanted it on thier display as well. And is there a value to this bottle of whisky with collectors of rare fine whiskeys?
I hope you didn't pay too much for it, because somebody was giving you a load of hooey. I have never heard of an "Old 1889" Distillery in Bardstown, so that probably is a DBA. I'm sure the Oscar Getz Museum would accept it as a donation, but "wanted it on their display" sounds unlikely. (Mike Veach can speak to that better than myself.) "The only bottle of its kind from that manufacturer and very rare" is pure horse pucky because there is no reliable source for that kind of information. "Is there a value to this bottle of whisky with collectors of rare fine whiskeys?" No, because there really aren't any "collectors of rare fine whiskeys."
--Chuck Cowdery (http://cowdery.home.netcom.com)
the distilery is printed right on the label
i did some investigating and found the factory to exist!
and the museum would pay 50 dollers for it and thats it
agian as i know it is the only one know to exist. i have a pic if its needed
I have 2 or 3 bottles of Old 1889 Royal 12 yo as well as a couple of bottles of regular Old 1889 bourbon (3 yo). I bought them last year at various liquor stores in my area. They didn't cost much (and for good reason...). The Royal isn't bad, but the regular leaves a lot to be desired in the flavor department. I was under the impression that these labels are owned and bottled by Heaven Hill. These are not old bottles by any means, as none of them have tax stamps.
How did you determine the Royal was bottled in 1948? Does it have a tax stamp? I would be interested in anything you might find out. From what I understand, it was a very common bourbon in the Missouri/Kansas market years ago.
Last year I was contacted by a woman that saw my website. She said that her grandfather used to be associated with the Old 1889 Distillery and she wondered what information I could provide her. I told her all that I knew and asked her to share any information that she might have. I even offered to send her an unused bottle label, but she never replied to me.
Yes, there really was such a bourbon as "Old 1889 Royal". It was, as you describe 86 proof and 12 years old. It was made by the Meadowlawn Distillery in Jefferson county (Louisville). And that's the distillery name printed on the label. That distillery did indeed burn down, in 1966 and again, bigtime, in 1971. They did continue to bottle and sell Old 1889 until 1977.
HOWEVER (and it's a big "however"), if your bottle says "Old 1889 Distillery, Bardstown, KY" it isn't that bourbon. It's a reproduction, one of many made by Heaven Hill, who now own the label. It may have been made as early as the early '80s, but since it's currently available it's probably not old at all.
Even the original isn't all THAT rare, and it wasn't a particularly special bourbon to begin with. Nor was it original to Meadowlawn! They bought the brand from an outfit in Kansas City (and they sold most of it in that area where it was popular). Now if you only had a bottle made at THAT distillery, you'd really have something.
I'm still intrigued at some of the details you mentioned, though. If the bottle is a true fifth (4/5 qt.) then that would indicate it's older than the Heaven Hill reproductions would be. Is it possible someone would stick a current "Old 1889" label on an old bottle? Meadowlawn was nowhere near Bardstown and wouldn't say that on the label. Yes; please do post a photo. Especially of the bottlecap (you can tell a lot about the era of a bottle by the bottlecap, since just about everyone used the same ones at the same time).
I don't think he has HH's label. He specifically mentions Royal on his label. The label today says only Old 1889 Brand no royal. It is yellow and white with black letters. There is a small gold seal on it that has the state of Ky with the words Kentucky State Fair Award of Excellence.
the bollte in the glass was printed 4/5 quart also
on the bottle in the glass it manufactuered dates is 1948
here is the top
here is the label
here is the bottle stamp date
and did you notice the salvage stamp on the label
I agree with you. Or at least I WOULD, except for that "Bardstown" location on his label. I have the original Meadowlawn label (although not the 12-year-old Royal), and (thanks to you) also a current HH label. Attached to this post is a photo of the two of them. You can plainly see the distillery locations.
Here's a couple of things you might want to ask Max when you see him...
(1) Did HH ever bottle the 12-year-old Royal version, perhaps long ago when they first acquired the label?
(2) Did they buy the label directly from Meadowlawn, or did another distillery own it for awhile. Perhaps Barton or another distillery located in Bardstown (there were once several). I think I remember that Barton owned Cabin Still for awhile between Stitzel/Weller and Heaven Hill; maybe they had Old 1889, too? That would explain the "Bardstown" designation.
Thanks for the photos. Apparently we're both on at the same time, since your posts showed up just as I was posting mine.
After seeing your pictures,I think there's no doubt that you have something here dating from the period you mention. It also probably pre-dates the Meadowlawn label I have. If it weren't for the "Bardstown" designation (which I can't see in the photo) I'd almost think you really DO have one of the Kansas City versions!
Somebody come up with an explanation for "Bardstown" being on the label?
MetalMan, I know it's tedious (especially since there's a lot of text on the label), but the photo isn't clear enough. Could you print out all the text? This is pretty fascinating stuff
After seeing your pictures,I think there's no doubt that you have something here dating from the period you mention.
Just out of curiousity, what led you to this relatively concrete assertion? I'm not suggesting that you are incorrect, it just seems a fairly long leap considering that the evidence is set of blur photographs. Can you decipher the numbers on the seal? If so, where did you learn to do that, I'd like to learn as well.
I just finished composing a 4 paragraph message detailing my findings from a conversation with ATF Agent Ed Riceman (sp?) re: strip stamps, and Netscape crashed on me! <insert cry of frustration here>
Anyway, there is apparently little to be learned about the liquor in the bottle from the numbers on the stamp. The only telling legal evidence is derived from the date of the bottle's manufacture, clearly stamped on the bottom. This was apparently ATF procedure until it was repealed in the early seventies. He knew of no ATF or IRS documents which defined the meaning of the strip stamp numbers. That doesnt mean that such documents don't exist, but it probably means we're not going to find an Acrobat document describing the procedure on some .gov website :-(
So I guess it's a fact hunt through the annals of the bourbon industry itself to determine this kind of thing.
I agree; fascinating stuff.
it states this
Old 1889 Royel is a handemade sourmash Bourbon.
Taken from the finest golden grains and renouned limestone water from Nelson county Kentucky, its given exciting life and golden aged in new charred oak barrels for 12 years
kentucky striaght bourbon whiskey. 86 Proof and bottled in kentucky by the old 1889 distillery Co. at bardstown.
Your label is similar (but not identical) to old 1889 royal labels I've seen in Japanese web sites -- the bottle is different. John's label confirms there were at least 3 versions of old royal labels printed over the years. Our Missouri/Kansas friends Den and Bill, you have the best chance to find any/all early labels on some dusty forgotten shelf. Boone, the label you describe, is it the one posted by John?
"Just out of curiousity, what led you to this relatively concrete assertion?"
I guess it's 'cause if it were fake, it would be like doing an outstanding job of faking a 1963 Mercury Comet. Why would anyone bother? I can see that this is not an easy label to photograph, and also that this is certainly an old bottle containing SOMETHING. The script on the label is similar enough to the known-correct label to be sort of trade-markish, but there has obviously been no attempt to duplicate the known label. Not what someone would do if they wanted to pass something off as a specific product. And again comes the question, whatever would they have chosen THAT one for? No, I'm convinced Metalman has a real bottle of circa 1940's Old 1889 Royal unless someone offers convincing evidence otherwise. But I'm still fascinated by the "Bardstown" reference.
Hey MIKE!!! This is Looahville for criminy sakes. I can't believe *YOU* don't know about this one (or are you just chuckling in the background as we all make fools of ourselves over something that should be obvious?)
First, a couple of questions for Metalman:
Why do you believe your bottle is the only one in existence?
Who at the Getz Museum offered you $50 for it? I ask because I've never heard of the Getz buying anything from anybody for any amount, but Mike can confirm this. I think you're right, John, Mike is reading all this and laughing up his sleeve at us.
From the pictures, I agree that this is a genuinely old bottle, presumably from 1948. I also agree that the "Bardstown" location is the vexing part. Here are some thoughts.
Presumably, John, your source for the fire dates is Sam Cecil's book. Though unreliable in many respects, Sam is most reliable when he is talking about his colleagues and contemporaries, so his account of "John P. Dant, Old Boone, RD #39" (p. 75) seems pretty sound.
I noticed with interest that he says the "Old 1889" brand was acquired from Tom Pendergast, the corrupt political boss of Kansas City. Pendergast died in 1945, so presumably that sale took place prior to that date and prior to the 1948 bottling in question. Cecil also says it was a 50,000 case brand, which is not too shabby, especially in essentially one market. (For reference, the threshold to be considered a major national brand is one-million cases a year.)
According to Cecil, many members of the Dant family were involved with "John P. Dant, Old Boone, RD #39" over the years. As Cecil notes, the Dants had operations in Marion and Nelson (i.e., Bardstown) as well.
However, in an example of Cecil's frequent confusion, he says on p. 75 that J.P. Dant "leased the Grosscurth Distillery RD#26 at Anchorage in Jefferson County during World War II and operated as Meadowlawn Distillery Company," but on p. 90 he says that C.A. Crosscurth "for a period during World War II had leased the John P. Dant Distillery RD #39 at Meadowlawn in Jefferson County." I guess it is possible that they leased each other's distilleries during the war, "swapping" facilities for some reason, but this sort of thing is why Cecil's book drives me crazy.
The town of Meadowlawn (aka Meadow Lawn) is no more. Its name today is Valley Village. It is about 15 miles south of Louisville on the Ohio River. The name originated as the estate of Dr. Thomas Greenley, a renowned 19th century Kentucky physician.
Anchorage is about 10 miles east of the city, i.e., nowhere near Meadowlawn.
As for how Bardstown gets into the mix, here is a clue, also from Cecil, on p. 99: "Phil Dant, a son of Harry Dant and a grandson of Jim Dant, started employement in the Dant RD #169 in 1936 and stayed until 1942, when he was employed at Shawhan near Bardstown. This plant was still owned by Tom Pendergast of Kansas City at the time and was under the direction of Frank Schutte. Phil was appointed plant manager in May 1943, but he left for service in World War II shortly after. On his return he joined John P. Dant at Meadowlawn and also ran a bottling operation on Main Street in Louisville." (emphasis mine)
According to Cecil's article on Shawhan, RD #28 (p. 118), that distillery was sold to Pendergast in 1933. He changed its name to Shawhan in 1938. That name originated in Kentucky but by 1933 it was in Weston, Missouri. When the Shawhan name was "moved" to Bardstown, the Weston plant was sold and renamed McCormick.
After WWII, the Bardstown distillery (RD #28) was sold and renamed Waterfill and Frazier, a name under which the Crosscurth Distillery in Anchorage once operated as well.
As John points out, RD#39 in Meadowlawn had fires in 1966 and 1971, but RD#28 in Bardstown also had a fire, in 1968, losing one rackhouse. It closed shortly thereafter. Today there are still rackhouses on the site, which are owned and used by Jim Beam.
My theory is that production of Pendergast's "Old 1889" moved to Bardstown in 1933 (yes, Pendergast made whiskey illegally at the Weston plant throughout Prohibition) where it stayed until at least 1948, before moving to Louisville.
--Chuck Cowdery (http://cowdery.home.netcom.com)
The bottles of Old 1889 Royal that I have are shaped exactly like the bottle in Metalman's photos with the following exceptions:
1. Mine have 750 ml embossing around the lower perimeter of the bottle. The bottom shows a "JG", "19", "56A", "LIQUOR BOTTLE", "9", "98", "42".
2. The bottle cap is a cheesy looking gold plastic screw-on cap.
3. The front label is exactly the same as Metalman's photo and description, including the Bardstown address.
4. The neck label has the following UPC barcode: "96749 18135".
5. The rear label also has the Surgeon General's warning.
Maybe Boone can look into the UPC code and let me know about the vintage of my bottles.
This is baffling. I wonder if someone stuck some new labels on some old bottles?
Konfused in Kansas.
And THAT, folks, is why I love this forum so much!
Whew! What a tour-de-force, Chuck. Mike would be proud of you. Hell, I'm proud of you, too, but then you were a hero of mine before I ever came here. Who cares that you only used one source (same one as I did, in fact)? At least you worked all the way through it. And for those of you who aren't familiar with Sam Cecil's "The Evolution of the Bourbon Industry in Kentucky", this is no easy task. A goldmine of bourbon history, it has no index, it's sorted alphabetically by county (there are approximately three million counties in Kentucky, one for virtually every family name; in larger homes you can't go to the bathroom without crossing one or two of them), and then by distillery number -- except that there have been several numbering schemes and Sam isn't at all consistant about which one he chooses for a given distillery. Add to that the fact that, as Chuck points out, Sam's information is only partially accurate and should be thought of as a starting point for further study rather than the definitive answer, and you have a real challenge. I should mention, however, that if you're at all serious about understanding the history of bourbon, you MUST have a copy of this book. I should also mention that Sam Cecil himself is a good part of that history. He's known most every distiller since Prohibition.
I guess we've come a ways from "..someone was handing you a load of hooey". Really good sleuthing work there, Chuck.
OK Folks, I was wrong, Heaven Hill owns the label, Old 1889 ROYAL. They also own the Old 1889 BRAND yellow and white label that John posted. The saga continues----When I saw the picture of the bottle I knew it looked familiar. So tonight at work, I went to the label warehouse. I went through all the brown goods labels which is a job in itself. I had to leave but Gerrard kept looking for me. Two and 1/2 hours later he handed me the label and said is this what you are looking for? It was the label. The Heaven Hill, Old 1889 Royal label reads; Old 1889 Royal is handmade sour mash Bourbon. Taken from the finest golden grains and renowned limestone water from Nelson County Kentucky, it's given exciting life and golden age in new charred oak barrels for 12 years.
Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey 86 proof and bottled in Kentucky by the Old 1889 Distillery Co. at Bardstown. Its is bottled in squat at 750 with a standard gold cap.
Bill, your bottle is from Heaven Hill. The bar code tells me so. Look for a Julian date (small jet printed black letters printed very small on every bottle). Tell me the numbers and letters that you find-(on the side of the bottle not the bottom). This will tell me the date it was bottled at Heaven Hill.
Metalmans bottle "might be" before Heaven Hill bought the label. It could possibly be from Meadowlawn itself unless someone bought it before Heaven Hill did. This label could have been passed around many times. Then again, maybe Heaven Hill did have Medowlawn on the label in earlier years and was using up old stock. I could not see the entire label but usually when a label is changing hands the label is clipped or notched somewhere. This is how they use up old stock labels that has another distillery name on it but is actually distilled and bottled by the new owners not what the label states.
I hope I have not confused everyone. I can talk a whole lot better than I can type.-------The saga continues--------------------------------------
because the true owner (James Carravetta) who died about 8 years ago told me he bought the hole lot of it at an salvage aution
he drank all but 1 case which was devided among the familt after his death
im the last one to keep it
i dont drink
and the museam did offer me 50 dollers that i wouldnt accept
now i did my investigating but you people have helped me allot
so i thank you
bill this bottle was a salvaged product from a fire
is ity possible that the insureance company relabel the salvage product due to fire
and would that explain the diffeances
so if this is before haeven hill
is it possable that this is a rare bottle of Whiskey
I really did talk to the museum and a lady (i never got a name, wasnt important to me) told me that they never pay more then 50 us dollers for a bottle of old whiskey. They seemed very interested in getting there hands on it.!
i really thank all of you for going out of your way for me like this
i really wish ALL OF YOU COULD STOP THROUGH AND SEE THIS BOTTLE FOR YOUR SELFES
I AM REALLY INERESTED IN KNOWING THE ORIGIN OF THIS BOTTLE
AND IF I CAN SELL IT BECAUSE IM NOT A COLLECTOR
IF SOMEONE CAN MAKE ME AN OFFER I CANT REFUSE THEN ITS YOURS
BUT AFTER ALL OF THE HACKING AND SLASHING WHERE DO I GO FROM HERE??????
thank for all your help
please call me
I have seen the label warehouse at Heaven Hill and it is quite a remarkable place. The folks here who have not been so lucky might enjoy a description of it, especially the key statistics (i.e., how many different labels), when you have a chance.
--Chuck Cowdery (http://cowdery.home.netcom.com)
Although my original reply to your original post may have seemed flippant or worse, everything I wrote in it was accurate. There really isn't much of a market for American Whiskey rarities, no matter how rare they are, even one-of-a-kind. Some of America's most hard core bourbon lovers participate in this forum and while you might find a couple who would willingly match the Getz Museum's offer, I don't know where you would find someone willing to pay significantly more. No market, no marketplace. You might want to try an auction site like eBay, but I don't know what else to tell you. If you would like to do a little better than $50 -- say $100 -- it may be possible, but if you have more zeros than that in your mind's eye, the kindest thing any of us here can do is set you straight, however brutal that may seem. I did see someone on eBay once trying to sell a bottle of bourbon for $30,000. I don't believe he succeeded.
I'm not sure if I am taking your "hashing and slashing" reference as intended, but your original inquiry triggered the kind of investigation and dialogue that is the lifeblood of this forum, so thank you for that. I hope you feel like you know more now than you did when you started. I'm sorry if we were not able to give you the precise help or answers you sought.
Maybe you didn't get all the way to the end of my earlier essay (I don't blame you), but I think the best theory is that your bottle was produced in Bardstown at Shawhan, later Waterfill & Frazier, before the "Old 1889" brand was moved to the Meadowlawn Distillery in Louisville, post-1948. More specific than that it will be hard to get.
I have another question for the forum: Any guesses as to the significance of the date 1889?
--Chuck Cowdery (http://cowdery.home.netcom.com)
Challenged Chuck, "I have another question for the forum: Any guesses as to the significance of the date 1889?"
Well, one possibility is that it represents a date especially important to bourbon-drinkers in the Kansas City area where the brand was originally sold. For example, 1889 was when Carrie Nation began her career of hashing and slashing her way through the saloons of Kansas territory and western Missouri. There was other bourbon packaging "comemmorating" Missy N, including bottles shaped like axes and even a "Carrie Nation" brand. Perhaps "Old 1889" was another example?
Thanks for digging through all of those labels and thanks for the info.
One of my bottles has "L2889" on the side. I can't find anything printed on the other one (except for the bottom).
As Chuck mentioned, do tell us more about the label warehouse!
Your bourbon was bottled on October 15, 1999. We are in the process of adding new jet printers because the old ones gave nothing but trouble. A lot of bottles don't have the Julian date because of this problem.
Jesus FROGS! How many labels does Heaven Hill own, I really don't know. It would probalby take a few days to count them all! I asked the supervisor back there on day and she looked at me and said I really don't know. We have never counted them. Really, you have been there but that was probably quite some time ago. We have added a lot since then.
I was label machine operator for 7 years. The hardest part was learning all the labels. You run a particular label on one line and when you are on another line the label changes. You have to pay attention, very very close attention because one word could sink you. For instance; Plain Aristocrat, Aristocrat Royal, Aristocrat Supreme, Aristocrat Light, Aristocrat Gold, Aristocrat Tripple sec, Aristocrat Peach Schnapps.
Aristocrat Vodka will come in 80 proof 90 proof 100 proof. It will be in different products such as Aristocrat Bourbon with different proofs, Aristocrat Tequila, Aristocrat Rum, Aristocrat Gin, along with one for each size 200, 375, 750, 1.75. I know we have hundreds upon hundreds or maybe even thousands of labels. Figure each different name label in that particular sequence (as above) with different products proofs, sizes etc. and the amout of labels is staggering.
Ya have to know a little spanish too. Blanco meaning light goods Oro meaning dark. Know your states, NY gets a different bar code on Peppermint schnapps. Why? I don't know.
Maryland will get 70 proof or lower 60 proof ROPA. I asked why. In the state of Maryland grocery stores can sell it at that low proof "without" a liquor liscense.
We bottle for other people, Mohawk for instance. When we run their product and I have old labels the Julian date has to be on every bottle if the jet printer is not working the line stops until it is printing. This tells that the label says (Michigan?) bottler but it is actually Heaven Hill. On all other labels that we have bought there is a notch taken out on either the front or the back. With Christian Brothers Brandy the notch is on the back.
The warning on every bottle has to be there. Federal law requires that the warning has to be at least the size they require for each size bottle. You can make it bigger but you cannot make it smaller. We run a lot of export and there is no government warning on thier labels. Somtimes they get mixed by someone dropping several packs and not knowing what they are mixing together. It is a absolute mess.
Know your DSP#'s and your codes. DSP #1 the new distillery. #31 Heaven Hill (on BOND THESE HAVE TO MATCH THE PAPERS) sometimes known as Old Joe, Boone Distillery (good name), Stonegate, Old Evan Williams, Old Bardstown, JTS Brown etc.
We are also known as BWC #21, BWC means Bottling Wine Company. When we change the line over to run wine at the case sealer we have to post on a big sign BWC # 21. When we change it back to bourbon or whatever we post DSP # 31.
A lot of people think that the majority of what we do is bourbon. This is not true. When the distillery burned down I could not believe what I was watching. I live about 15 miles from Heaven Hill at almost 6 miles away I could see the FLAMES not smoke but very tall flames. When I finally got to Heaven Hill 3 warehouses had burned (7 warehouses burned along with the distillery). I have seen the pictures of the fire in newspapers and magazines but, until you actually see flames 22 stories tall with the explosions it's truely the most awsome, awful, "thing" that I have ever seen. It made hair stand up on my arms and instant tears come to my eyes.
We went to work the very next day. At 4:00 Max shut the plant down and asked everyone to come to the lunch room. He stood in front with his family beside him along with the marketing people. My heart was beating so fast I was scared to death that he was going to say it was over. He told us everything is being worked out we will make it. He said that we all know that bourbon is not the only thing we do. We have plenty of bourbon left. Other distilleries were going to help us out. His last words were, "We have orders to fill and customers to service". He asked us all to repeat what he said WE HAVE ORDERS TO FILL AND CUSTOMERS TO SERVICE. Then he said one more time, WE HAVE ORDERS TO FILL AND CUSTOMERS TO SERVICE. Then he said lets get back to work and we have not missed a beat since. That was November 7, 1996.
We do massive amouts of Vodka, Tequila, Rum, Bourbon, Gin, Brandy, Moonshine, Corn Whiskey, Rye Whiskey, Blended Whiskey, Canadian Whiskey, Wine and LOTS OF STICKY STUFF like Copa De Oro, Schnapps, (DuBouchett)--there is not one DuBouchett that I do not like-the peppermint is the most perperminty pepermint that I have ever tasted-My favorite is Sour Apple-I always taste when it is running.
Next time I see Max I will ask him how many labels we have. I will also try to borrow a digital camera and take pictures of the label warehouse. I should hire John and Linda to do the write up because they really are good discriptive writers.
I am a mechanic now. I don't have to worry about labels any more just machinery. I do like my new job they have trained me well. I still have a lot more to learn but that will come with time.
It's time for me to stop cause I am jumping from subject to subject.
When we visited her in February, Boone took us through the label room. We were majorly impressed. Imagine a small-parts warehouse. You know, with racks of little 8" bins up to about nine feet high, and then cases stacked above them on the top shelf?
Now imagine a good-sized room filled with these, all containing bourbon labels.
Now imagine at the end of the room, there's a doorway into another, similar room. And another. And another.
Some are bourbon labels; others are rum, or tequila, or peach schnapps, or brandy, vodka, cordials, whatever.
Oh, and over here are the same labels in Italian, or Japanese, or Korean, or Arabic(!). And see, these look just the same, but are for slightly different size bottles. And these here are for different proofs.
Heaven Hill owns or bottles an absolutely awesome number of brands, and every one has not only its own label, but often several of them. We spent about as much time exploring the label room as we did on everything else she showed us altogether.
Hey, thanks again, Bettye Jo!
Thanks, Boone. I just wanted you to give people some idea of what it entails. I seem to recall that the number was 6,000 different labels, in 1992.
--Chuck Cowdery (http://cowdery.home.netcom.com)
You are a excellent discriptive writer. I knew I could count on you for a perfect description!! Come back to my "clubhouse" in September and we will do it again! This time with one of the owners to show you around. I have already made the arrangements with her.
Bettye Jo I always enjoy your posts because you have first hand knowledge of the everyday workings of distillery life. Don't cut yourself short. I find your discriptions far more educational and enjoyable that anything Lipman might write. You get up every day and do the hard work. Your background and life experiance is exactly what this forum needs to put a real face on the inner workings of the bourbon industry. I can also see that you've really grown in your abilities. You may have to break out the dictionary to understand Jim Butler's posts but I can see where you've expanded your horizons. You've always been a good woman, now you're even better! Keep up the good work!
Have Shotglass. /wwwthreads/images/smile.gif Will Travel.
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