Now on Draft in SC and select locations in NC
Batch #13 of BottleTree Blonde, Batch #3 of Imperial Red Ale (Seasonal)
Contact Your Local BottleTree Distributor
(looking for Distributors in Georgia, Alabama, and Florida)
Click on a state, and then on the icon for contact information.
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One Time, One Place: Mississippi in the Depression: A Snapshot Album (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1996).
Fort Walton Beach, Florida
Darrell and Barb's Tree Denver, Colorado
3rd Annual Ball Park Beer Fest (Gastonia Grizzlies) May 14, 2011
Saluda Forge's Mini-Tree: Tryon, NC The table-top tree will be at the World Beer Festival, hand forged by Bill at Saluda Forge. If you would like a hand crafted mini or large bottle tree come visit Saluda Forge in Tryon, NC. This is craftsmanship at its best.
Authentic Columbus, Tx
Jiles and Michelle's Tree Columbia, SC
Rebecca's Tree: Clemmons, NC 'TBD'
David's Tree: Landrum, SC 'Rot me Not'
Fred's Tree: Campobello, SC 'Drink No Evil...TM'
The artist is Jake Hinkle of Asheville, and you can find other art by Jake at the ScreenDoor in Asheville, NC.
Saluda Forge's Tree: Tryon, NC
photograph by Hal Rammel, 2002.
According to Mary Joe Clendenin, greasing the throats of the bottles helps the spirits slip into the bottles a bit easier. In addition, bottles were hung from fruit trees to protect against thieves, since the bottles would cause the thieves stomachs to explode from the stolen fruit they had eaten. Lastly, blue medicine bottles were hung from trees in Memphis, Tennessee, during the outbreak of yellow fever in 1878 to keep the outbreak from entering their homes.
copyright Hal Rammel, 2003.
This is just a splendid piece of art, click on the picture and look at his other photos.
Beach Access #2, Gulf Coast Beach Tree
Sammie's Tree: Riverside
Mary's Tree: Waiting for the Spirits
Betty's Tree: The Snare
The Bottle Tree
The Natchez Trace
Used by merchants that used the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers would take the Trace back up North after traveling down the rivers. Stands run by Native Americans were allowed until the 1830s. The most predominant Indians to use the trace were the Chickasaws. Many bottle trees existed along the trace, in the 19th century, and into the 20th.
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