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-   -   Beans (http://www.bbq-brethren.com/forum/showthread.php?t=166445)

captndan 07-21-2013 08:05 AM

Beans
 
Yesterday we went to see Bush's Beans. They have a visitors center with a neat cafe' and a really good museum. Besides the history and operation of Bush's Beans they have a video about the history of BBQ. Wanna know who invented the first BBQ cooker as we know it today? Just down the road from Sevierville, Tennessee.

Bludawg 07-21-2013 08:40 AM

ok who?

Dreggs 07-21-2013 09:19 AM

yess, who

Ron_L 07-21-2013 09:36 AM

I'm going with the Bush's beans guy. Or maybe the dog?

Oldhoss 07-21-2013 10:22 AM

Oprah? Or her pseudo psychologist dufus crony Dr. Phil?

Dreggs 07-21-2013 10:31 AM

Andrew LLoyd WEBER

palmtreefrb 07-21-2013 10:40 AM

"Hasty" Hastings Hasty-Bake in 1948, then Weber in 1951 :biggrin1:
http://www.amazingribs.com/BBQ_artic...e_history.html
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deguerre 07-21-2013 10:44 AM

Couldn't find anything relating to Sevierville in a Google search. May have to check Snopes next...:-P

dadsr4 07-21-2013 03:10 PM

I've seen cookers in museums that predate the civil war.

TroyA65 07-21-2013 04:19 PM

Captdan are you talkin about the Sevierville between Rogersville and Kingsport? I used to go down there every week, but never saw too many Que joints. Found one place that did fried baloney sandwiches though.

ironmanerik 07-21-2013 04:22 PM

Did you come out of there with any bean suggestions?

Garyclaw 07-21-2013 06:03 PM

I think he may have passed out from too much gas or.........they sell likkker there too. Either way, I want to here...the rest of the story, Capt.

code3rrt 07-21-2013 07:29 PM

:pop2::pop2::pop2:

KC

buccaneer 07-21-2013 07:35 PM

We hear Bush's beans are tiny and shrivelled , any truth to that?:shock::tape:

We'd like to know but don't want to look....

captndan 07-22-2013 07:50 AM

Bush's is on a small road just off I40. Chestnut-hill, TN . The only thing there is Bush's. For reference us Dandridge or Newport, TN. According to the history video the kettle was invented by some guy that worked for the Weber Co. about 1910. It looks about the same as today's Weber. They have dozens of people and machines that grade the beans. Everything is state of the art. They don't seem to have anything against the Aussies. No booze there but there's still smoke in the mountains occasionally. Fun family place to visit. In the cafe' they have a 'bean of the day' sample with all orders. Don't walk in the grass without looking down first. Woof Woof


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