When Bessie Williamson took the Laphroaig secretary job in 1934, she probably did not fathom how greatly she would impact the Scotch whisky world. Not only did she keep the Laphroaig distillery from a military takeover, she changed the American demand for Scotch from blended to single malts. She is considered the First Lady of Scotch.
When Bessie Williamson took the Laphroaig secretary job in 1934, she probably did not fathom how greatly she would impact the Scotch whisky world. Not only did she keep the Laphroaig distillery from a military takeover, she changed the American demand for Scotch from blended to single malts. She is considered the First Lady of Scotch.
When Bessie Williamson took the Laphroaig secretary job in 1934, she probably did not fathom how greatly she would impact the Scotch whisky world. Not only did she keep the Laphroaig distillery from a military takeover, she changed the American demand for Scotch from blended to single malts. She is considered the First Lady of Scotch.

Bourbon Industry

October 16, 2013 9:11 AM

Women and whiskey go together, always have

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