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And because of this northern European influence, we tend to drop the “th” and replace it with a “d” – creating words like dis, dat, dem, dere, dese or dose.
This phrase enters my conversations multiple times a day.
We mostly say it at the end of a sentence as a way to ask if the other person agrees or is understanding what you’re talking about.
Or we might say it at the very beginning of the sentence to let someone know you’ve had a thought in your head that you’re about to share.
Most people will refer to it as the drinking or water fountain. Which is simply a reduction of the phrase “Isn’t that so”?
If you’re interested to know more about this specifically, my husband has written some great insight into the real reason why we call it a ‘bubbler’ in Wisconsin and who else does too. My classic Wisconsin grandma and her sisters use this expression a lot. Maybe you’ve often heard people say more silly things like “you betcha” or “oh, fer sure”? Check out this funny video featuring Wisconsin Slang!
Collecting derivative benefits doesn’t reduce what your ex-spouse receives, or, if he’s remarried, what his current spouse receives.