Just want to send a sincere thanks to all the Veterans on the list, that = have served out country, or are serving now, to preserve our freedom... = thanks Ron Kyle Anderson SC rnkyle mailing listhttp://lists.sweetmarias.com/mailman/listinfo/homeroast
Agreed; ....and hopefully new ones won't be created in the name of oil. "R.N.Kyle" wrote:Just want to send a sincere thanks to all the Veterans on the list, that have served out country, or are serving now, to preserve our freedom... thanks Ron Kyle Anderson SC rnkyle mailing listhttp://lists.sweetmarias.com/mailman/listinfo/homeroasYahoo! Mail har fått nytt utseende Nytt design, enklere å bruke, alltid tilgang til Adressebok, Kalender og Notisbok
Despite its being OT, as a marine veteran of WW II (1942-1945) and an Army veteran of the "Korean Conflict" (1953-1956), let me devoutly add my wishes to those of R. N. Kyle and Bob Cassinelli. -- Jerry Green Bob Cassinelli wrote: <Snip> homeroast mailing listhttp://lists.sweetmarias.com/mailman/listinfo/homeroast
Jerry, you old fart, there's nothing OT about military service in a home roasting list. You and I are absolute experts when it comes to coffee -- can you name any single thing you did more often in the service than drink coffee? (Unless it was to pray for a better brew...) Thanks, buddy, for all you did. Semper Fi, hooah, and welcome home. Larry Palletti US Army, 1960-1980 Berlin Wall, 1961 Cuban Missile thingy, 1962 Vietnam 1966-67, 1970 Yom Kippur/Ramadan War, 1973 Korea 1979-1980 Great coffee 1980-2002 and counting
On Monday, November 11, 2002, at 08:32 PM, Larry Palletti wrote: <Snip> For the Berlin Wall crisis I was four weeks into basic training when the Army decided to turn all these new recruits into a combat unit over night. For the Cuban Missile thingy, I was riding on a troop train from Bremerhaven to Nuremberg Germany. I did a short stint as an advisor in the Indochinese theater in early 64 before it became known as Vietnam. I did not like what I saw so I decided to get out. Lost a cousin and one brother left his sanity there. The one thing all future veterans deserve is for the politicians to tell them the truth about why they are putting their lives, sanity and souls on the line. Jim Gundlach La Place, Alabama homeroast mailing listhttp://lists.sweetmarias.com/mailman/listinfo/homeroast
Getting back to coffee... a natural segway would be; "where does the term (in military only?) 'Get a cup of Joe' stem from?" I imagine it's short for Java... but Java isn't an english word is it? Forgive my lack of worldlyness please. Rick Farris wrote:You're welcome.
This is a multi-part message in MIME format. Joe was the name of a ship commander who outlawed the practice of drinking booze on the ship and replaced it with coffee - hence - a cup of Joe('s stuff)
neat.. you learn something new every day (only to forget it the following day) Next question; where did "Java" come from? John Abbott wrote:Joe was the name of a ship commander who outlawed the practice of drinking booze on the ship and replaced it with coffee - hence - a cup of Joe('s stuff)
This is a multi-part message in MIME format. Very interesting fact... BTW...I too would like to add my thanks to all the veterans on the list. They're efforts make it possible for us to enjoy these discussions not to mention the coffee discussed on the list :-) Wendy
This is a multi-part message in MIME format. Navy lore: Josephus Daniels (18 May 1862-15 January 1948) was appointed = Secretary of the Navy by President Woodrow Wilson in 1913. Among his = reforms of the Navy were inaugurating the practice of making 100 Sailors = from the Fleet eligible for entrance into the Naval Academy, the = introduction of women into the service, and the abolishment of the = officers' wine mess. From that time on, the strongest drink aboard Navy = ships could only be coffee and over the years, a cup of coffee became = known as "a cup of Joe".
This is a multi-part message in MIME format. Kewl! I've wondered where that phrase originated! Now if I only knew = what Hoosier meant. ;) Dan
'Hoosier' came from orphanages... Too many councilers saying "Hoosier Daddy" Dan Bollinger wrote:Kewl! I've wondered where that phrase originated! Now if I only knew what Hoosier meant. ;) Dan
<Snip> Hoosier meant. ;) Dan Chekc out http://www.indiana.edu/~librcsd/internet/extra/hoosier.htmlDave homeroast mailing listhttp://lists.sweetmarias.com/mailman/listinfo/homeroast
This is a multi-part message in MIME format. Hoosier's etymology has been lost. Nobody knows which of the several = explanations is the correct one. You'll hear a lot of guesses. It is = dialectical for something or other. Indiana Jim.
This is a multi-part message in MIME format. The Dutch first bought coffee at Java and brought it to Europe - Dutch traders referred to it as java bean more than coffee.
Dan, Dan! It was during the Civil war when it was used as a challenge "who's your daddy." Haven't you ever eaten at Millers? It was on their menu. When we first got to Indiana we began asking folks how that name came about. At last count (including your orphanage) there were 27,444 answers.