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Title: Interview with Mary T. Barton (October 1, 1975)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00006848/00001
 Material Information
Title: Interview with Mary T. Barton (October 1, 1975)
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Publication Date: October 1, 1975
 Subjects
Subject: Urban Lumbee
 Notes
Funding: This text has been transcribed from an audio or video oral history. Digitization was funded by a gift from Caleb J. and Michele B. Grimes.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00006848
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: Samuel Proctor Oral History Program, Department of History, University of Florida
Holding Location: This interview is part of the 'Urban Lumbee' collection of interviews held by the Samuel Proctor Oral History Program of the Department of History at the University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: UL 42

Table of Contents
    Copyright
        Copyright
    Interview
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
Full Text



COPYRIGHT NOTICE


This Oral History is copyrighted by the Interviewee
and the Samuel Proctor Oral History Program on
behalf of the Board of Trustees of the University of
Florida.

Copyright, 2005, University of Florida.
All rights, reserved.

This oral history may be used for research,
instruction, and private study under the provisions
of Fair Use. Fair Use is a provision of United States
Copyright Law (United States Code, Title 17, section
107) which allows limited use of copyrighted
materials under certain conditions.
Fair use limts the amount of material that may be
used.

For all other permissions and requests, contact the
SAMUEL PROCTOR ORAL HISTORY PROGRAM at
the University of Florida





"TpINScfeE


P Hyde,
UL 42A

INTERVIEWER: Lew Barton

INTERVIEWEE: Mary T. Barton pwh

DATE: October 1, 1976



B: October 1, 1975. I am Lew Barton interviewing for the University of

Florida's History Department's American Indian Oral History Program.

Tonight I am in my apartment, at 14 South Anne Street, in Baltimore,

Maryland, and with me isilovely young lady who has kindly consented

to give me an interview. Ma'am would you please tell us what your

name is?

M: My name is Mary T. Barton.

B: Mary T. Barton. Who were you before you became a Barton? Are you

Mrs., or Miss, or Ms.?

M: Now?

B: Uh, huh.

M: I'm Mrs., Mrs. Barton.

B: Uh, where were you born?

M: Well, I was born in Robeson County, near MacDonald, that's close...

B: Robeson County, North Carolina?

M: Uh,huh, North Carolina. That's close to the South Carolina line,

as best I understand it. MacDonald, North Carolina.

B: Are you a Lumbee Indian?

M: Yes I am.

B: Are you proud of that?

M: Very proud.

B: Would you tell us something about your family?

M: Well,





2 pwh




B: Your brothers and sisters, your mother and father...

M: Yes, my father's deceased, my mother is a lovely lady. She will be

eighty years old her next birthday. She was the other of five

children. Three girls, and two boys, of whom I'm the oldest of the

five.

B: And how old is that, or should I ask?

M: No, you should never ask a lady her age! You'll never get a true

answer !

B: I'm afraid. Could you tell your mother's name, and your sisters

and brothers?

M: Yes, but before that, I'll tell you this: I'm two years older than

you, so you should know by that.

B: Oh.

M: Now would you ask me that question again please?

B: I think I'll just rephrase that age question, and ask you what year

were born, because already you've trapped me into revealing my age.

M: All right, you just give your age, and then add two to that.

B: Well, I was born June 4, 1918.

M: I was born 1916, June 10.

B: Uh,huk.

M: 'Both Gemini.

B: We're both Junebugs then, aren't we?

M: Gemini.

B: And both Geminis, how about that? Live and learn. You were going to tell

me something about your mother and your faster, and your sisters, and your

brothers?

M: Well, my mother's name before, my mother's name is Mrs. Libby Worrinx.

B: That's W..O..R..R..I..N..X..






3 pwh




M: Uh,huh. And my father's name was Willie Worrinx, and one sister jfes

deceased, and one sister now living, and two brothers, both living.
ancd
B: Uh,huh. Would you tell us your sister's name fm your brothers'?

M: Yes, Mrs. Bernice Stone, and her satadt s named Leon Stone.

And my oldest brother is Tracy Werrinx, and my youngest brother,

he's the baby of all, his name is Elias Worrinx. E..L..I..A..S..

Elias Worrinx.

B: And where do they live?

M: They live in Robeson County, North Carolina.

B: I see.

M: My sister lived in Maryland, Kinsington, Maryland, until her husband

was retired from the army, and then he had a stroke, and of course,

that meant that they retired early, and so they moved back to North

Carolina, she had three children, and they are in Maryland. They have

lived here all their lives.

B: What do you do? Are you a professional lady?

M: Well, I should think so. I was at one time. I retired for health reasons,

not age, and when I feel like that I can help, of course, I work down

at the American Indian Center, volunteer wek of course. And I enjoy

it very much.

B: What did you do when you were active, full time?

,M: I was a schoolteacher. I worked in the elementary department. I enjoyed

that very much. I worked for twenty years, and during that time I

had, I stopped for a while, I think I worked ten years, and then I

came to Washington, D.C., and I worked there, I worked for National

Geographic Magazine, and that was very interesting work. And then

I worked fo _Federal Savings and Loan Bank

not too far from the White House. I was loan manager, assistant





4 pwh




manager, and I enjoyed that.

B: You weren't one of those people who cash checks?

M: No, that's hard work, standing on your feet all day. I had a job

that I could sit down quite frequently.

B: You was assistant to the loan....

M: The loan officer, uh, huh. And I enjoyed that very much. But in the back

of my mind, I knew that I needed to go back to the classroom. I needed

a few more hours before long, getting my A certificate. Completing
fO(A Mi.gh+ Sah .
college, gnd3li ely so, I wasn't really happy until I went back and

finished, and then I taught for ten more years.And it's been a

heaven since, because having to retire early as a result of two

heart attacks, I jget a nice retirement check which- Im very proud

of.

B: Uh,huh. You're awfully pretty for a lady who has had two heart attacks.

M: Oh, thank you.

B: I heard some rumors about you.

M: Like what?

B: Like you had been recently married.

M: Oh,yes, sure thing!

B: Well, who is the lucky guy?

M: Mr. Lew Barton, do you know him?

B: Yeah, I have a speaking acquaintanceship with him.

M: Oh, well, I'm telling you he's quite a guy.

B: Well, he's quite a lucky guy.

M: Well, thank you, and I work with him down at the American Indian Center.

We don't always agree, but in the end, why everything turns out okay.

B: In the end, the lady always has the last word, right?

M: Notievery time.





5 pwh




B: NoVjI think turnabout's fair play, and Aa.

M: Right, I agree.

B: It usually ends up pretty nicely. Now you told us about your brothers

and sisters, didn't you?

M: And my mother and father.

B: Well, I want to ask you, what do you think of the Women's Liberation

Movement?

M: Well, to each his own, I think. To me, having been a mother, I think

a woman's place is in the home with her children, if at all possible.

I think it takes something away from a mother when you go out, and try
do
to measure up, or try to get the same job that a man will do now,

however, I have known cases where the mother, after her children were

in school, or of a certain age, she could g out and work, and I think

this is okay. And another point that I'd like to stress, I want people
T. fce| Il ;k to know that I'm married. I enjoy being called Mrs. Barton, and...

B: And you don't particularly insist on being called Ms. ? M..S..period.

M: No, no I don't.

B: Well, thank you.

M: Uh,hihm.

B: What do you think of all the braburning and streaking and stuff like

that?

M: I don't even think, I don't!

B: That's pretty far out, isn't it?

M: Too far out.

B: I'm like you, I...

M: I came from the old school, I guess you might say, and to me, that's, I

don't go for that.

B: Well, as you know, in the Indian families, the man is usually, it's so





6 pwh




patriarchal family structure. The man is usually the head of the family.

Do you agree with that?

M: I do agree. I do. My father was always the head of the house.

B: I'm luckier than I thought. Even luckier than I thought.

M: However I think I would speak out my thought. It's something more

than just right,--or-i-f- I could encourage, but yet, I think the husband

should take the responsibility of providing, -r after all, the mother

brings a child into the world, and I think shelshould stay with that

child, try to do her best to give it the best, and I think in the
have-
end, that child will be a better citizen,hhve love and understanding,

rather, than tracking off to the babysitters' everyday. I've known

of children who would call most anyone who took care of them during

the day their mother, and to me, that takes away a lot. I would want

my child to know that I am 4s mother, and not whoever takes care of

it all day.

B: Well, that's good. Do you go to church anywhere?

M: Yes, I do.
rvfr
B: Do you go to any particular churches a ie?

M: Well, since I've been here, I have gone to a Baptist Church, a,

Cross Creek Baptist Church, I have forgotten what section of town

that's in, Several times, and then I have also gone to a Methodist

Church, and it's real-.cose by, -ad I enjoyed the services both

places. O

B: I believe/the only difference between the Methodists and Baptists

Church is that the Baptists believe in dipping you when you're

baptiszed, and immersion in..

M: And-te Methodists beI e-in sprinkling...

B: The Methodists believe that sprinkling is all right, and of course, if





7 pwh





you insist, the minister will dunk you anyway, at your request.

M: U1i f Sa4 baptized.

B: You know, most ministers, Methodist ministers I know, would do this.

M: Yes, um, hmm.

B: And I don't think you'd get kicked out ef a Baptist Church if you

had just been sprinkled and hadn't been immersed.

M: I would hate to think you would, but I don't know of any case that

rtC r-' ,,u/ or asked to be sprinkled rather than

baptized. You know in the churches now, the modern churches, you

have abaptismal place there for baptism, rather than the old

way, that is, with the Indian people, and I'm pretty sure it's that

way with most of the other churches, so yousit right in the church,

and you witness this part of baptism. inkrc! l /n k''i) 1

B: I never asked you this before/ what age did you profess faith?

M: I was twenty-three, when I became a Christian.

B: Twenty-three years old.There's an old saying, the whole world loves

a lover. Do you believe this is true?

M: Well,...

B: I'm leading up to something, of course. Uh, of course, this guy you

were telling me about, your husband, your new husband, how old were

you when you met him?

M: Well, I've been married since July 3 of this year.

B: Uh,huh. But when did you first meet him?

M: Oh,my. We were both teenagers. I was in high school, and he was in

high school. That was a long time ago.

B: Do you remember what happened?

M: Of course, I do. I remember a lot.

B: I don't know if anybody else is all that interested in hearing what





8 pwh





happened, but I'd like to hear it, from you.

M: Well, uh,...

B: As though I don't remember.

M: I was determined to become a teacher. I came from a poor family, and

I, just nothing else would do in my life but to become a teacher. I

was not ready to be a housewife, or... and so, as a result, I think

we went our separate ways, but, and I ended up getting the wish

that I wanted so much, and then, later, getting back the same guy

that I wanted. How lucky can one be?

B: It was sort of delayed, though wasn't it?

M: Yes, it was delayed.

B: Well, that sounds nice. I believe you td me once that you remembered

what he was wearing the first time you ever saw him?

M: Oh, yes, uh, huh! He had, you know, way baek, commencement, you really

had a commencement, Now you go to class until maybe the last half-an-

hour, and you spend a little time talking or reminiscing in your

old classrooms. But back then, you had operettas, you had plays,

and I'll never forget it...School Closing -q in high school, a ball

game was scheduled in the afternoon, I think it rained everytime.

But I saw you at your school, which was about twelve miles maybe,

maybe not that far, from my school in Pembroke. You know, you lived

in the Prospect Area. A friend of mine, I said, who is that young

man? I said, gosh, he's not handsome, he's just pretty. He's so

good-looking, I want you to fix me a dtet Can you imagine that?

Back then? Now they don't think anything of it, but anyway, that's

what I said, so she did. I think she was a cousin of yours, Marjorie

Moore, and sure enough, we were having a program, I think maybe this

was the first part of the week, Ie YS5(' maybe the last part of the





9 pwh




week, we were having something clt)..rf' i ur (C' OpnCACI'C'. As you

remember, you'd have four or five different events. So when I saw

you you were i4 that same outfit, that...

B: That I had worn in the operetta?

M: Yeah.

B: And I was in the operetta?

M: Yes, you were in the operetta. Ur, hmm. Goshq.yere you handsome,

beautiful, not handsome, but just downright pretty! Beautiful

black hair, and oh, that complexion, and that smile, and you

were wearing white pants and a black coat.

B: A white coat?

M: White pants, and a black coat.

B: A black coat.

M: Um,hmm. And a white shirt and a little black tie. Oh, white shoes.

I'll never forget it. And yoralked me home that night.

B: And of course, you didn't live too far away. ,

M: No, no. Maybe three or four blocks from the school I was in

seventh heaven I thought. d0t

B: Do you mind telling what year that was)? Or do you remember the exact

year?

M: Yes, I do. Thatnas in 1934. I was finishing.

B: '34?

M: I was finishing high school. You were uh, maybe tenth grade or something

like that.

B: And do you remember that we were all very poor, and we had, during my

teen years, there weren't very many cars around, and we didn't have

one. What happened to our family car is that in the Great Depression

came, and my father parked it, and you know, like a lot of other people





10 pwh




many people made Hoover Buggies,

M: Hoover Carts.

B: Hoover Carts out of the back parts of theireaf, anyway, so we didn't

have a car, but my cousingLouis Dial di4, so I would ride along

with him, whenfe was going, and when he had a girl..................

as I was saying bef-re I was so rudely irterrupted by the tape running

out...I had totalk, when I couldn't get to see you, or when I would

ride to town with my cousin, we'd miss the connections, and sometimes

I'd have to walk back to Prospect, which was about four miles.

M: Yes, uh,huh.

B: And I had to pass ...

M: St. Anna.

B: St. Anna Church, which had a big graveyard there, and it was the

lonesomest looking place I've ever seen in my life, and I'll tell

you the truth, when I came throih there, was, I had a trot, I was

doing a little trot, I didn't, I'd just, I'd run that part of the

way home, but boy, I never felt good going through that graveyard.
iA
M: I often thought about your-and St. Anna Graveyard, you know...

B: You weren'-t sitting home giggling, were you?

M: The Indians...oh no! Of course not. No, no. (Laughter)
ov
B: So once in a while, you, you know, when you started teaching school, you

had a car, for a while. We dated.a while after you got your car. But once

in a while you'd come to pick me up, but you didn't do that very often,

because you were afraid people would criticize you and say, "Now, look

what she's dating. She shouldn't do that."

M: True. Back then young girls just didn't do that type of thing.

B: But four miles doesn't seem very long, but some..

M: Not now.





11 pwh




B: But sometimes I could borrow a bicycle, so I rode a bicycle to see

you.

M: Yeah. You remember the deal about the bicycle? When you came to see

me one night with my baby brother, VItaS ?

B: And timejfor me to go home, but people usually call bedtime at 9:00,

right?

M: I knew this.

B: And when the time came, I had lent my bicycle to your brother Elias.

M: Yeak.

B: And he hadn't returned with it, and there I was and uh, when he did

return with it...

M: You O0 f(Ac- frcceC and he got the spanking of his life, I think.

B: Yeah, I think your mother really spanked him. But I hated that, I

hated seeing him get spanked.

M: He said, "She tore me up!" meaning, he really did get a lashing.

He didn't bother anyone else's bicycle.

B: I doubt if Elias can really love me today on account of that. You know

that was just about a traumatic experience! CLaughter)c m ind e

M: Oh, I'm sure...

B: No, he kids about it.

M: Um,hmm, that's right.

B: And he turned out to be the best auto mechanic in Pembroke.

M: Yes, I like to think that of him.

B: And just about everybody would agree with you that knows your brother.

M: Right. He could never say no to anyone,lgoes around with a smile, and

everyone that goes to his garage they al say, "Now, Sonny," that's his

penname, "I want you to fix my car," and of course itts impossible for

him to fix all the cars, bt he tries to look over it, and see if





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everything done.

B: Because if he does it, they know it's done right.

M: Um,hmm. I think tat-, _. -- '

B: He was always interested in anything- mechanical, from a child,.dd i S

he not?

M: That's right. Um, hmm. He makes things at home when he was a little

boy.

B: Well, Mary T. Barton, howls yo:rnew marriage turning out?

M: Just fine. We are now getting ready to go back to North Carolina.

We are both decided about that, although I'm sum that a part of

you will still remain at the American Indian Studies Center, and

half the people's interests at heart. And enjoy working with you,

I just enjoy doing anything, just sitting around talking, I think

we have so much in common, but I'm really looking forward to our

going back to Charlotte to revise yourbook, Tc)C ftlo 5 o' /vrc/C c

and also your son, along with you, are going to get out this new

book, The Best of Lew Barton, so we really have a lot to look

forward to. To tell you the truth...

B: We're not going to be idle are we?

M: No, unh,uh. Yet I am going to see to it that you have p OrmI |0l rin houf6

all this sort of thing. And it's ja& going to be, I just feel like

that we're going to just start living again, you know.

B: That's right.

M: Because my cousin =__baby sister's there, and they have

already gotten us a nice apartment, and its detached, as most

apartments now are just one big building, you know, but uh, when

you can get something thaet detached or semi-detached, it's so

much better, you know, the noise, andT'm really looking forward





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to this.

B: They already have our apartment for us, so we'll be leaving here

Friday, right?

M: Right.

B: And this will be somewhere near 1200 Delaney Avenue?

M: Avenue, um,hmm, in Charlotte.

B: But it won't be that number, but it's in that neighborhood.

M: If I understand it.

B: This is where my sister Alba and her husband--

M: Shelby.

B: Shelby, whose real name is Charles, Charlie. You know, Shel was quite
rai' ck
famous during the Ku Klux Klan *e&gn, right?

M: Yes, uh,huh.

B: Do you remember that?

M: Well...

B: Where were you living at that time?

M: I was in Washington, D.C. at that time.

B: Uh,huh.

M: But I heard about it.

B: That he and $S;eo/) Oxendine are the two people who were credited

with leading, or discredited, as the case might have been...

M: And Si,"as we say, he lived one block away from where my mother lives,

where I grew up as a young girl, and I know him, I went to school with

his brother and his sister, who are older than him.

B: Mary, I know you have a deep concern for Indian people, Indian problems,

and Indian concern. I want to ask you something. If"you could have

your wish, and it would be granted, what would you like to see changed

about the Indian community, the Indian community at large, or the Lumbee





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community, whichever. What would you like to see changed?

M: ?

B: Most of all.

M: There's a great lack of unity. I wish in someway, that we had more

togetherness. If we could work closer together I think that this

would be a great accomplishment and it seems that we need a lot

more confidence, maybe in ourselves as well as other people too.

As you know, our people for a long time, have had many doubts, and

have faced many, many problems, I think today 4e much better, this

generation I think, will come along way, but if there was one thing

that I could wish for and it be granted, I would say, I would love

to see our, more love and more of working together, more concern,

This is my wish.

B: Uh,huh. Well, that's certainly a WJOr-h wish, and I certainly join

you in wishing that too. Uh, Indian people grow on your heart, dontt

they? I t'a? Sn..

M: Yes.

B: You see so much need, and so many things that need to be done.
+,he Csancx( +eatAer/s
M: Yes, from jd u- pthatkoint, from a fueur point":of view, I do, I see

so much I wish I were able to take part in, or be able to progress,

Such as maybe A chilfLr-, ^-^ so many people more education

let's say, we have a lot of dropouts, and if you remember, in one of

your classes th last week, we were discussing with the young people

the value of education.

B: Uh,huh.

M: If you remember I encourage very strongly to young people to go back

+e-finish high school. If they heve finished high school, to go back

even if they have to take night classes, andinish college, because this





15 pwh




is it. Before long, or even now, it's hard to get a job, unless you

are a high school graduate.

B: At least that.

M: At least! And like, in the teacher role, now, it's almost, well,

it's very important that you go on and get a master's degree. Pretty

soon it's going to be demandatory. So, I stress this, and even with

the adults, I talk about this adult education program that they could

go to, and there's so much that you could take advantage of, even

though you're married, there's a chance to further your education,

by going to night classes, and just so many things that could be

done, that when were coming up, you didn't have that opportunity,

and I'm proud of it today.

B: Right.

M: There's nog reason for our people to not be well-educated. The only

thing they need the stimulus or the desire, and it's going to take

people like you and I and other people to push this, to try to

encourage the people. Now at the American Indian Studies Center, they

work very hard trying to help people, but uh, it seems that just so

much is taken for granted, and we should never do that.
'1-ihar6 ri), 1 nrtCA
B: 1What do you think of our young people as a whole?lAre you really proud

of our young people? Do you think they're going to t-n out all right?

M: Well, I want to think so. It's so far different than when we were coming

up, but then too, I guess, our parents, -JL W) f about the same, we

had our day too, you know, and I guess it was about the same, when we

came along, our parents felt the same as maybe we feel towards the

younger generation today.

B: And I'm just, I'm sure...

M: But I think...





16 pwh




B: Eaa-e we were just as naughty a i our d3

M: Right.

B: At least as some people may sayoeg -people are today.

M: Uh,huh. There's oneth'hing about it. I think they're outspoken, or

maybe should I say, they express themselves.

B: They -have been called the open generation.
WhcA
M: Yes, whereas I didn't always do that vtm I was coming up, I just
vec V1s5e-&
took for granted whatever my mother siid or my teacher said, hiis h

was it.

B: There was a lot of respect for teachers in those days,

M: Yes.

B: PitjdWAet aid w c- wcu'r-1q Q/O/n -

M: Maybe I should have

B: They were very strict, all those teachers too, did you know that?

M: Yes.

B: Mary, do you remember a teacher who was married, a lady teacher,

a woman teacher, if she got married, she automatically lost her job,
r" Th-fw- rih+-.
1: because people were so, I don't know what to call it, but they said

no, this lady will be going to school, and be getting pregnant, even

though she was legally married.

M: Right, she just didn't stay in the clssroom.

B: But it will be giving our children a bad example.

M: Uh,huh.

B: Oh, gosh. I'm glad we've come a long way in that direction.

M: Oh, we have. We have.

B: And married women found it very difficult t get a job, teaching.

M: Yes, that's true, because they felt like it woad be too far out,

anyway.





17 pwh




B: A desi of course, thee were more reasons than that.

M: Yes, uh,huh.

B: But you just didn't hire married women teachers, at one time. But we

got away from all that, I think we, began to mature, as we became

better and better educated.

M: That's right.

B: And began to develop a Southern-middle-class of professional people,

who could do some real thinking, yolknow, and who were widely read,
r; T-haf'5 ri ghf,
and so on.] Well, Mary T. Barton, it's beenruch a pleasure interviewing

you, and talking with you, and I just wish everybody could see your

face, as we talk, and you're always such a pleasant person. Just about

everybody loves you, not just Lew Barton, but just everybody I know

loves you, and uh,...

M: Thank you.

B: I'm very proud of you.

M: That's the greatest compliment I could ever receive.

B: Well, I mean it sincerely.

M: I know you do, because you're always livin up to this. I just hope

it lasts forever.

B: Right, it will. And is there anything you would like to add before

we conclude this interview?

M: Yes, I would like to say that I get the greatest satisfaction in

going with you to these lectures, and helping in my small way of

handing out materials to the groups and I really feel so, I feel that

it's so rewarding when you talk you just seem to hold everyone's

interest, and 4lf 1 +Obrktabout our people, and you never tire sbmfet

and I feel like that I've just been given a small chance

to get back to the classroom in some wayszf by helping you to get to





18 pwh




your lectures, and uh, maybe by adding a little something here and

there as you, as a rule, will ask me something, then I think now,

that I've been out of the classroom thee years, if I ave a second,

chance, although I never completed all that I wanted to say or do

but I see how importantly as a teacher to do everything

that you can do to enhance education of the children, and uk, I
do
ewo hope that I can continue to do a good job. We have been given

a lot more equipment, a lot more to work with, and this, of course

will help in many ways the classroom teacheito widen her scope and

help the children in so many ways. So I'm .ust hoping that as time

rolls on, that more and more interest will be gained and obtained

in the classroom.

B: Well, that's wonderful, dear. Those are certainly timely remarks, and

I'm sure I agree with you, as you know, as you,lwe go along, now and
her i'n Ifown he0a -
then you hear the clock ring, also on this tape you may bre- some

children in the background, and other noises, that's because of the

congested condition of city living. We have an apartment which is

just a few feet from ours.





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