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  • And what was your mom like?

  • How would you describe her?

  • I'd say.

  • Well, first of all, she was a very long time.

  • So she was a different throughout her entire life.

  • There was There was a lot of change in the way she was.

  • And And you really can't react to that Early on when you're really a small kid, I'd say that she was All of all of the people in the revelers, because of this situation that they were in were tough.

  • I would say tough.

  • Um, didn't have much you had to put up with what happened.

  • You didn't control much.

  • Um, you you didn't have anybody to help you accept relatives?

  • Um, there were no services available.

  • No nannies.

  • There were no no help.

  • It was all you did it area didn't get done.

  • And there a lot of hazards.

  • Hardships Way moved from there Not long after.

  • I'm guessing when I was five and I sat on my grandfather's knee carpal rows in the old Studebaker truck with everything in it from the house as if we moved from Coolidge in a small house, there, in a town out onto a what you would call today is a cabin on the farm in near Stanfield and that that was a There was nothing out there.

  • There was no electricity.

  • I think there was some gas but no electricity, and there was nobody around.

  • It was had two rooms and a kitchen living room combination.

  • It was just a little square box right in the middle of the of the dirt.

  • And that was the first farm.

  • That was the first place I lived on the farm pond at that point, um, way had maybe my brother Tom might have been a baby e.

  • I don't think born yet at that point, but could have just been born.

  • So there's my mom with three little kids and they were rattlesnakes everywhere.

  • And dust and the farm of the men were always gone during the day and they were working all around the area.

  • There was no no services.

  • There are a lot of things that water was erratic.

  • Everything was, everything was hard.

  • There was no no hustling into town to get stuff.

  • There's a good little ways from stuff.

  • Did it feel like a hard childhood?

  • Or did it just feel No, no, I didn't feel like a heart child.

  • It all e would have to say that that that would be true.

  • All the cases that I didn't have our childhood there was no there was no kickback or blowback or fall back on that.

  • There were busy and hard working.

  • And then we felt way we're eating and we were tended and we looked after and and things that we have made our own made our own activities.

  • There was nobody that we didn't have preschool or anything like that.

  • There were no playgrounds, but there was stuff to dio go outside and play in the mud.

  • When did you start helping on the farm?

  • How old were you?

  • Uhh.

  • We moved from there, back into Casagrande nearby town.

  • And my dad bought a house there, and that was the first actual real house we had in town.

  • And, uh, it was relatively nice place.

  • It's actually still there today as well.

  • Um, it was that's That's where I first went to school.

  • We did that.

  • So we started first grade, go to school and we didn't work on the farm.

  • He was gone again, Dawn to dusk.

  • This is probably till probably not until fourth or fifth grade.

  • We actually have him around much because we lived in town for three or 45 years.

  • We actually moved back out onto the ranch when I was in the sixth grade, 50 55th grade going on sixth grade.

  • At that point, we actually hey, built a house, another house, a nice house, brand new house on the property that he actually harmed.

  • So we way saw him a lot.

  • Then way all live there.

  • And every day he would come in and coming for lunch and before he was too far away to come from, come home for lunch and just wouldn't happen.

  • Okay, on De.

  • So in that case, then it that case we were able Thio Goto work on the farm and we did way had things to do and we had, uh, opportunities to play, you know, around the farm areas, there was some land.

  • There were desert land around it, and there was there were crops.

  • There was always something going on.

  • We ultimately had livestock as well.

  • So we inherited the jobs of tending livestock.

  • Which meant what?

  • Feeding the cat, getting up early, feeding the cattle and messing with the horses and finding when they got out and other taxi would do on the weekend.

  • You know, looking after the small animals selling them, taking him to the slaughterhouse.

  • Um, de warming, um, everything you could imagine doing Cleaning out their pens.

  • Um uh, transporting food.

  • Hey, grain.

  • Whatever.

  • We have to get food for them.

  • Hurting them around the property.

  • Building fences.

  • Corrales.

  • Um stacking hay.

  • General General, this was all not part of the main farm.

  • The farm was not that job that was on the side.

  • Animals were part of a side kind of a farm.

  • They were not.

  • They were not the primary product.

  • Um, why?

  • From my wife?

  • Mhm.

And what was your mom like?

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A2 farm grade town moved livestock feeding

BRIAN'S GRANDMOTHER: What Your Grandmother & My Mother Was Like As A Person - Brian Rose's Father

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    林宜悉 posted on 2020/11/14
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