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Note: This interview contains racist language. Interview with L.D. Driver, a white man, as part of the Nash County Cultural Center Oral History Project. Driver spent decades curing tobacco, and details the process. He speaks about using Buckeye oil burners to heat the barns; mentions that he was in charge of 63 barns per year. He says there were six grades of tobacco at the time, and describes how the quality was superior to what modern farms deemed acceptable. Driver discusses building barns and houses; points out that he built several in the area himself. He reflects on living in rural Nash County; mentions that several people from the area were born in houses rather than in hospitals. He and the interviewers speak about the country roads, and Driver talks about his birddog.

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