I knew that if I went to town on a Saturday, which I did, and there was two fountains, one said “Black” and one said “White.” I didn’t think other than that if you want to stay out of trouble, leave the white one alone.  I also noticed that when I went to the rest rooms there was one that said “White Men,” “White Ladies” and “Colored.”  That’s all I knew.  I grew up with it.  It wasn’t like somebody just threw me down there and said, “You don’t bother that…”  But I was taught that in my early life.  My family would always say — because there was people being lynched around me. I haven’t seen people be lynched, but I’ve seen them after they was. And I was told by some of the elders that, you know, “Unless you do certain things this can happen to you or that can happen to you. You don’t bother the white ladies, you don’t do this, you don’t do that,” and I learned that at an early age and to me it was just part of my training.  I think this is why black people never did resist for such a long, long time because if there’s any such thing as being brainwashed I was brainwashed, but it didn’t bother me.