swamper


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swamper

n. a helper or assistant, especially an assistant in food service or in trucking. (Very old.) This guy and his swamper showed up to deliver the stuff, but neither one of them would touch it.
References in periodicals archive ?
It was established in 1969 by four session musicians known as The Swampers who had left the nearby FAME studios run by the legendary record producer Rick Hall.
Muscle Shoals Sound Studios: how the Swampers changed American music.
Founded by a group of ex-FAME session musicians known as The Swampers, a diverse range of stars including Elton John, , Paul Simon and George Michael have been attracted to the earthy R&B vibe of 3614 Jackson Highway.
In 1969, the Swampers left FAME and started their own studio, Muscle Shoals Sound.
All have beaten a path to Florence, Muscle Shoals and Sheffield to harness the creativity of the Swampers.
I get that owning a monster truck with a six-inch lift and 40-inch swampers is required to host a TV show, but do you really have to cover every inch of it with stickers to tell the world that hunting is your passion?
This method doesn't pose a problem in water less than 20 feet deep, but holding blocks in depths deeper than that can be a daunting task--unless you're Captain Brian Rhodes, founder of The Swampers, an outfitting service in Rhode Island.
I leaned into the warmth, swampers dripping, the pellets of snow that clung to my coat just starting to melt.
One reason was the four-man houseband - called the Swampers - who provided the bedrock of the worldfamous sound.
They were swampers, gaunt, malaria-ridden men appearing from nowhere, who ran trap-lines for coons or perhaps farmed little patches of cotton and corn along the edge of the bottom, in clothes but little better than Sam Fathers" (163).
The swampers hunt because they need to eat; they are what Alabama sportsman Johnson J.
Even prior to the enactment of conscription, Kate Stone recorded in her diary her poor neighbors' angry contention that Joe Carson was "a rich man's son too good to fight the battles of the rich," and she later described a company of poor men "who naturally have an ill feeling against the 'rich swampers.
She considers communities of rice planters, slaves and fugitives, antebellum writers, Seminoles, surveyors, lumber companies, Swampers, the government, and preservationists, conflicts between each group, and their individual views about the area.
But with the jumbo kind--formerly demonized as rogues, or boat swampers and living oil wells--we have a good deal less excuse.