Appreciating the Fordson tractor, released 101 years ago during World War I, and a few lines of poetry from early Fordson owners.
Deer and elk antlers are about the only part of an animal that can’t be eaten, but it just doesn’t seem right to throw them away.
The legacy of wind power and antique windmills endure at the American Windmill Museum in Lubbock, Texas.
A writer gives a glimpse of frontier life in the 1800s, which included homemade clothing, wild festivities during Christmas, and 10 cents for an almanac.
The Wheat tractor, manufactured by the Hession Tiller & Tractor Corporation, was advertised by its company as "the farm tractor by which all other tractors are judged."
By Josephine Roberts
The Welsh Cob was bred to be the perfect all-’rounder, capable of being ridden at speed across rough ground.
By Clell G. Ballard
Doors on outbuildings on farms evolved to meet changing needs, such as the necessity to house tractors and other expensive equipment.
Sam Moore shares a poem from an old children's book about a king and butter for his bread, and also gives a brief history of the Alderney cow, "the best butter cow in the world."