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By Klimenok V.I.

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AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT 53 Bull-Tongue Plow Ace. 1. Neg. 64784. 54 HENRY'S ATTIC The bull-tongue plow was in common use in the South very early in the nineteenth century, and perhaps even before. Although it died out in most places around 1890, it persisted in use on isolated mountain farms in Appalachia until well into the present century. The two bull-tongue plows shown here were still being used in eastern Kentucky as late as 1968. The photograph shows Robert Donigan (on the right) of Tyner, Kentucky, presenting the plow on the left to a representative of the Smithsonian Institution in 1972; Donigan and his wife later presented the other plow to the Henry Ford Museum.

Kneeling on a pillow on the chair seat with the table in front of him spread with papers, he worked on some of the more than two hundred electrical devices and control systems that he ultimately patented. He also did a good deal of work while drifting along Viele Creek in a canoe—something he evidently enjoyed doing even though he could not swim a stroke. The canoe was fitted out with a work board, writing supplies, a slide rule, and a kneeling cushion, and while floating along in it, he wrote a series of textbooks on electrical engineering.

The center of these dispersed towns, or townships, was wherever the church happened to be, and around the church there were usually no more than four or five houses, if any at all. It was in one such town, known originally as Coventry but incorporated in 1848 under the name of Andover, that Samuel Daggett built the saltbox house shown here around 1750. A housewright by trade, Samuel framed numerous of the other isolated farmhouses in the vicinity, but this one he built for himself and his own family on eighty acres of land, 36 HENRY'S ATTIC half of which had been deeded to him by his father.

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