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Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Full text of " Farm and village housing: Planning for Residential Districts II.

Household Management and Kitchens X. Melvin, to Albert B. Taylor and Dan H. Wheeler of the Division of Building and Housing, Bureau of Standards, United States Department of Commerce, for preliminary editing and frequent help in the preparation of this final report for publication. Acknowledgment is likewise made to John C.

Leukhardt for the compiling of the Index and to Dan H. Wheeler for the detailed work of preparing this volume for the press. Printed by National Capital Press, Inc.

Department of Labor, Washington, D. Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. Depart- ment of Agriculture, Washington, D. Department of Agriculture, Wash- ington, D. Public Health Service, Wash- ington, D. Department of Agri- culture, Washington, D. There has been a steady stream of boys and girls pouring into our growing industrial centers from the rural areas. No doubt there are many reasons for this con- sistent migration. It has not been possible for the country home to have the easy conveniences of the city dwelling.

In a land of comfort and cleanliness, of steam heat and running water, the rural boy and the rural girl have had less than their share. There has been less, too, in the way of social re- sources, although more in the way of good air, the open country and wholesome living. By many a boy and girl the city is viewed as the land of opportunity. It is important for a nation to have a well-balanced relationship between rural and city life.

We cannot expect that the farm boy will stay on the farm simply because he was born there. The American farm offers just as good a jumping-off place into the great world as does the city. We have reached the stage where we need a dependable and carefully handled agriculture. The country's basic industry must be in the hands of those who have a love of the soil as well as the necessary plans and foresight so that they will not impoverish the soil or fail to adjust themselves to the new economic order and to the cooperative plans for the handling of crops.

A most careful study of all farm lands from the standpoint of their adaptability to certain crops and their re- lationships to the market is now required as never before.

There has been a rise in the standards of rural housing, but in general the farmhouse has lagged behind the city house in the es- sentials of sanitation, convenience and comfort. It is often more difficult, and sometimes more expensive per house, to provide, for instance, running water and electricity to an isolated farm dwell- ing, than it is to a row of city homes.

At the same time, the cash income from many farms has been low or variable. In , of the six million farm homes in the United States, one million had running water piped into the house. A still smaller proportion had electricity. Certainly it is possible for more of our farms to afford a proper pump, or hydraulic-ram equipment, or a tank, viii Farm and Village Housing or some kind of installation that would make it possible to pipe water at least into the kitchen.

It is largely a matter of habit. The increase in the number of automobiles owned by farmers would indicate that the lack of water supply for the house is not due to poverty. Fifty-eight per cent of the nation's farmers own over four million cars, in addition to trucks and tractors. At the bottom of the lower standard of rural housing, there are long-established home habits and a good deal of mental inertia. The farmer is more isolated in his home.

He is not so apt to be inspired by the necessity of meeting the sanitary standards of his neighbors. Often too, he and his wife are contented to take the houses of their fathers just as they find them. Not many farmers weigh the purchase of a new car or a new roof for the barn against the desirability of piping water into the house or installing a shower bath. Perhaps the women on the farm have not fully appreciated how much a few simple additions would do for them in their day-to-day work.

The farm is handicapped by the fact that it offers both an oc- cupation and a place of residence. The farm, as a place of busi- ness or as a producing unit seeking to manufacture with the help of the sun certain important foods, is often not viewed as a home. If many farmers gave the same attention to perfecting the physical environment of their families, as they do in selecting and improv- ing the environment of their plants and prize stock, the standard of rural housing would go to higher levels at once, regardless of agricultural incomes.

The wise expenditure of rather limited funds can produce much better homes in our countryside than are those which are the product of tradition and what might be called a delayed reaction in the appreciation of modern housing opportunities. Of course, it is natural for the farmer, with his hard work and comparatively simple life, to seek simplicity in the home. A modern house is a complex mechanism, requiring a good deal of special knowledge and some engineering skill for its efficient construction and maintenance, as does a ship or a factory.

In fact, the farm home can be viewed as a factory, and should be built wath the same care. It is not expected that the individ- ual farmer shall have the technical knowledge to plan and con- struct his home efficiently. So far, those who could help him most seem to have been unable to get sufficient knowledge into his hands. As the authors of this volume discovered, there exist no Foreword ix house plans for farm homes adequate to meet the varying needs of farms in the different sections of the country.

As this volume points out, two things are essential — education and research. There must be education to train the farm popula- tion — adults and children — so that they will demand a higher standard of housing. More information should restore to the home its true position as the most important physical factor in the environment of every human being. Improvement in this en- vironment will bring far-reaching results.

Research must be stimulated to find out how to actually produce housing of a higher standard. Every agricultural region must be studied and plans provided to meet those needs. The home on the Dakota prairie must meet conditions far different from those on the plantation in Georgia. There could not be a greater con- trast in housing needs than between those of the semi-arid regions of California and the forested areas of Maine. The authors of this volume have laid a substantial groundwork in the movement for better rural housing.

Their survey of the field is thorough. They have translated many generalities and vague beliefs into facts and statistics. The large amount of ma- terial assembled should enable the farmer to improve his home. This volume makes clear some of the things that need to be done. If this book fulfills its purpose, a new day for rural hous- ing dawns.

Since, however, nearly half of our population is in rural areas or in small communities, an ex- amination of the conditions of rural housing is most important.

President Hoover, perceiving this need, urged that a special com- mittee of the Conference be appointed to examine the problem and submit recommendations. This volume is a result of that study. The committee was largely representative of the many possible approaches to the problem. Its studies covered the subject matter of each of the other thirty committees of the Conference as it applied to rural communities.

There was consideration of design and construction, financing, planning for rural districts, ownership and tenancy, landscape planning and planting, home furnishing and decoration, remodeling and modernizing, of standards, legis- lation, research, education, the problems of sanitation and equip- ment, of rural health and delinquency, and of the fields of public and private agencies in dealing with rural problems.

Certain as- pects of the rural problem were finally left by agreement to other committees, after joint conferences between representatives of each. But every phase of the subject of rural housing was con- sidered by the committee in the course of its scant year of study.

It has made clear that most farm homes exemplify some diffi- culty in housing, though in some, the major problems may be of design and planning, and in others of financing, and still others of sanitation.

Ordinarily, many such problems are represented in each township or village. In all of rural America a large part of the housing is needlessly substandard.

There is almost infinite variety in the rural housing of America, for here, at least, housing is seldom standardized. The primitive log cabin of the mountaineer, the one- or two-room shack of the southern tenant cropper, either Negro or white, the adobe hut of the Mexican farm laborer in the southwestern states, the prairie home, the ranch home, and the New England colonial farm home or that of the southern plantation, may each display similarity to other homes in its neighborhood but also has individuality and special qualities and crudities of its own.

Some standardization in Introduction xi house design appears in many mining villages and small industrial villages, and occasionally in tenant houses of southern plantations, or in frequent reproduction of designs of houses purchased from mail-order companies, but such cases are conspicuous because of their infrequency rather than because they are common.

It is unnecessary to duplicate the admirable recommendations of the committee by repetition here. Explicit recommendations have been offered for the improvement of house design, for the extension of improved sanitation and for improved organization to bring their recommendations into effect. For the many phases of the subject on which they find contemporary data inadequate, they are explicit in their recommendations for further research, the need of which has been made clear.

This volume is one of the most valuable contributions to the literature of housing that has been made during the past genera- tion. Pains have been taken to avoid exaggeration and to make this first volume in its field as fair a statement of conditions as the available information may make possible.

It will thus be a useful work of reference for generations to come. It is an in- dispensable handbook on its subject matter for all public officials or private organizations or individuals interested in raising the housing standards of rural America. Design and Construction 36 Chapter IV. The House for the Growing Income. Educational Aspects Chapter XX. Educational Objectives and Methods. Colonial Farmhouse central chimney plan.

Gambrel-roofed Georgian Farmhouse sketch. Late Georgian Period Farmhouse plan 41 Figure 5. Georgian Farmhouse, chimneys at ends plan.

Typical Maryland Plantation House plan 43 Figure 7. Virginia Plantation House plan 44 Figure 8.

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