Woodard, Thomas Jr., Farm
|Nearest city||Cedar Hill, Tennessee|
|Area||132.3 acres (53.5 ha)|
|MPS||Historic Family Farms in Middle Tennessee MPS|
|NRHP reference No.||08000315|
|Added to NRHP||April 8, 2008|
The Thomas Woodard, Jr. Farm is a historic farmhouse in Cedar Hill, Tennessee, U.S.
The farmhouse was built circa 1838 for Thomas Woodard, Jr. of Woodard Hall, his wife Winnefred House Robertson, and their children.Woodard owned distilled whiskey and grew tobacco.
Woodard owned slaves who worked on the farm.By 1860, he owned 14. After the American Civil War of 1861–1865, most of his former slaves, who took the last name Woodard, became tenant farmers. Both slaves and tenant farmers were buried in a cemetery on the property.
The farm remained in the Woodard family until 1921, when it continued to be used to grow tobacco.It is now a horse farm.
The house was designed in the Federal architectural style.It has been listed on the National Register of Historic Places since April 8, 2008.
The John Brown Farm State Historic Site includes the home and final resting place of abolitionist John Brown (1800-1859). It is located on John Brown Road in North Elba, near Lake Placid, New York, where John Brown moved in 1849 to lead freed slaves in farming. It was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1998. It has been managed by the state since 1896; the grounds are open to the public on a year-round basis, and tours of the house are offered in the warmer months.
Croom is an unincorporated community and census-designated place in Prince George's County, Maryland, United States. As of the 2010 census it had a population of 2,631. Croom largely consists of former tobacco farms and forests converted to Washington bedroom subdivisions such as nearby Marlton. The main part of Patuxent River Park is in Croom.
Dill Farm is a historic farm located off Steen Road in Shawangunk, New York, United States. It was first established by the Dill family in the 1760s and remains in use today.
Meadow Farm is a historic farm and estate in Henrico County, Virginia. It is best known for its role in Gabriel's Revolution. The main farmhouse was built in the late eighteenth century and is a well preserved example of small Virginia plantations of the time. It was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1974. The estate is now owned and operated by Henrico County as the Meadow Farm Museum.
Zehmer Farm is a historic home and farm complex located near McKenney, Dinwiddie County, Virginia. The farmhouse was built about 1905, and is a one-story, frame L-shaped dwelling with a broad hipped roof and wings added to both sides. Also on the property are a collection of outbuildings and farm structures – including animal shelters, corn crib, flue-cured tobacco barns, dairy barn and milk houses, and the sites of tenant houses, a butcher house, fire-cured tobacco barns and a sawmill.
The Jones Farm is a historic tobacco plantation house and farm located near Kenbridge, Lunenburg County, Virginia. It was built about 1846, and is a two-story, three bay, frame I-house with a rear ell dated to about 1835. It is sheathed in original weatherboard and has a side gable roof. It features a front porch with Greek Revival style characteristics. Also on the property are the contributing smokehouse, ice house, granary, storage barn, tobacco storage facility, dairy stable, corncrib, two chicken coops, five tobacco barns, three tenant farmhouses, and the sites of a well house and tool shed.
Catalpa, also known as Wallace Farm, is a historic farm located southeast of Greenfield, Iowa, United States. It is associated with Henry Cantwell Wallace, who owned and operated the influential agricultural publication Wallace's Farmer, and served as U.S. Secretary of Agriculture (1921-1924). It is also associated with his son Henry Agard Wallace, who followed his father at the newspaper and served as U.S. Secretary of Agriculture (1933-1940), Vice President of the United States (1941-1945) and U.S. Secretary of Commerce (1945-1946). He was the Progressive Party candidate for president in 1948. This was one of several farms owned by the Rev. Henry Wallace, Henry Cantwell's father. It was acquired by the family in 1877, and it was operated by a tenant farmer until Henry Cantwell took it over. His son Henry Agard was born here in 1888. After five years Henry Cantwell returned to his studies at Iowa State University in Ames and the family left the farm at that time. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1974. The designation includes the farmhouse and outbuildings, which are modest frame structures with gable roofs, and a 200-acre (81 ha) plot of farmland. The house and barn were built before the Wallace's moved here in 1887.
The Maple Dean Farm is a historic farmhouse in Shelbyville, Tennessee, U.S.. Built in 1886 on a farm established in 1819, it was designed in the Eastlake architectural style. It became a century farm in 1976, and it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976.
Ewing Farm is a historic farmhouse three miles away from Lewisburg, Tennessee, US.
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Murray Farm is a historic farmhouse in Readyville, Tennessee, U.S..
Riverside Farm, also known as the Pierce-Randolph Farm, is a historic farmhouse in Walter Hill, Tennessee, U.S..
The William B. Jordan Farm is a historic farmhouse in Eagleville, Tennessee, U.S..
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Greenfield, also known as the David Chenault Home, is a historic farmhouse in Castalian Springs, Tennessee, U.S..
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The Rascoe-Harris Farm, also known as the Anderson Farm or Maplewood Farm, is a historic farmhouse in Sumner County, Tennessee, U.S.. It was built circa 1824 for Thomas Howell Rascoe, a farmer who owned six slaves in 1830. After the American Civil War of 1861–1865, some slaves became tenant farmers. The farm was purchased by Green B. Paris in 1891.
Oakland is a historic mansion on a farm in Gallatin, Tennessee, U.S.. It was built circa 1850 by John Fontville, who also built the James B. Jameson House in Gallatin and Greenfield in Castalian Springs. The original owner, Daniel Wade Mentlo, was a physician who owned 23 slaves in 1850.
The Rucker-Mason Farm is a historic farmhouse in Cannon County, Tennessee, U.S.. It was built circa 1800 for Gideon Rucker. It was acquired by his brother, Bennett Rucker, in 1817. By 1840, he owned 14 slaves. The farm remained in the Rucker family until 1902.
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