April 9

MVC-292F.jpg (28974 bytes) The stables were located on the lower level--either directly under the living quarters or at the end of the house. This ensured warmth throughout the upper level of the building.
Another bed room. Beds were relatively small and the ceilings low. People during this time were not very tall. In addition, lower ceilings required less heat. MVC-294F.jpg (26771 bytes)
MVC-295F.jpg (25992 bytes) A Wardrobe and bench in a dining room.
Here are the smoked sausages and pork hams and bacons hanging from the kitchen ceiling to be smoked. MVC-296F.jpg (26257 bytes)
MVC-297F.jpg (30540 bytes) Everything needed for glass production. Even the Allamannic tribes treasured glass. At first, they traded for class, then they produced it on their own.
A bakery. MVC-298F.jpg (24402 bytes)
MVC-299F.jpg (33344 bytes) A watermill whichis used to power all the appliances needed on the farm.
Hemp was and still is an important plant for ropes and other utilities. Hemp needs to be dried with heat as can be seen here. MVC-300F.jpg (45847 bytes)
MVC-301F.jpg (29287 bytes) Here, the hemp is combed and threshed.
When getting too old to maintain the far, the old people would move either into a different section in the house or in a smaller building adjoining the farmhouse. Since the tiolet facilities are located outside the house, they make use the convenience of a port-a-potty. MVC-302F.jpg (26216 bytes)
MVC-303F.jpg (26889 bytes) A black smith
An oil mill MVC-304F.jpg (26610 bytes)
MVC-306F.jpg (38468 bytes) The oldest house in the museum from 1599
The dining/living room area MVC-307F.jpg (27924 bytes)