Yes, I remember.
Get the cow in and feed her while milking, Feed& water the calf, feed & water the pigs, feed & water the chooks, collect eggs. Take the milk inside, strain it through muslin to remove bits of grass etc that the cow has flicked in with her tail. Cover the milk bucket with a clean cloth (or lid) to keep the flys out while it stands for an hour of two to let the cream rise, put on the first load of washing and water the veggies (only in very hot dry weather).
Now it is time to have breakfast and get the kids lunches packed. Make sure the kids have what they need for school today, check clothing, get in the car and take the kids to school. Come back, separate the cream, pour milk in screw top drink bottles (I used to sell milk, eggs and organic veg to some hippies). Set some whole milk aside to start cottage cheese. get out the flour etc to make bread (home bread makers weren't available then) start bread dough. when this is done and set to rise I would sometimes begin beating cream to make butter (yes, I did). Back to the washing . I'll stop now because I'm up to smoko that was about 9.30am.
We had a flat bed Bedford truck and sometimes we would 'pick up' hay bales for a couple of farmers and stack it in their shed. We were paid piece work. Other times we would do some weeding types of field work (too long to explain) or pick up cobs of dry corn that the harvester had missed or knocked over. In this case we were not pain in cash but would get half of what we picked up and bagged. (Good feed for pigs, chooks, cow & calf.) We would have to put it through a cracker mill. When in season we went mushroom or blackberry picking. (free feed). I bottled Jam and pickles and made a lot of the kids clothes. it used to cost us virtually nothing to live but we were all day earning it. We would fall into bed and sleep like logs.
No wonder I was so thin.
a woman of words