Bridge Photo #1 (below): Homer Dickson’s 65 HP 1922 Case in 1971. David Bridge and his brother Ken are visible on the engineer’s platform.
Bridge Photo #2 (bottom left): The Bridge brothers (that’s David at left) on the rear platform of Homer G. Dickson’s Case in 1971. Homer’s neatly painted name on the back of the canopy should put to rest any doubts as to how he spelled his name.
Bridge Photo 3 (bottom right): Homer’s engine as it looks today, still running and his name still visible on the back of the canopy.
Bridge Photo #4: Plowing with George Hedke’s 110 HP 1911 Case in 1976. David Bridge’s grandfather Leander Carlson is visible at left standing on the back of the engine watching the plow operators.
Brinkman Photo #2: 50 HP 1916 Case, serial no. 33661, now belongs to the Southeast Nebraska Antique Steam Power Collectors, Inc.
Brinkman Photo #1: 50 HP 1916 Case, serial no. 33661.
Sindelar Photo #1 (left): Ed Rabus’ rare Watertown steam traction engine next to an equally rare circa-1920 Oneida Motor Truck.
Dittman Photo #1: Meredith Dittman built this 14 HP Port Huron 1/12-scale model working from images shown in a 1908 Port Huron catalog.
Crawford Photo #1: Oliver Crawford and unidentified engine at Bowen’s sawmill outside Pisgah, Ala., circa 1923.
Sindelar Photo #2 (below): Another view of the Watertown steam traction engine. Note the cast iron steam dome, which is removable. The engine is believed to have been built in 1889. Watertown Engine Co., Watertown, N.Y., was only on the scene for a short while in the 1880s and 1890s.