Yaeger Photo #1: Former W.W. Danuser Reeves engine. It is a 25 HP Canadian Special cross-compound.
Yaeger Photo #3 (right): A postcard of “parade of power” on First Avenue in Billings, Mont., circa 1911.
Yaeger Photo #2 (below): A postcard of the Titusville Iron Works plant in Pennsylvania.
Yaeger Photo #4: Charlie and Myrtle Colwell, Moore, Mont., standing with a 1911 or 1912 Reeves cross-compound Canadian Special.
Yaeger Photo #5: Ben Hollenback’s Montana Plowing Co. with one of his four 32 HP Reeves cross-compound Canadian Special engines. Ben is standing in the shadows on the engineer’s platform.
Yaeger Photo #6: Herman Otten’s 32 HP Reeves cross-compound Canadian Special, no. 7181, hitched to a new set of plows and with the dealership’s representative riding along inspecting the quality of work performed.
Yaeger Photo #7 (left): A mid-1960s photo of the late Earl Tyler and an unidentified woman. The engine on the left is the 32 HP Reeves cross-compound Canada Special, no. 6269. The Reeves on the right is no. 7888.
Yaeger Photo #9: Max Tyler standing beside the left driver wheel of Reeves no. 7181.
Bauer Photo #1: The threshing outfit photo taken in 1917 featured a 25-50 HP Aultman & Taylor traction engine (no. 912) and an Aultman & Taylor 36-56 New Century separator (no. 30933). This photo was featured on the front of an Aultman & Taylor Machinery Co. advertising pamphlet, and the equipment was owned by Emerson Bauer of Holgate, Ohio.
Yaeger Photo #8 (below): A 32 HP Reeves cross-compound Canada Special, no. 6269, after Charlie Harrison moved it to Ohio in the mid-1960s.
Carlton Photo #1: Stevens engines owned and operated by Miller Bros., Milledgeville, Ill., who also owned Stevens separators and huskers, enough to complete the outfits.
Bauer Photo #2: The current outfit owned by Butch and Becky Bauer – a 1921 Minneapolis 20 HP engine and a 1917 Minneapolis 36-56 separator.
Carlton Photo #3 (right): Another view of the Case road locomotive engine. Apparently, the engine was designed for heavy hauling purposes, capable of drawing 40 to 50 tons up grades of from 5 to 10 percent, yet constructed for stationary work. Note the size comparison with the men standing next to the engine.
Carlton Photo #2 (center): A Case 14-by-14-inch cylinder road locomotive compared to a Case traction engine. The road locomotive was designed to supply the demands of mine owners, contractors, lumbermen and farmers for a large and powerful hauling engine.