POST CARDS

By Staff
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Courtesy of E.J. Buhr, Maymont, Saskatchewan, Canada Reeves, cross compound 32 Hp. at Tyner, Saskatchewan in 1915. F. Dix, owner.
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Courtesy of E.J. Buhr, Maymont, Saskatchewan, Canada. Case 75 of Jacob Boese at Waldheim, Saskatchewan in 1915. It has an 8 bottom plow.
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Courtesy of Herbert St. Clair Route 2 Mauston, Wisconsin 35948. This old dinner bell is one my Grandfather Charles St. Clair had. He died in 1907 at the age of about 72 years. My father got the ball that same year. His name was Orlando St. Clair. He died
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Courtesy of Police Photographer, Detective Charles Zollars, Lancaster Ohio. Picture taken at the Fairfield County Fairgrounds during the Hocking Valley Steam and Antique Power Show, June 1968.
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Courtesy of Ovid J. Stevens, Barnard, South Dakota 57426. The tank team and ''water monkey'' as the tanky was called. His name was John Brinning. Note the well mannered team. The other man is Maurice Arndt, engineer. The smoke stack, belongs to a 25-75 hp
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Courtesy of Lew Rineholt, Route 3, Vicksburg, Michigan. This is the last engine Ross Bell owned. A Cooper all beveled drive - mf'd in 1886. This engine went back to the nephew of the original builder.
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Courtesy of Ovid J. Stevens, Barnard, South Dakota 57426. This is a 25-75 hp. Case, a rear view. Pictured left to right: Tom Gronso (owner's son), Cod Gronso (owner), Maurice Arndt, engineer, next man unknown and John Brinning in tender.
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Courtesy of Mrs. Amos Brandt, R.D. 1, Bainbridge, Pennsylvania 17502 Francis Huber, President of Fahey Bank, Marion, Ohio, Chairman Board of Directors of Huber Co. Huber Co. discontinued manufacturing engines and threshers around 1920. Since then they man
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Courtesy of Mrs. Amos Brandt, R. D. 1, Bainbridge, Pennsylvania 17502 Residents of four states meet to enjoy Anna Brandt's Chicken Corn Soup at Pageant of Steam, Canandaigua, New York Show. They were sorry Rev. and Mrs. Ritzman couldn't be there to join t

I, Herbert St. Clair, am 71 and I have a son 40 years old and he
has a son 6. I want the bell to keep on going down the line. In my
opinion, this bell is 100 years old.

Mr. Bell passed away quite suddenly May 17. He was 79 years old
and had lived in Schoolcraft, Michigan all of his life. He was a
pioneer in the automobile business, building the present Ford
Garage on Grand Street in 1927 and serving the community as the
dealer for many years. Following his retirement from the automobile
business he moved across the street, restoring and enlarging the
building and equipping it as a machine shop. Here he did custom
machine work for people from all over the country, especially those
who were in trouble attempting to replace old partsMr. Bell always
made the parts and folks were able to go home happy and back in
business.

It was also in this shop where his hobby of old steam engines
(and making new miniature ones) flourished. Many will remember the
glorious old steam engine he fired up every 4th of July and earlier
drove in the parade. Several years ago when he no longer considered
it safe, he sold the machine to the company that had originally
manufactured it.

Engine is 50 horsepower Case Serial No. 33646, restored and
owned by John L. James (pictured) of Lancaster, Ohio.

Mr. James purchased the engine from Glenn Hill, Bethel, Ohio. It
was originally used to steam tobacco beds in Kentucky. Mr. James
now owns a complete threshing outfit. It will be in use on his farm
hear Somerset, Ohio, this fall to thresh timothy seed.

He is the only grandson of the founder of Huber Manufacturing
Company, bearing the name of Huber. Standing in the picture left to
right is Mr. Amos Brandt and Mr. Francis Huber.

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