Here is a picture of a 1/6 Model Case built by H. L. Bolton, Reece, Kansas. All measurements were taken from a 65 hp. Case engine. This little engine has everything on it the big Case has. It is 42 long. Weighs 175 lbs. and tested at 500 lbs. It burns coa
Heavy duty or Contractor type of Russell engine. Picture was taken outside Saint Joseph, Missouri on Lake Contrary Road in 1930. Courtesy of Henry H. Best, Linden, Missouri
Henry H. Best
22 hp. Advance engine with Lefever straw burning boiler and a 36x60 Gaar Scott separator. Picture taken near Newton, Kansas, Sept., 1915. Owned by Harry Trego, Halstead, Kansas, who is engineer and on the right of the engine. 1915 was a wet sea son and he
Warren A. Taylor and Dr. Pry standing beside Ray Ernst's 25 hp. Advance Rumely, Mt. Pleasant Reunion, 1955.
The Engineers and others responsible for the smooth running of the Central States Threshers Reunion. You may have an 8x10 print of this picture by sending one dollar to Leo R. Clark,105 Harvey St., Washington, Ill.
Above is a photo that should have appeared with The Wisconsin Historical Steam Rodeo, Inc., Luxemburg, Wisconsin, advertisement in the last issue. We regret very much the accidental omission.
Marcus Leonard (left) and Ray Ernst using Ray's 6 hp. Nichols & Shepard as a prop. Picture was unposed and taken by Mrs. Clarence V. Miller of Bellefontaine, Ohio, at the Mt. Pleasant Reunion. This is a wonderful picture. Ed.
Mrs. Clarence V. Miller
A 32x54 Avery Yellow Fellow wood separator in very good condition which was found by Frank J. Stebritz of 412 N. Minn. St., Algona, Iowa, at Humbolt, Iowa in 1949. Frank wants to know if there are any who are collecting pictures of wood frame separators.
The Peerless engine that Clarence V. Miller of Bellefontaine, Ohio, bought all froze up and now has it running. Some things are to be done yet, such as platform and tanks. On the picture, left to right, are C. Miller, Arthur Heiland, and Bill Dosecy. The
Mrs. C. Miller
Mr. C. L. Chafee of 10 Oakhurst Circle, Brecksville, Ohio, who says, Case engine owned by LeRoy Blaker, Alvord ton, Ohio, on the Prony Brake. She was doing a fine job when the picture was taken and was pushing up toward 100 hp. This Case was a fine engine
John B. Parrett and his16 hp. Buffalo Pitts engine running a No.2 American Saw Mill at Long Lake, Wisconsin.
Andy Westerland, Box 12, Tonica, Illinois, sends us this picture of a 4-8-4 Northern Type steam locomotive. scale. It was built by H. Ray Whitaker, R. D. 1, La Salle, Illinois. This was exhibited at the Pontiac Reunion and was admired for the exact detai
A 10 hp. Russell engine and a 33 inch Massillon Cyclone
separator new in 1889, threshing near Bentley, Sedgwick County,
Kansas, August 1898. Owned by Joe Trego, then living near Bentley.
A son Allen Trego, now at Newton, Kansas, is on the horse. Courtesy
of Harry Trego, Halstead, Kansas. Joe Trego was Harry's father.
(I have looked at this picture a long ti me and wondered if we
could have those men stand on the other side of the outfit and let
us take another picture. Ed.)
At the Royal Norfolk Show, Norwich, England. Photo was made by
Neals,Photographer,7Wellington Road, Norwich, England and was sent
to us by Ben Burgess. All the people were interested in the engines
and not the photographer. That is as it should be The editor would
surely like to take a trip to England and see one of their shows.
Sometimes I feel like saying Let's get up a tour and go!!
An Enright steam engine used by W. S. Burr in the San Joaquin
Valley of California, 1903. It is threshing alfalfa seed. The
Enright was one of the famous California steam threshing engines
from 1871 to gasoline days, being rivaled only by the Rice built in
San Francisco, the two standing off the Mid-west, East and British
steam straw-burners in the red hot competition for the threshing
business. Photo from Lloyd Burr, of Redding, California, whose
grandfather operated this engine
Here is an outstanding picture that we are not sure whether we
ever used it or not. If we did I am sure you will be glad to see it
again. It is really outstanding. It is Mr. A. D. Baker, on left,
and a man who worked with him on this, his first engine. This Baker
engine is familiar to all who attend the National Threshers
Reunion. It is still doing her stuff under her own steam. Courtesy
of Leo Clark, Photographer, Washington, Illinois.