At Missouri State Fair in 1958. Two fans, Marion Welsh and Elizabeth Heath standing by Ed Peacock's Minneapolis.
A 1/6'' scale Case engine built from measurements taken from the 65 Hp. Case engine.
From ''The Country Gentlemen'' June 16, 1917. The title was ''Feeding the World''-How Canada organized and is still organizing to solve war problems by Barton W. Currie.
A sawmill scene, taken west of Sparta, Michigan in 1918. The engine is a 32 Hp. Port Huron. The fireman was my grandfather, Archie F. Hinebeck, who is seated on the engine.
Morey's Saw Mill, in Manassas, Virginia. Picture taken at corner of West and Center Street. As this block joined the railroad it is possible this rig was unloaded there and was being moved to a site in the woods. Taken about 1902-05.
Steam threshing in Ashtabula County, Andover, Ohio on September 25, 1967 with an 18 Hp. Frick and a Baker Separator. It was so wet, few people in this area got their oats harvested with a combine-the oats that were combined-most of them spoiled in the bin
Crossing Platte's bridge, 9 miles southwest of Redfield, South Dakota. This is a 65 h.p. Case, owned by C. W. Brand, of Redfield. Picture taken in 1942.
110 Hp. Case, the world's most famous plowing engine. Chady Atteberry standing by the drivers. The wheels are 7 feet high, has a 12 x 12 cylinder and carries 165 pounds of steam. Engine is owned by Herb and Harold.
Taken by Ernest Wells, Jr. owner in 1967 of 1911 Frick ''Contractor's Special''. Walter White is engineer at Rally at Western New York Gas & Steam Engine Ass'n. Inc., Alexander, N.Y. Ernest Wells of Delevan also owns Buffalo Springfield Roller & Stevens P
Ernest Wells, Jr.
Gladays D. Bushong, of 335 North Battle Street, Manassas,
Virginia 22440 is a regular contributor to the local paper 'The
Journal Messenger' and the following two paragraphs is taken
from an article which she wrote recently for above mentioned
Mr. and Mrs. Morey came to Manassas from Pennsylvania in the
late 1800s. His saw mill was one of the first industries of
Manassas. It was located at what is now the corner of West and
Center streets. It has been emphasized that this mill did a vast
business in those days. A team of ten or more oxen were used to
pull the. engine which furnished the power for the sawing. The saw
mills in that day were operated by such engines as shown in the
picture, and were taken from mill to mill, just as they did when
the threshing machines came into existence.
Mr. and Mrs. Morey were active citizens and maintained an
interest in church (Lutheran) work while living in this
In the picture-running the engine is none other than the
'Steam King of Northwest Pennsylvania'-Morgan Hill.
Standing on the ground is my father-in-law, Albert Sundberg. On the
wagon left to right is Russell Sundberg, myself (Jim Malz) and my
daughter, Debbie. This threshing was done on my farm.