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IH Tractors on Montana Farm


Old Binder Guy

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Neat picture. Always something cool about mountain roads, especially if there are switchbacks.

The two old indian sisters wouldn't part with that T as their grandfather bought it new or near new. They were about 80 (in 1999) and learned to drive in it.

They had probably another 75 vehicles, maybe more, all parked. I remember at least 4 crawlers of various makes. Seems like most of their stuff was kinda off brand. Probably cheap to buy used. Nothing for sale.

They were a old time lifestyle people. And made the news more than once.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Dann_and_Carrie_Dann

http://www.nytimes.com/2002/10/31/us/range-war-in-nevada-pits-us-against-2-shoshone-sisters.html

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I still know nothing today! How about that? I'm putting on a picture I took in Mike's shed of the four IH tractors. That at least makes something for an IH Tractor on a Montana Farm. There's always a lot more elbow room in the shed after the steam engines leave it for the summer. (How'd that John Deere fertilizer spreader get in the picture? <_< )

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And the engines await "real spring" when it stops frosting in the mornings. Mike and Pam lost tomato plants this week to frost. That can break valves and gauge glasses. You can shut the gauges glasses off with their valve handles, but I don't like doing that, in case someone else forgot to turn them on, and thinking there's water in the glass, there has to be water in the boiler. Can be devastating, so I don't do that except in situations that I know I'm in control of. I forget things occasionally, and this one thing you never forget. Keep water in the glass and test it to know it's flowing freely into the bottom valve. So water comes later.

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The engines outside now. Notice, I aligned the camera to get both lanterns hanging under the canopies. (Nothing better to do with the camera that day, I guess?) Those lanterns were used by the old timers to keep an eye on stuff at the engine while having to operate in the dark. Gary ;)

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Nothing new here. Here are some things from Facebook: Kind of a new twist on an old design.

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This Jax Beer truck is either a Six Speed Special with its flat radiator, or an early 1931 version of the C-model? I don't know.

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This IS a C-model motor home.

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Facebook friend Dusti Snider restored this beautiful IHC Farmall F-12. It's not on a Montana Farm, darn.

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This is his newly put together tool board for displaying with the tractor at shows. Gary ;)

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50+ yr old Jax beer sign in my "upstairs office"--------the sign still lights up (from college days----early 60's). I switch it on occassionally------------real colorful sign.

I never did figure out if it was the empty cans or the beer that would leave you with a headache the next morning?? :blink:;) (funny----------I don't see any empty cans or remember any beer from last night;------------and have that same old hung over feeling)

Jax was pretty popular here across the south in those days------------am thinking they were headquartered in New Orleans???

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Delta Dirt

Avon Ms 38723

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It's Sunday morning down here in the Mississippi Delta---------------ya'll come go to church with me. (although it appears that my wife and myself won't make it this morning)

I have snapped photos of numerous old country churches in my travels across the mid-south in the past-------this is an old black congregation church located at Estill, Mississippi (fronting Deer Creek). Used to know more on the age/history-------but don't remember right now. It's an old Delta landmark from the "plantation days"-------has been photographed for use on several calendars and magazine articles.

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Used to see old churches, barns and country stores all over----------just about a thing of the past now. Most of these old churches were built by the larger landowners for use by their farm labor---------- I have found through my appraisal work that many do not have title to the land they sit on. (same for lots of rural white congregation churches down this way)

*********

Charlie Patton is apparently headed to church------------but both he and his mule may have had a few too many Jax beers last night!!!! :ph34r:<_<:huh:

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Delta Dirt

Avon Ms 38723

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Hi Again: I have got behind, but must comment on "The Pipe Pliers" pictured above. We used them in the blacksmith shop as chisel or punch holders for heavy work. One man held the punch/chisel, and another man hit the punch/chisel with a 10 lb striking hammer with 3 foot handle. A good team could cut a 1/2' rivet with 2 blows. Those were the days when a man could swing a 14 lb post maul, over hand and drive fence posts all day

Hang in there, and keep the pictures coming. CardaleBob

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Anson,

Jax beer is a new one to me. But you likely never heard of Great Falls Select (fine beer). I fear this pilot of this gyrocopter might have heard of it a little too much? In ground school, my first night, I learned: "6 hours between bottle and throttle." This Great Falls beer man might have violated that "cast in bronze" rule?

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I don't remember this beer, from Lewistown, Montana. therefore, you may not remember it either, Anson? I've seen bottles and with a label, they sell for huge money. My mother's uncle (my great uncle GR Hamilton) was a third owner in the brewery. When Prohibition hit in the late teens, they suffered financially and he never really recovered. He may be one of the three men standing outside the main doorway to the brewery too??

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Here are a couple of their beer labels.

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CardaleBob,

Like I indicated, I don't know the correct name of those huge pliers/pipe wrenches, but I can see they would have been almost as handy as Channel Lock pliers, if they adjusted to sizes just a little bit faster than that thumb screw? I kind of wished I had about a 24" pair instead of around 16" and 4', as I'd think of using them with a chisel and hammer as you suggest. I'm sure you guys used a hard hat and eye protection when shearing those half inch rivets too. Gary ;)

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Something about the coloration of that Lewistown label that reminds me of the Budweiser label--------------and now I see the foreign owners are changing the name of Budweiser to American. I sorta thought Budweiser was about as American as you can get.

If it ain't broke-----------------don't fix it!!!!!

Reckon the old Budweiser cans will soon become collector items.

DD

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TroyDairy

If I had the smarts to take that IHC C model motor home around, that'd be something else. However, I don't own it! But I don't dare get that far from home anymore. Now, Anson and that IHC AutoWagon, that's something else. I'm sure he could do it.

But I can dream about a truck to build my own motor home, just for the fun of it. Maybe something like this 1932 A-3?

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Or maybe this 1936 CS-30. I think I like it better?

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I stole this from Facebook, I think? I hope it wasn't here on Red Power? A TD-20 that was started and used to pull a semi tractor and trailer out of soggy ground. I have a soft spot for TracTracTors!

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And for an IH Tractor on a Montana Farm, here's more of the Farmalls a couple weeks ago. Gary ;)

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TroyDairy

If I had the smarts to take that IHC C model motor home around, that'd be something else. However, I don't own it! But I don't dare get that far from home anymore. Now, Anson and that IHC AutoWagon, that's something else. I'm sure he could do it.

But I can dream about a truck to build my own motor home, just for the fun of it. Maybe something like this 1932 A-3?

International1932 A-3 IHC Truck.jpg

Or maybe this 1936 CS-30. I think I like it better?

1936 CS-30 IHC truck.jpg

I stole this from Facebook, I think? I hope it wasn't here on Red Power? A TD-20 that was started and used to pull a semi tractor and trailer out of soggy ground. I have a soft spot for TracTracTors!

IH TD-20 and semi after pulled out.jpg

And for an IH Tractor on a Montana Farm, here's more of the Farmalls a couple weeks ago. Gary ;)

IH Farmalls H, M & F-12 5-4-16 red.jpg

The td20 was on here this week.

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TroyDairy

If I had the smarts to take that IHC C model motor home around, that'd be something else. However, I don't own it! But I don't dare get that far from home anymore. Now, Anson and that IHC AutoWagon, that's something else. I'm sure he could do it.

But I can dream about a truck to build my own motor home, just for the fun of it. Maybe something like this 1932 A-3?

International1932 A-3 IHC Truck.jpg

Or maybe this 1936 CS-30. I think I like it better?

1936 CS-30 IHC truck.jpg

I stole this from Facebook, I think? I hope it wasn't here on Red Power? A TD-20 that was started and used to pull a semi tractor and trailer out of soggy ground. I have a soft spot for TracTracTors!

IH TD-20 and semi after pulled out.jpg

And for an IH Tractor on a Montana Farm, here's more of the Farmalls a couple weeks ago. Gary ;)

IH Farmalls H, M & F-12 5-4-16 red.jpg

The td20 was on here this week.

Thank you, mader656,

I got to thinking it was. I came close to owning a TD-15 once and got to operate a TD-30 about 35 years ago. These newer crawlers (than the old timers, I've mostly ran on the farm) have always turned my crank. I guess I'll just have to be happy with my memories of the two TD-18A's I had and the four TD-40's back in my farm life. I do have a gray one I can still crank up and enjoy. Maybe because it is an IH Tractor on a Montana Farm?

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Speaking of crawler tractors, this is from a 1915 farm publication, showing a 120 Holt pulling a 24-bottom Oliver plow.

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I'd had this poor photo I found somewhere, and have previously posted here, that shows that same outfit, plowing in September 1914.

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And this was another 120 Holt crawler plowing in Montana. Also previously posted here. Gary ;)

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I don't know one thing, so here are three old photos from Facebook. I don't know anything about this first photo, other than it is "a dealership" building in Champagne, Illinois with an old plow, an IHC Titan and a Waterloo Boy tractor out front. Apparently an Avery, IHC and John Deere agency?

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This is a thrashing crew posing with an old, early Aultman & Taylor bevel gear and shaft drive steam engine and threshing machine at Leesville, Missouri.

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One of Dad's older sisters and husband owned an Overland automobile, so I've always held a little extra caring for that brand. These were posted as 1919 Overland touring cars, but I think that is a "bad typo" as I think they are very likely 1909 models. I KNOW they aren't 1919's.

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I don't know the year of aunt Maggie's Overland, but it is closer to 1919 than those other ones were. Gary ;)

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Wow, We're getting "a million dollar rain" right now. I know there are areas of the country where they wish it would stop until crops are in, but here in prickley pear and sage brush country, we'll take it when we can get it. But, Mike's (3 acre?) oats crop is in the ground and rowing up. Last year we were lucky to get the seed back. This year, we may be looking at bumper crops?

I didn't accomplish much today. I have an abscessed tooth and went in for an analysis and meds. I would have taken a root canal, but the young dentist said "old men" have their canals closing up with some kind of junk, and she wasn't anxious to do it. But she would have, had I insisted. Her uncle, my regular dentist, is off on Fridays. She was referring me to a root canal specialist, who has a $100,000 microscope, who routinely does these. So I'm on Hydrocodone and Penicillin for the weekend. I can't tell that the Hydrocodone is doing one darn thing. It hurts just like it did before I took it 2-1/2 hours ago.

I got this neat photo from Roger in his Friday email to me. His 1929 Model A Tudor Sedan, DeeAnn and Roger by an old service station. I don't know if they sell gas there or it is just a museum piece?

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I've never seen a "duckbill trailer" like this one being pulled by a ritzy old ca 1930 sedan with six wheels. I can't tell what it is.

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I took pictures of my old lunch boxes the other day for Facebook. This first one is one I used each evening, the first six months I worked as a custodian at Whitefish High School in 1988. I always thought those old lunch boxes were so neat. It's rusty inside the lid, so I don't pull the cup out and put liquids inside. I think I should have turned off Grandma's chandelier? Gary ;)

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We're gotten nearly a half inch of rain since my last post and it is coming right down. $1,000,000 rain, style!

Actually, this is what I'm fighting right now. A couple of days ago, at supper time (That's the evening meal on a farm, for our city cousins. Dinner is what we eat at noon.) I noticed I had a tooth throbbing. Later I went to bed and was still awake, listening to my heartbeat until about midnight. I was up and down using Anbesol on my gums, to no avail. Sharon woke up and said, we might as well get up. So we played four hands of canasta. We went back to bed about 3:AM and the last time I looked at the clock it was around 3:30. At 6:AM I was awake again. Then it got a little less annoying during that day. So, yesterday I got up and went to Silver Creek. I was miserable. (I did drive down and look at the sprouting oats crop, Mike had texted me about. It's starting to row up very well.) Yesterday, Friday, I called my dentist's office and they told me to come in at 1:00. My dentist had the day off. I got his niece, who is also a DDS. She gave me this choice:

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But suggested I have a root canal, since it is a critical tooth for chewing on my left side. It kills me to spend what the professional "Root Canal Specialist" with the $100,000 microscope for performing them wants, but I chose to do that instead of the above. However, they've put me on "Junk" that has real street value! And Penicillin. The penicillin is barely starting to take hold of the abscess' pain. That other street junk doesn't seem to cover the pain, but I sure can sleep! I didn't realize they can't call those prescriptions in to my pharmacist anymore. I had to hand deliver it. Too much abuse, I'd guess? A little pharmacy about three blocks from where we live has had TWO armed robberies for Oxycodone since we moved here, 6.7 years ago.

I found this posted on Facebook last week or so. Shows a "Tractorette" driving a new Farmall H during WWII. I notice it didn't have steel wheels, as many of the WWII Farmalls received, due to the rubber shortage, and the armed forces needing them. This isn't an IH Tractor on a Montana Farm, that I know of? It is a "newer" Farmall H with the new style steering wheel and seat.

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But Annie was "alive" before any bombs were dropped on Pearl Harbor. And the luxurious rubber tires were the latest thing at that time. Farmers had "glommed onto" the rubber tire thing by 1939 when Annie was born. And she is an IH Tractor on a Montana Farm. Gary ;)

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That "Tractorette" pic says May, 1942 issue. Maybe the photo was taken before rubber rationing was put into effect? At that time, they had been at war only 6 months.

You're right, twostepn2001, I'd thought of that too, but thought they may have had steel wheels going on by then? However, if a tractor was built and had rubber, during wartime, we know it was needed. So, go farm with them! And when those tires wear down, park the tractor, or maybe the war's over, or they decided to buy a set of steel wheels? Good speculation, anyway!

This is a wartime photo of a Farmall H on steel, plowing. And his son is helping!

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I posted this one of a Farmall H at a tractor show, because it was built the year Anson and I were born.

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This is some camera artistry I likely picked up on Facebook? A neat setting for a little later H, but still on steel.

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Here is a 1939 Farmall H on steel at the factory from the archives. The 1939 owner's manual for the Farmall H shows a rear view drawing with dual pneumatic tires and wheels on one side, and dual steel wheels on the opposite side. Just to show possibilities for this brand new tractor. Gary ;)

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I pulled the following picture from SmokStak---------find it quite amusing. That appears to be a Howard Rotavator (a roto tiller for sure) working the soil. I have to admire the inguenity in the design of this apparatus--------while thinking of my dad's old definition of doing it the hard way.

According to my dad, doing it the hard way was: making love in a hammock------------------------standing up!!!!!!

As reported on SmokStak-------the picture was taken in Illinois sometime recently. (that's some fine looking horsepower he's got there-----including the Deutz engine)

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Interesting note here: he and his horses needs to be aware that in hard ground-----the tiller will push the "tractor" forward. Takes very little forward drawbar pull to move the tiller forward---------but you need some type of direct drive to act as a braking system in hard ground.

*************

Professor----------it appears that I caught the "toothache problem" from you right here over the computer. (I have heard about these computer viruses but never fully understood the reality of them until now) Been going through your same symptons most all week------------scheduled to see an oral surgeon tomorrow. Hoping your cartoon in not my real experience tomorrow-------seemed like that was the case while they took x-rays inside my mouth Thursday. Hard to believe a simple tooth ache can become so severe so fast.

Delta Dirt

Avon Ms 38723

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I pulled the following picture from SmokStak---------find it quite amusing. That appears to be a Howard Rotavator (a roto tiller for sure) working the soil. I have to admire the inguenity in the design of this apparatus--------while thinking of my dad's old definition of doing it the hard way.

According to my dad, doing it the hard way was: making love in a hammock------------------------standing up!!!!!!

As reported on SmokStak-------the picture was taken in Illinois sometime recently. (that's some fine looking horsepower he's got there-----including the Deutz engine)

attachicon.gifhorses pulling rotavator_Illinois.JPG

Interesting note here: he and his horses needs to be aware that in hard ground-----the tiller will push the "tractor" forward. Takes very little forward drawbar pull to move the tiller forward---------but you need some type of direct drive to act as a braking system in hard ground.

*************

Professor----------it appears that I caught the "toothache problem" from you right here over the computer. (I have heard about these computer viruses but never fully understood the reality of them until now) Been going through your same symptons most all week------------scheduled to see an oral surgeon tomorrow. Hoping your cartoon in not my real experience tomorrow-------seemed like that was the case while they took x-rays inside my mouth Thursday. Hard to believe a simple tooth ache can become so severe so fast.

Delta Dirt

Avon Ms 38723

Anson,

Misery DOES love company! I had been taking Oxycodone (Percocet) and it did NOT stop the pain in my jaw. It did make me rummy enough I could finally get a little shut eye. I think that finally, today the Penicillin is finally taming it down, after about 40 hours. I was beginning to think I should have been selling those Oxycodone on the street corner rather than using them? I got the itch from them, but no rash. Hydrocodone doesn't do that to me. I'll be thinking of you tomorrow, my friend! I'll know that whatever I'm going through, you are, or did, or will be going through the same thing! Like I say, misery loves company. I've kind of wished it had happened earlier in the week, so I didn't have to "march in place" all weekend.

I fully understand what you were trying to say about that Howard Rotovator, Anson. It would possess the ability to have the "tail wag the dog."

I bumped into this stuff in my computer files. I don't know where I got this photo, but I think it was on Facebook? Maybe not? It shows the two new entries into the IH lineup in 1947: The Farmall Cub, and the TD-24. My cousin "Toot" (who owned Mike's Farmall M and gave it to him) worked at the Great Falls International Harvester Factory Store after he'd completed his Army duties after WWII, but in the later 1940's. We made a "trip" to Great Falls in 1947 to visit and Dad took us boys to see Toot at the store. Well.... inside the dealership, in the large front window, stood a TD-24! And at that time, they WERE the largest crawler tractor in the world. The tracks were way over my head, and came up to Dad's chest, standing by them. I still see that scene today.

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And this is encore, but I had to post these together. Before I started school in 1949 (no such thing as kindergarten at our one room country schoolhouse), I liked to "draw," or so I thought I was anyway. My deaf-mute uncle Bill, Dad's brother, lived with us and liked babysitting me and I spent lots of time with him, especially in winter months. I could always get my point across to him with my own rendition of "signing." I still remember him helping me with this art at age 5.

This first picture was of our 1939 Farmall H, Annie, above, a TD-24 below and a TD-40 behind it. I can see that he was trying to help me write the number "4", needed for both crawlers. On Annie, notice that "tail" hanging down from the oil plug? I'd just watched "the men" change oil in Annie! I also see a mowing machine and a cultivator or plow of some sort? PS: I'm sure these were IH Tractors on a Montana Farm too.

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My late cousin "Freddie" lived about two blocks from where I did and being nearly the same age, we were playmates, up through high school and Army Basic Training. I drew him this picture of a Reeves steam engine (I didn't know there were other brands of steam engines yet!), but he never got it. Mom later stuck it in a pre-school scrapbook I still have. Gary

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Good picture of Norman Lorang on that H at Huntley Project.

Tubacase47,

My pictures in this computer are starting to come around and bite my back side, Tom! I'm sure I took that photo at the Huntley show, but wouldn't necessarily bet my life on it? I haven't always labeled my photos in a manner in which I can find them again.

Here are three more from Huntley that I may as well post here and now! Dick Tombrink's 22-36 McCormick-Deering.

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Chuck Bronec with Lewistown Flywheeler's club IHC 8-16 Mogul.

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And, an F-14 IHC Farmall in the parade, at Huntley Project, Montana. Gary ;)

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PS: I'd bet a couple of these tractors may be an IHc Tractor on a Montana Farm!

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Well, I've had the first part of my root canal. My tooth was so abcessed the DMD packed it with antibiotics and sealed it, but I go back in two weeks to have that removed and prepared for the final sealing of this gold crown they had to drill through. I was worse than thought, but I'm HERE! Then tomorrow morning I take my son to the VA for his first colonoscopy! That makes me feel old, knowing he is that old. It's not necessary I take him, but he needs a driver to return him home. I'll bet he's ready to eat then too! After the "big cleanout?"

This is a photo I found on Facebook I thought you guys might be interested in seeing? IH Tractors on a Texas Farm! Farmall M's pulling Gleaner pull type combines and if I remember, but didn't put it in the title, this was 1945. Gary ;)

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Well, I've had the first part of my root canal. My tooth was so abcessed the DMD packed it with antibiotics and sealed it, but I go back in two weeks to have that removed and prepared for the final sealing of this gold crown they had to drill through. I was worse than thought, but I'm HERE! Then tomorrow morning I take my son to the VA for his first colonoscopy! That makes me feel old, knowing he is that old. It's not necessary I take him, but he needs a driver to return him home. I'll bet he's ready to eat then too! After the "big cleanout?"

This is a photo I found on Facebook I thought you guys might be interested in seeing? IH Tractors on a Texas Farm! Farmall M's pulling Gleaner pull type combines and if I remember, but didn't put it in the title, this was 1945. Gary ;)

Farmall M's & Gleaner combines in Texas Glen Schueler photo.jpg

Holy wheel weights. They sure stacked them on the M

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Well, I've had the first part of my root canal. My tooth was so abcessed the DMD packed it with antibiotics and sealed it, but I go back in two weeks to have that removed and prepared for the final sealing of this gold crown they had to drill through. I was worse than thought, but I'm HERE! Then tomorrow morning I take my son to the VA for his first colonoscopy! That makes me feel old, knowing he is that old. It's not necessary I take him, but he needs a driver to return him home. I'll bet he's ready to eat then too! After the "big cleanout?"

This is a photo I found on Facebook I thought you guys might be interested in seeing? IH Tractors on a Texas Farm! Farmall M's pulling Gleaner pull type combines and if I remember, but didn't put it in the title, this was 1945. Gary ;)

Farmall M's & Gleaner combines in Texas Glen Schueler photo.jpg

Holy wheel weights. They sure stacked them on the M

But only the lead M

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