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Vintage Ads

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On 2/2/2019 at 1:18 PM, lightninboy said:

I don't remember a 4300 being in the Buyer's Guide. Maybe they didn't advertise them to regular farmers because regular farmers wouldn't buy them.

This pic of a 4300 is frm an early sixties buyers guide I have here. 

 

scan0008.jpg

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15 minutes ago, U-C said:

orig-Prospekt-Hanomag-Combitrac-R27RC-R35RC-Row-Crop.thumb.jpg.a99980c786ffbe46ca5bdedff175f291.jpgorig-Prospekt-Hanomag-Combitrac-R27RC-R35RC-Row-Crop-_57.thumb.jpg.9dbbb4119e9185cfe9cbd8699b8a65f5.jpg

I’ve never heard of them before that is a cool ad. 

 This is LOK-RIB steel building ad from an April 1956 Succesful Farming Magazine 

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Bild könnte enthalten: 1 Person

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Prospekt-Oural-Traktor-Bulldog-T-40-A-Allrad-LTZ-Belarus.thumb.jpg.a6d379cd1e45eb0a25b8341aa0f96db0.jpg

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Nice centrefold page from a 1957 Country Guide magazine I think. The new line of tractors from John Deere. Unfortunately I don't have an IH version.

 

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VEVEY 580 Tractor Brochure:

Bild könnte enthalten: Himmel und im Freien

Keine Fotobeschreibung verfügbar.

 

Keine Fotobeschreibung verfügbar.

 

Keine Fotobeschreibung verfügbar.

 

Keine Fotobeschreibung verfügbar.

 

Keine Fotobeschreibung verfügbar.

 

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Koepfli Tractor model Trumpf, had a in oil running steering system with a steering angle of 90 Degrees. Koepfli tractors were made from 1949 to 1964 (offical manufacturing time) and from 1964 to the early 90s as custom made tractors (by a father and son team Arnold and Fredy Amweg)

 

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Keine Fotobeschreibung verfügbar.

Bild könnte enthalten: 1 Person, lächelnd, im Freien und Natur

Bild könnte enthalten: 1 Person, sitzt und im Freien

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U-C sure keeps dragging up the darnedest things you'd never hear of otherwise.

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If you were a big farmer back in 1966 you needed a big tractor. Like this Minneapolis G1000 wheatland. Over 100 hp rating. If you read the fine print at the bottom of the ad, even in 1966 MM was already a subsidiary of White Motor Corporation. Prices start at $9434 F.O.B. the factory. 

MM for 66.jpg

MM g1000 for 67.jpg

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1 hour ago, Loadstar said:

If you were a big farmer back in 1966 you needed a big tractor. Like this Minneapolis G1000 wheatland. Over 100 hp rating. If you read the fine print at the bottom of the ad, even in 1966 MM was already a subsidiary of White Motor Corporation. Prices start at $9434 F.O.B. the factory. 

MM for 66.jpg

MM g1000 for 67.jpg

They were a monster for the day.

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1 hour ago, Loadstar said:

If you were a big farmer back in 1966 you needed a big tractor. Like this Minneapolis G1000 wheatland. Over 100 hp rating. If you read the fine print at the bottom of the ad, even in 1966 MM was already a subsidiary of White Motor Corporation. Prices start at $9434 F.O.B. the factory. 

MM for 66.jpg

MM g1000 for 67.jpg

Ive always liked the G1000 wheatlands. No experience with the but they have a cool beefy look to them like the other wheatlands of that time period did

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Huerlimann Ad from the late 70s early 80s

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If you were looking for a new pickup in 1975 Ford offered this fancy Explorer with a whole list of options. They sold very well and lasted a long time. 

 

75 Explorer (1 of 1).jpg

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Conversation came up on another forum about Raymond Loewy, the designer of the IH symbol recently. That was only one of a long list of his designs including the stylish sheet metal on these Cockshutt "5" series tractors of the late 1950s. 

 

Cockshutt 5 series xmall.jpg

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Here are a couple of Oliver ads from the mid 50’s. The first is the super 88 and the second is the #50 square baler. 

If you look at the picture caption in the super 88 ad it says it is the most powerful rowcrop tractor made and that it’s a full four plow tractor 

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17 hours ago, IHhogfarmer said:

Here are a couple of Oliver ads from the mid 50’s. The first is the super 88 and the second is the #50 square baler. 

If you look at the picture caption in the super 88 ad it says it is the most powerful rowcrop tractor made and that it’s a full four plow tractor 

 

 

 

 

Some nice looking Oliver equipment there. And I just happened to find this one today. The late 1950s Oliver field sprayer. Looks like it was made by Kilberry Industries in Winnipeg , Manitoba. 150 gallon tank and up to 50 foot coverage. Of course nobody sprayed more than 5 gallons an acre in those days so that 150 gallon tank would last you a while. My dad's first sprayer was very similar. Built by Inland Industries. 

scan0166.jpg

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Wow up to 50 foot coverage for the late 50’s on a sprayer. Maybe that would have been a little ahead of its time? I would guess that spraying wouldn’t have been very popular then I could be wrong

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1 hour ago, IHhogfarmer said:

Wow up to 50 foot coverage for the late 50’s on a sprayer. Maybe that would have been a little ahead of its time? I would guess that spraying wouldn’t have been very popular then I could be wrong

My Dad bought his very similar Inland sprayer about 1956. I think broadleaf weed spraying was becoming pretty common by then as wild mustard was turning parts of the wheat fields yellow. A gallon tin of 2-4D went a long way in those days. 

There were even smaller sprayers that had a 90 gallon tank mounted on the back of the tractor. Booms up on the front of the tractor. Imagine driving through clouds of 2-4D mist on the open tractor following the booms. 

 

50 MH Drill and sprayer.jpg

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Saw this ad at the Pima Air Museum near Tuscon last week. Interesting GM tooled up and built P & W. By the time we saw just about everything in 7 hours I have forgotten which model it was. 2800?

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27 minutes ago, Bleedinred said:

Saw this ad at the Pima Air Museum near Tuscon last week. Interesting GM tooled up and built P & W. By the time we saw just about everything in 7 hours I have forgotten which model it was. 2800?

 

Really interesting to see what our American manufacturers turned their efforts in wartime. I have a very similar ad here from a National Geographic magazine featuring the Liberator bomber with Buick built engines. . 

 

Buick Liberators.jpg

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10 minutes ago, Loadstar said:

Really interesting to see what our American manufacturers turned their efforts in wartime. I have a very similar ad here from a National Geographic magazine featuring the Liberator bomber with Buick built engines. . 

 

Buick Liberators.jpg

This was just what GM produced. When you think of all the other big companies this was just a small amount

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43 minutes ago, dale560 said:

This was just what GM produced. When you think of all the other big companies this was just a small amount

 

For sure, Studebaker was powering Flying Fortresses and building "Weasels" as well during WWII. 

 

Stude B17.jpg

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