Antique Engines and Old Iron
[Home] - [HELP] - [Forums] - [Library] - [Photo Gallery] - [Groups] - [Classified Ads] - [Subscribe] - [Links] - [Books] - [Sponsors] -

Go Back   SmokStak > SmokStak® Old Iron and Tractor Community > Farm + Industrial Antiques and Collectibles > Horse Drawn Equipment
Forgot Password? Join Us!

Notices

Horse Drawn Equipment Old iron designed for the purpose of hitching up to a horse or a team. This old iron machinery may be used or demonstrated while hooked to an old iron tractor too.

Horse Drawn Equipment

G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date


this thread has 46 replies and has been viewed 4734 times

Reply
 
Thread Tools Display Modes
  #21  
Old 10-15-2017, 02:47:51 PM
HaroldEugene HaroldEugene is offline
Registered
 
Join Date: Dec 2013
Location: Slater, Missouri
Posts: 10
Thanks: 0
Thanked 6 Times in 6 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Mschreieber; where are the stamped marking on the brown planters.my older brown has pen stripes on the axle, frame and spokes. It doesn" t have a swivel on the back for markers
Reply With Quote
Sponsored Links
  #22  
Old 10-15-2017, 09:31:41 PM
mschreiber mschreiber is online now
Registered-III
 
Join Date: Jan 2007
Location: crown point ind. or plymouth ma.
Posts: 1,821
Thanks: 3,196
Thanked 1,403 Times in 654 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Stamped numbers are on some of the wood parts that were easily seen from the topside. i haven't been able to crawl all over/under it to find more. I believe every wood part was stripped on mine. I'm afraid to clean the dust/dirt off it fearing to loose some stripping.
Reply With Quote
  #23  
Old 10-18-2017, 08:14:27 PM
mschreiber mschreiber is online now
Registered-III
 
Join Date: Jan 2007
Location: crown point ind. or plymouth ma.
Posts: 1,821
Thanks: 3,196
Thanked 1,403 Times in 654 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

I am surprised how many of the above check row planters still have the second seat. thanks 4 posting.

Can someone help me understand how the driver of a check wire planter went down the field? How were the stakes placed? Did he move both stakes at both ends of the field b4 starting another row? Or was there enough slack in the wire for him to go off the stake enough and stay with the previous marked row? are there any online instructions with illustrations? thanks 4 any help.
Reply With Quote
  #24  
Old 10-18-2017, 09:02:45 PM
FWurth's Avatar
FWurth FWurth is offline
One Millionth Post
 
Join Date: Feb 2007
Location: Freeburg, Illinois, USA
Posts: 6,430
Thanks: 7,488
Thanked 5,916 Times in 3,056 Posts
Images: 4
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

I've never done it myself, but I can remember seeing my Grandparents doing it on their small truck farm. First, the planter operator sets the first stake at the starting headland, attaches the wire and drives across the field unrolling the wire. At the opposite headland he sets the other stake and attaches the wire and drops off the roll. He then turns the rig around and attaches the wire to the trip mechanism on the side of the planter towards the edge of the field. They always work away from the side of the field with the wire laid out on. That way the wire is out of the way of the planter. When the rig reaches the other end, you release the wire and turn around for the next pass. Then you move the stake over to the planter for the next pass and re hook the wire to the planter and make the next pass. You keep repeating this cycle as you work across the field. When finished you then hook up the wire to the spool and hook up the winding drive chain and proceed across the field winding up the wire. It's a slow and tedious job, but then so was walking and hand weeding the crop, so if you get the check correctly in register you can cultivate the field in two directions and there by keep it clean. If you can find an old operators book for those early planters it usually has detailed instructions on how to do it.
Reply With Quote
The Following 3 Users Say Thank You to FWurth For This Post:
  #25  
Old 10-19-2017, 08:31:01 AM
Kent McMakin Kent McMakin is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: May 2005
Location: Rockton, Illinois, USA
Posts: 293
Thanks: 1,091
Thanked 823 Times in 171 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Adding a few shots from the Wisconsin Historical Society's , Stonefield Village in Cassville, Wi. Super nice planter original planter in the museum facility. A must see stop if you are ever in SW Wisconsin.
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_0748.jpg
Views:	73
Size:	128.0 KB
ID:	293973   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_0749.jpg
Views:	59
Size:	143.3 KB
ID:	293974   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_0750.jpg
Views:	57
Size:	121.7 KB
ID:	293975  
Reply With Quote
The Following 4 Users Say Thank You to Kent McMakin For This Post:
  #26  
Old 10-19-2017, 09:03:34 AM
mschreiber mschreiber is online now
Registered-III
 
Join Date: Jan 2007
Location: crown point ind. or plymouth ma.
Posts: 1,821
Thanks: 3,196
Thanked 1,403 Times in 654 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Wow! yet another check rower with the second seat still on it?
thanks
Reply With Quote
  #27  
Old 10-19-2017, 03:16:24 PM
Kent McMakin Kent McMakin is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: May 2005
Location: Rockton, Illinois, USA
Posts: 293
Thanks: 1,091
Thanked 823 Times in 171 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Two more from Stonefield. One is listed as a Farmers Friend and the other, a Quincy.
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_0725.jpg
Views:	62
Size:	182.0 KB
ID:	293986   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_0726.jpg
Views:	61
Size:	177.2 KB
ID:	293987  
Reply With Quote
The Following 3 Users Say Thank You to Kent McMakin For This Post:
  #28  
Old 10-22-2017, 09:35:45 PM
Oilpulled Oilpulled is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Jun 2008
Location: Rockford, Illinois, USA
Posts: 4,091
Thanks: 11,741
Thanked 5,698 Times in 2,207 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Thanks for showing all of the old planters. FWurth's description of the use of the check wire is exactly as my father did it.
My great grandfather, Joseph W. Adcock, about 1830 to 1901 developed a corn planter on his farm and Brown came to look at it and then Brown got a patent on it. My Adcock relatives claimed that, "Brown stole the patent from Joseph W. Adcock". We still have that farm just northwest of Galesburg Illinois which his ancestors bought in 1834.
Brown also made small steam engines.

My father's John Deere planter was just wrecked last spring when a worker backed into it, breaking the axle and ruining one wheel. We are looking for replacement parts or a planter. It is a two row with cast iron lids on the round boxes and is all steel and iron except the tongue pole.
Reply With Quote
The Following 3 Users Say Thank You to Oilpulled For This Post:
  #29  
Old 07-13-2018, 03:23:10 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

I don't want to be accused of hijacking a thread. . . BUT, I was just looking for some particular information about corn-planters - see, Ed, I didn't say "Seeders" . . . I'll learn eventually.
So Kent has already been given permission here to hijack the thread and provide more planter pictures.
As he said, Warren Paulson collected some interesting early planters.
Kent is a fountain of knowledge, and I am not even worthy to be called grasshopper, BUT I'm trying to learn from him, Oilpulled, and others. . . I'm one of of the small band of happy idiots trying to keep PAMA open for business.

We have one board member who is working very hard to track down and eradicate a rare and pesky insect that has done a small amount of damage to some wooden implements. I think he has it figured out, and the little bastards are on the run. One board member focuses his effort on the model railroad and keeping track of who is renting the meeting room. One member focuses primarily on the tractors and planning ahead to take a few to the Boone County Fair and other events.

For my part, I am trying to catalog the collection. A poor effort was made in 2010, and I'm trying to do a more thorough job. Since Kent got the ball rolling here, I'd like to post a picture of each of the 8 planters Warren left us (I should say 9, but one is being treated differently than the rest and I haven't figured out why) - what the hell, if there is even the slightest interest, I'll post all 10 of them. Or is it 11? I'll start with the 8 that are all lined up and in similar condition.

If I got the right pictures, you should now have
1 - Rockford - Briggs & Enoch - planter
2 - Emerson Talcott
3 - Deere & Mansur
4 - fuller & Johnson

I think Kent already posted a couple of these, but not all 8.
Regarding the Emerson Talcott; one visitor told me he thought this was an early planter (pre checkrow) and the checkrow mechanism was added later.
That MIGHT be the answer to a question someone brought up earlier, or it could be incorrect.
Please keep in mind I am new to this equipment but trying to learn as much as possible to help keep the information available.
I'm going to be investing some money in signage very soon so any information or clarification I can get will go right to use educating the public. So PLEASE, don't spare my feelings; if I'm wrong I want to know about it.
I have an interest in knowing the CORRECt answers so I can pass along good info.

Also, the one I have number 03 - the Deere and Mansur - Kent knows a thousand times more than I do and he said it was unidentified. . . I think. . . the SEAT says Deere and Mansur. . . does that mean it may not be correctly identified as Deere and Mansur? Maybe someone put the wrong seat on it?

We have more than 700 cast iron implement seats; if it is possible one of these planters has the wrong seat on it, but we have the right one on the wall, I don't see why I wouldn't change the seat in the interest of authenticity.
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	20180207_180721.jpg
Views:	38
Size:	119.6 KB
ID:	314091   Click image for larger version

Name:	20180207_180641.jpg
Views:	39
Size:	83.4 KB
ID:	314092   Click image for larger version

Name:	20180303_174642.jpg
Views:	35
Size:	110.0 KB
ID:	314093   Click image for larger version

Name:	fuller Y JOhneons.jpg
Views:	33
Size:	136.8 KB
ID:	314094  
Reply With Quote
The Following User Says Thank You to EmersonFan For This Post:
  #30  
Old 07-13-2018, 03:41:36 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default Can I change the title? Horse drawn corn planters

Number 05 is the Challenge Corn planter.
Number 06 is the Farmer's Friend
Number 07 is the Barlow
Number 08 is the keystone with wooden wheels

I don' know a lot about any of these, but it seems they are all different, and all very similar in that they are early planters; mostly pre-check-row.
It is my understanding the only reason these all have two seats is, they were used BEFORE checkrow planting became the norm. The front seat that looks like a milking stool was omitted on later planters from approx. 1880 - 1940, becoming a one-man operation.
If this is INCORRECT, I hope someone here will set me straight.

I hope I haven't made a mistake by posting these 8 implements here.
Kent posted some of them but not others; I assumed it was because he is a busy guy but maybe there was some logical reason he would have suggested to me to not post one or more of these.

Warren Paulson was VERY interested in Emerson Brantingham and accumulated a large amount of E B implements; Kent is also a subject-matter expert on that Rockford manufacturer.
If you look closely at this collection of 8 planters, you might notice there is one thing they all have in common; none of them are E-B.
That may be something that will be corrected soon. . . other parties are involved and I don't want to blurt out something that should be announced differently or in a different venue, but MAYBE the absence of the E-B 2-row planter is something that will be corrected one day.
In general, the Paulson collection is extraordinarily stable; the board has not acquired or divested of anything since Warren's death in the fall of 2012. But, if there was an incomplete project, and if someone were to help fullfull Warren's plan, that would be an interesting thing to announce, right?
Stay tuned, we MIGHT have something to boast soon.

In addition to the wooden-wheeled Keystone planter here, there is another Keystone planter stored in a different location.
and, we have what looks like a pretty complete John Deere checkrow planter.
Here is why I see us having a unique collection of 8 right now, and not 9 or 10: The 8 we have represent different manufacturers, and the "extra" Keystone would be redundant. And, all 8 are pre-checkrow, so the John Deere doesn't exactly fit. But, this is just best-guess.

Anything you all can tell me to help lessen my ignorance is appreciated.
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	crop .jpg
Views:	33
Size:	116.9 KB
ID:	314095   Click image for larger version

Name:	planter.jpg
Views:	32
Size:	130.1 KB
ID:	314096   Click image for larger version

Name:	20180303_174802.jpg
Views:	30
Size:	108.8 KB
ID:	314097   Click image for larger version

Name:	keystone planter.jpg
Views:	32
Size:	119.8 KB
ID:	314098  
Reply With Quote
The Following User Says Thank You to EmersonFan For This Post:
  #31  
Old 07-13-2018, 04:11:08 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default Horse drawn corn planters

So here's the final count:

01 - Rockford planter
02 - Emerson Talcott
03 - Deere & Mansur
04 - Fuller & Johnson
05 - Challenge
06 - Farmer's Friend
07 - Barlow
08 - Keystone with wooden wheels
09 - reserved - maybe we will announce something soon
10 - the JD checkrow, also stored separately
11 - another Keystone, stored separately
12 - we have an all-wood planter on a pallet that needs a little reassembly and possibly some fabrication to make it whole - we are not sure what we are going to do with it, but it's easy to overlook it as it is not complete.

We also have an unidentified 1-row planter; an E-B 1-row planter, and an Empire 1-row planter, but I haven't considered them part of this collection of 2-row planters; these are seated implements and the one-row planters are walk-behind implements. The 1-row E-B might be the exception; maybe it is a one-row planter with a seat. . .

the 1st and 3rd pix are the Empire one-row walk-behind. The 2nd is an unidentified device, and the 4th, of course, is a JD checkrow planter.
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_1760.jpg
Views:	44
Size:	125.2 KB
ID:	314099   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_2351.jpg
Views:	45
Size:	135.4 KB
ID:	314100   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_1759.jpg
Views:	44
Size:	124.2 KB
ID:	314101   Click image for larger version

Name:	crop .jpg
Views:	42
Size:	156.1 KB
ID:	314102  
Reply With Quote
The Following 2 Users Say Thank You to EmersonFan For This Post:
  #32  
Old 07-13-2018, 08:20:49 PM
mschreiber mschreiber is online now
Registered-III
 
Join Date: Jan 2007
Location: crown point ind. or plymouth ma.
Posts: 1,821
Thanks: 3,196
Thanked 1,403 Times in 654 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Did u find any riding or walk behind row markers that layed out the field in both directions indicating where the kid would drop/check a grouping of kernels using the wooden handle. Also what are the row width of those machines. My brown plants 44" between rows. It's not adjustable but i understand that some manufacturers had seed box adjustments on the machine to widen or narrow up rows. Its my understanding that you could any fixed row width when ordering a planter from the nonadjustable row width manufacturer. Taits planter patented checkrow planting system in the 1860's.
Reply With Quote
The Following 2 Users Say Thank You to mschreiber For This Post:
  #33  
Old 07-13-2018, 10:13:26 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default horse drawn corn planters

Several of these have the row markers.
Now I'm going to check the row width on them all.
Reply With Quote
  #34  
Old 07-15-2018, 11:46:33 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default importance of GW Brown, and

FWurth; I sure hope you will take the time to come visit the collection Warren left behind. I'd love to show you around. I'd like to hear more about his presentations also. My name is Mike and I am one of the members of the volunteer board trying to maintain Warren's collection. I am working on documentation, and would like to document what you can tell me about the planters and about Warren. - M England, PAMA board
Reply With Quote
  #35  
Old 07-16-2018, 02:37:16 AM
FWurth's Avatar
FWurth FWurth is offline
One Millionth Post
 
Join Date: Feb 2007
Location: Freeburg, Illinois, USA
Posts: 6,430
Thanks: 7,488
Thanked 5,916 Times in 3,056 Posts
Images: 4
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Warren's family are still in the area, and I'm sure some of them helped him collect some of the items. His one nephew was really into draft horses some time back. I think he had to quit because of wife issues. I think he's back in the area these days, he may have more insight on some of the collection. Also Mr. McMakin may be of help as well. I hope to get there some time but don't have much free time these days.
Reply With Quote
The Following User Says Thank You to FWurth For This Post:
  #36  
Old 08-09-2018, 02:48:47 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Row width is an interesting topic, and one I had not given any thought to until a few days ago.
I finally went back with a tape measure and checked row width on several of our planters:
Deer & Mansur: 41 in
Fuller & Johnson: 43 in
Challenge: 45 in
Farmer's Friend: 44 in
Barlow: 44 in
Keystone: 46 in

I did not e xpect to see this much variation.
And, I never ghouth I'd see more than 44 inches.
What is / was common / standard?
I assume it is planted much closer today, right?
Reply With Quote
  #37  
Old 08-09-2018, 04:02:31 PM
FWurth's Avatar
FWurth FWurth is offline
One Millionth Post
 
Join Date: Feb 2007
Location: Freeburg, Illinois, USA
Posts: 6,430
Thanks: 7,488
Thanked 5,916 Times in 3,056 Posts
Images: 4
Default Re: G.W. Brown 2 Person Corn Planter, Horse Drawn, 1875 Patent Date

Most of those widths were pretty much the norm back then. We had 44 in on our old horse drawn units. Kind of the average width of a draft horse, so they could walk between the rows. Those little differences may reflect allowance for different sized animals used by the various farmers. Most planters are adjustable a few inches, later tool bar mounted planters are infinitely adjustable to what ever row width wanted. When I started doing the field work as a teen, I narrowed it down to 38. This was somewhat standard in the 60s as most corn heads were 2 row / 38 in center. When I planted beans we dropped that to 28 to help yields a bit and still cultivate the rows. With the advent of better herbicides, we sometimes used the drill and those are 8 in. But to get better emergence I now use a 15 in row on a modern corn planter. The corn head now does 30 in rows, some what the present norm. A few now are going to 20 inch for both corn and beans, Allis tried this back in the 70s for their revolutionary O-till system. They built corn heads to that as well but the weed control wasn't there yet and they dropped it, but now it's starting to come back. So as you can see, the width of the rows has always varied greatly over the years, depending on the terrain, weather conditions in the area, type crops etc.

---------- Post added at 03:02:31 PM ---------- Previous post was at 02:37:59 PM ----------

As a side note, we had one old timer in the area that had the dealer change the width of his planter to a very odd number just a bit different from his old norm. He had sat down and figured down to the inch just how wide his fields were and changed the planter so he would come out with the full planter width at the end of the field! No wasted rows or seed on his farm! He was super pain to deal with, but funny thing, he was in deep with the IRS over non filing or payment of taxes. He had wealth so one would think hire a lawyer and move on, but no, he killed himself rather than pay. Sad
Reply With Quote
The Following User Says Thank You to FWurth For This Post:
  #38  
Old 10-10-2018, 08:27:28 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default Mystery vintage two-row, two-seat corn-planter, unknown Mfr.

Well, there was a teaser: "12 - we have an all-wood planter on a pallet that needs a little reassembly and possibly some fabrication to make it whole - we are not sure what we are going to do with it, but it's easy to overlook it as it is not complete."
Now, finally, here is the mystery planter.
There are a lot of identifying markings; I'm sure some of you will be able to put two and two together and tell us what we have:
- we put the wheels on the axles; it's primarily in two parts and the tongue is missing .There also seems to be another piece missing but I'm not sure.
The first picture depicts the planter, pretty much as we believe it needs to look.
The second picture gives a close look at the "29" on the end of the axle.
The third picture shows where we THINK the planter box fits in front of the wheel.
The fourth picture shows the front half with the planter boxes.
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6638.jpg
Views:	39
Size:	143.0 KB
ID:	320555   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6643.jpg
Views:	36
Size:	127.3 KB
ID:	320556   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6649.jpg
Views:	30
Size:	130.4 KB
ID:	320557   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6678.jpg
Views:	31
Size:	129.6 KB
ID:	320558  
Reply With Quote
The Following 2 Users Say Thank You to EmersonFan For This Post:
  #39  
Old 10-10-2018, 08:34:25 PM
EmersonFan EmersonFan is offline
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2018
Location: Rockford, Illinois
Posts: 212
Thanks: 271
Thanked 332 Times in 124 Posts
Default Re: Mystery vintage two-row, two-seat corn-planter, unknown Mfr.

OK, here are a few more pictures.
First, this casting is under the seat; on the front of the curved piece, right where Ryan is pointing in picture #2.
The third picture shows a yolk - we're NOT SURE if it belongs to this incomplete planter or not. It's handy how that seat looks like it would go right in there. . .
The Fourth pic shows the outside of the wheel - there seems to be a number 4 and a number 5 - we were hoping that would helpful in identifying this implement.

Can anyone help us with identifying the artifact?
Or help us figure what the missing link looks like?
Or share your opinion regarding whether you th ink this yolk belongs to this artifact or not?
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6656.jpg
Views:	27
Size:	120.3 KB
ID:	320562   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6662.jpg
Views:	33
Size:	157.1 KB
ID:	320563   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6664.jpg
Views:	30
Size:	147.7 KB
ID:	320564   Click image for larger version

Name:	IMG_6658.jpg
Views:	30
Size:	119.4 KB
ID:	320565  
Reply With Quote
  #40  
Old 10-11-2018, 08:22:57 AM
DeereWrench DeereWrench is offline
Registered-III
 
Join Date: Dec 2010
Location: Upsala, Minnesota
Posts: 150
Thanks: 1,151
Thanked 92 Times in 55 Posts
Default Re: Mystery vintage two-row, two-seat corn-planter, unknown Mfr.

That is a Deere Mansur planter. Wheels, Frame ,ECT . The planter box don't look Deere ? Do you have a part # on them . I have 2 complete D&M planters lots of pictures. Are you going to be at the wrench meet ? Mark
Reply With Quote
The Following User Says Thank You to DeereWrench For This Post:
Reply

Bookmarks


Thread Tools
Display Modes

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

BB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off

F o r u m Jump

Similar Threads Chosen at Random
Thread Thread Starter F o r u m Replies Last Post
John Deere Horse Drawm 2 Row Corn Planter parts catalog Free Download TractorDom Service Manual Scans 3 10-13-2018 10:46:44 AM
Keystone corn planter(one horse drawn) Old Kansas Horse Drawn Equipment 3 04-14-2014 07:24:11 PM
JD Horse Drawn 2-row corn planter FarmersDaughter Horse Drawn Equipment 2 03-04-2012 03:20:09 PM
David Bradley horse drawn corn planter lsterkis Horse Drawn Equipment 0 02-21-2012 10:33:14 PM
1 row horse drawn planter benrockwood35 Horse Drawn Equipment 0 08-12-2011 02:56:03 PM


Use "Ctrl" mouse wheel to change screen size.
All times are GMT -4. The time now is 06:58:40 AM.

Smokstak and Enginads site search!


All use is subject to our TERMS OF SERVICE
SMOKSTAK® is a Registered Trade Mark - A Community of Antique Engine Enthusiasts
Copyright © 2000 - 2019 by Harry Matthews P.O. Box 5612 - Sarasota, FL 34277