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Zetor 4217

Ross Yeaman is off to the tatties with his Oliver 90 and elevator digger - better watch those wide wheels Ross!

Tractor David Brown

George Mutch's stunning Massey Harris 203 dating from 1945. Russell McNab and his prizewinning David Brown 880 Vineyard.

Back with a bang

George Mutch's stunning Massey Harris 203 dating from 1945. Russell McNab and his prizewinning David Brown 880 Vineyard.

Ross Yeaman is off to the tatties with his Oliver 90 and elevator digger - better watch those wide wheels Ross!

and 674 complete with 440 baler. A more modern Case IH 5130 Maxxum stood at the rear of the stand with a stunning array of Cases at the front which included a 1937 CC4 and a quartet of original Flambeau Red models featuring D, DC4, S and LA. Other Case's of note in the field was Brian Mailer's L which was judged Best Case, Donald Findlay's S and Bill Orr's LA all restored to the highest order.

Internationals were also forward in good numbers the oldest being Lord Mansfield's 10/20 piloted by Davie Johnston. Plenty of Farmall's and B series tractors were on show as were the later Doncaster built models. Internationals that were in the prizes were Les Morrison's Farmall M winning Best working Tractor and Gary West had best International with a B414.

Massey Harris was well represented by the likes of Bill Orr with a 744, a Pacemaker from R Turriff from Peterhead and a couple of Ponies from Fife. A pair of 203s, one from the Pringles of Carluke and George Mutch's beautifully restored example still with its original petrol paraffin engine were joined by a 22 from W Smith.

Back to the club stands and it was the County Club who took best stand award for a fabulous display of both County tractors and crawlers. A good representation of the Fleet built models had a few oddballs among them including an International 634 All Wheel Drive, 764 Highlander timber tractor, a County High Drive Major and a Swamp tracked Crawler.

More straightforward Fordson and Ford tractors are always forward in strong numbers and examples included the Best Diesel Tractor winner in the shape of G Sturrock's 1964 Super

AFTER being cancelled due to wet weather last year the Annual Farming Yesteryear event at Scone Palace on 12 September came back with a mighty bang, writes Peter Small. Organised by the Scottish Vintage Tractor and Engine Club the event drew an entry of exhibitors and stall holders of 3500 and a further 6000 patiently queued to get in to the greatest show north of the border.

The break was also good regarding the quality of exhibit as it was probably the highest seen at Scone for years. There were over 400 entries for tractors and agricultural and horticultural machinery alone. This year the Club celebrated 25 years on the site with a special class of entries who attended back in the mid 80s. This line-up included tractors, cars, stationary engines and horticultural machinery a bit like the whole show in miniature.

Each year a special theme make is chosen and this year it was David Brown and the compound for this section was a sight to behold with a superb line-up of red and yellow Implematics of all shapes and sizes. Top dog among the red and yellow was Russell McNab's vineyard 880, judged the best DB in show. Joining these Meltham built tractors was an equally stunning array of chocolate and white and powder red and white machines. Standing out here was G Morrison's 780 and the Narrow 885 of John McNae. Slightly lower in number was the older VAK 1, Cropmaster and 25 30 and 50 series machines, this part of the line-up was dominated by Vic Mathers mighty 50D.

OMR Stand

More David Browns could be found on the DMR Stand promoting the products from David Brown, International and Case with the initials denoting some of the manufacturing plants. David Browns spanned a VAK 1A, through the Cropmaster, 880, 996 and 1490 models. International models encompassed a pair of T6 crawlers W4, B275

Field Marshall Tractor Aberdeenshire

A nice line-up of Case Tractors on the DMR Club stand nearest camera 1948 LA, 1944 S, 1937 CC4,1945 DC4,1949 D.

The ex-Balmoral Estates Field Marshall Series 2 from D Stewart of Drumoak.

A nice line-up of Case Tractors on the DMR Club stand nearest camera 1948 LA, 1944 S, 1937 CC4,1945 DC4,1949 D.

The ex-Balmoral Estates Field Marshall Series 2 from D Stewart of Drumoak.

Stewart Drumoak

The strange unknown machine brought by Sandy Todd thought to be a grass areator G Sturrock of Tealing won Best Diesel tractor with his 1964 Super Major. He also had this possibly marketed by Lister. stunning Diesel Major from 1955.

1950 Ford 600 Series Tractor

Arthur Laing's Renault 3042 from 1950 in the main ring parade.

Ford Breaks

Fiona Steedman with her father Ian Brown's Ford 8N winner of Best p/p Tractor.

The strange unknown machine brought by Sandy Todd thought to be a grass areator G Sturrock of Tealing won Best Diesel tractor with his 1964 Super Major. He also had this possibly marketed by Lister. stunning Diesel Major from 1955.

Major and the Best Petrol Paraffin Tractor from Ian Brown with his 1950 8N. All the usual Fordson suspects of Ns, E27Ns, Dextas and Majors came along and joining them was a large number of Ford Classics of which an American Ford Powermaster and Kenny Merchant's 6000 Commander stood out as did the mighty FW30 that had a Four Wheel Drive New Performance Super Dexta strapped to the rear end.

For lovers of green machines there was plenty of choice with Ross Yeaman bringing along his well turned out Oliver 90 and elevator potato digger combination. Raymond Smart was in the prizes with his Cockshutt Hart Parr 80 Standard. John Deere's were plentiful and included a very original unstyled D and restored Model As. All the glory went to the classic era of leaping Deere's, with DW Kerr of East Kilbride winning best Classic overall for his stunning 1969 2120. Other notable classics were the mighty 4520 from nearby Meikleour, David Heeps 1120 and Alan Nairn's nice original 2130.

Field Marshall

Another shade of green was for Field Marshall where a superb turnout was entered including a strong number from the north. A series 2 from Halkirk in Caithness was in the running for prizes and another top tractor came from D Stewart of Drumoak. His 1947 series 2 was fitted with a Portland Cab which was as well turned out as the tractor which had worked on Balmoral Estates. Series 1 and 2 models came from the Dalls and an M and Series 3 came from another Aberdeenshire collector D Adam of Premnay.

One other British manufacturer was Nuffield and it would be fair to say that the last of them -the 4/65 had a very strong representation with models being paraded by Steven McDonald of Thornhill and Jim Tosh and R Donaldson of Blairgowrie. Other poppy red models included one or two DM4s, Minis and 4/25s. The later Leyland's were also there with Pete and Ian Bridges going to the effort of hitching restored Ransome reversible and conventional ploughs to their 384 and 272 models.

Some of the more unfamiliar and obscure tractors included Malcolm Campbell's Allgaier Porsche, George Laing's Renault R3042, Tom Blackwood's Turner and a Bristol PD54 from Forres. Up in the working field everyone thought all the ploughing tractors were going to work in one long area behind each other so it was a bit of a surprise to see them all ploughing short individual plots on the under sown field.

Drawing the biggest crowd was George Melville and his Lanz Bulldog and Ransomes trailed plough.

A display of working horticultural tractors was well underway and over the fence in the military compound a WWII Fordson N and trailer in a period setting which was highlighting the Land Girls, Dig for Victory and Scrap Drive efforts. This superb event is without doubt the best show north of the border with quantity and quality on show in spades. Thanks must go to all concerned for the extra efforts taken this year.

Arthur Laing's Renault 3042 from 1950 in the main ring parade.

Fiona Steedman with her father Ian Brown's Ford 8N winner of Best p/p Tractor.

SalesSMarketplace

Words G Pictures Jane Brooks

Zetor Cylindre 1953 Super

Selling at auction

In recent years classic and vintage tractors have soared in value, particularly when they come under the 'Auctioneer's Hammer'; but to the uninitiated, selling machinery at auction can be a nerve-racking affair - our regular auction goer Jane Brooks takes a look at the process.

WAY BACK on 25 September 2004 in the Oxfordshire Village of Charlbury, I covered a very interesting auction for Tractor Magazine where the sale of a collection of tractors and related items was taking place, items that had taken their owner Roy Cleaver practically a lifetime to amass.

This auction seemed to me to mark a turning point in the whole vintage and Classic Tractor movement. Firstly Cheffins Auctioneers had travelled all the way from Cambridgeshire to sell Roy's collection for him, secondly it was one of just a handful that had been widely covered in the press prior to the sale and thirdly it was one of the first times that it was quite apparent that collectors and investors were competing for many of the items on offer.

Up to this time, in my eyes, it was generally just the collecting fraternity that were interested in old tractors and machinery, perhaps they hoped that over the years their collections would grow a bit in value. Financial gain was definitely not the main reason for buying, however this sale marked one of the first times that several tractors were bought purely as investments and the whole vintage tractor market changed forever.

Record breaking

Just seven months later in April 2005 Cheffins Vintage Sale attracted the largest crowd to ever pass through the gates at their Sutton sale ground. The prices achieved on that day were record-breaking, not least for a Ford 5000 which sold for £15,500, and I remember writing at the time that we would all have to go home and revalue our own tractors. But it was not just tractors that sold well; at the same sale a Ransomes, Sims & Jefferies wire baler more than doubled its estimate at £2200.

That summer Cheffins again broke all records selling a very original David Brown 50D for £27,000 to be followed in April 2006 by the £70,000 paid for a 1958 Marshall MP6 and £66,000 for an extremely rare County 1474.

But it was not just at Cheffins that extraordinary prices were being paid for tractors; HJ Pugh's Auction at the Malvern Tractor World Show in March 2006 saw a County Four Drive top the bidding at £17,400 and a Fordson E27N County Crawler saw the hammer fall at £13,500 with both tractors being bought by collectors.

Vintage Crawler Tractor Shows

If It's got a number plate then it Is likely to have a registration document, so find it and let the auctioneer have it In time for the day of the auction.

Held at Charlebury in September of 2004 the sale of the Cleaver collection marked the beginning of the interest in classic and vintage tractors as investments.

If you are planning to sell a working tractor or implement don't just take it straight from the yard make sure that it is fairly clean.

If It's got a number plate then it Is likely to have a registration document, so find it and let the auctioneer have it In time for the day of the auction.

Some four years later the demand for classic and vintage tractors and machinery shows no sign of abating; at a recent farm sale in Northamptonshire auctioneers Howkins and Harrison sold a very tired and not altogether original Ferguson Brown tractor for £6450. In fact over the last six years selling at auction has appeared to be the best way of achieving excellent prices for the more unusual and sought-after items of machinery and tractors.

Not that there aren't several other pretty effective ways of selling, maybe advertising in the farming press, on the internet or in a collectors' magazine, all of which can have quite good results, but it does mean having to arrange for people to come and view the item.

Surprise

It is still a constant source of surprise that many people have absolutely no idea of how much many vintage and classic tractors are worth; luckily through the pages of many specialist magazines on the subject it is possible to get a rough idea of value based on the age and condition of the tractor. Pricing machinery is more difficult, particularly if the machinery is collectible; in recent months the demand for Ferguson-related items has seen huge prices paid. Cheffins Vintage Auction this July saw the hammer fall at £1200 for an admittedly rare Ferguson rotary harrow and a more common Massey Ferguson trailed fertilizer spreader made £590.

But with a rough idea of what something is worth, how rare it may or may not be and having decided to give it a go, selling by auction can be one of the best ways to find the true market price. Then comes the task of choosing the right auction to sell at; while there are several large specialist auctions in different parts of the country, there are also numerous local 'farm auctions' as well as frequent 'collective sales' taking place in most areas.

As a rough guide, a specialist auction will suit the more high-value rarer tractors, particularly if haulage costs are a consideration, because it can be a complete waste of time sending something halfway across the country only for it to fail to sell or barely cover the cost of haulage. In that case it is better to put it into a local farm or collective auction.

Nowadays most people have access to the internet and other forms of advertising and even the smallest of auctions will often have a copy of the catalogue available to download, bringing the items on offer to a much wider audience than the local farm auctions of years gone by.

Commissions

Fees and sellers' commission rates vary between Auction Houses and will need to be discussed and agreed in advance, as will any additional fees such as advertising, catalogue entry, photography. Generally machines including tractors at auctions are entered at the owners own risk and are not covered by the auctioneer's Insurance, although on site security is usually available. Z>

Oliver 600 Farm Tractor

Held at Charlebury in September of 2004 the sale of the Cleaver collection marked the beginning of the interest in classic and vintage tractors as investments.

Horticulture Tractor Drawn Scrapers

One of the tractors that sold at Stapen Hill Farm was this little grey Fergie, it created a great deal of interest on the day selling for under £1000.

Manual David Brown 880

SalesSMarketplace

This David Brown made a hammer price of £27,000 at the Cheffins Vintage sale on 16 The 2005 April Cheffins Vintage sale saw the unprecedented price of £15,500 paid for a luly 2005, a record price at the time. Ford 5000, low hours and originality seemingly boosted the hammer price.

VAT will be payable on the auctioneer's charges and may be reclaimable if the seller is himself VAT registered; the auctioneer will also need to be notified of the vendor's VAT number if VAT is to be charged on items sold.

With tractors and machinery it is not always possible for the auctioneer to visit and appraise the item, particularly if it is being consigned to a specialist auction some distance away. If this is the case, then take several photographs of it from a number of angles and make sure they are in focus and show any damage and in the case of tractors, the engine. These photos together with copies of any documentation can then be sent to the auctioneer for appraisal together with a description of the item; do not forget to say if it is a runner or not, this is not always apparent from a photograph.

Most sellers have an idea of how much they would like to achieve for something, but it is advisable to listen to the auctioneer and be guided by their estimate, which will be what they feel is a fair market value for the item. A reserve will then be agreed between seller and auctioneer, which is generally towards the bottom end of the estimate and will be the minimum price that the auctioneer will accept at the auction.

Once it has been decided where to auction the item, then it is time to prepare it for sale; this is when it is a good idea to try to look at things from the buyer's point of view. Consider the market for your item;will it go to a collector or restorer, generally collectors want something as original as possible so resist the temptation to give an old tractor a bit of a paint-up, particularly if it is in very original condition.

Cleaning

There is a lot to be said for cleaning tractors but if it has come out of a barn after standing in it for many years then leave well alone.

Conversely if you have just taken a tractor off the yard scraper then give it a steam clean; no one wants to pay a good price for something covered in manure. It is quite extraordinary how many muck-covered tractors appear at auctions, especially smaller farm auctions, when perhaps just an hour or two's cleaning can make even the most jaded old yard scraper look muchmore appealing to a prospective purchaser.

With working machinery make sure the engine has sufficient fuel, oil and antifreeze and do not leave a tractor or machine with the engine running but unattended on sale day. Some Auction Houses will allow vendors to start up machinery on the day of the auction, some allow the engine to be run just before the lot is offered, others prefer to have nothing running on sale day but will allow it on the viewing day which is generally the day before the sale.

If selling an engine for spares or repair then it should not have any of its bodily fluids (oil) left inside and should be fitted with a drain plug. Sprayers or containers that have been used for hazardous substances should be clean and rinsed out.

One of the tractors that sold at Stapen Hill Farm was this little grey Fergie, it created a great deal of interest on the day selling for under £1000.

Documentation

Working tractors should be just that so make sure they are running on the day; also if a tractor has a V5 registration document make sure that it is available to the auctioneer because a new owner will expect to be able to collect it once the vehicle has been paid for. If the tractor does not have a registration document it is a good idea to include that fact in the auction details.

Oliver 600 Farm Tractor Oliver 600 Farm Tractor

A local farm sale can be a good place to sell, auctioneer Stuart Long of Howkins and Harrison is seen here selling several pens of sheep at Stapen Hill Farm in Warwickshire, but shortly afterwards at the same sale he sold several tractors and a great deal of machinery.

Where older vehicles still have their old buff registration documents it is advisable to make sure they are available to a new owner as well, this can help if the vehicle is to be re-registered for use on a public highway.

All items entered into machinery auctions must be free of soil and weeds this is because they have to comply with The Plant Health (Great Britain) Order 1993. Also many export buyers of working machinery will only bid on clean machinery because many countries will refuse entry to dirty machinery and so it is a good idea to give a steam clean to more modern equipment before consigning it to auction.

It may be surprising to learn that many tractors that are exported are older models such as those from the Ford 1000 series, in particular Ford 5000, 7000, 6600 and 7600 will find an export market as well as 100 and 500 series Massey Ferguson tractors.

Prior to the auction many auctioneers will send vendors a tag with the lot number on it and details of when they expect the items to be delivered to the sale ground. Some will take items the day before others a few days in advance of the sale, it is generally the vendors responsibility to arrange transport to the sale and back home again if the item fails to sell.

On the day

On the day of the auction it is really advisable to be on hand, particularly if a high value item is being sold; if you do not wish to attend the auction then let the auctioneer know and make sure they have a contact number. This is due to the fact that sometimes if an item does not quite reach the reserve the auctioneer will sell 'subject' which means that he will contact the vendor to see if he will accept a slightly lower price, but remember this lower price will still be liable to commission. Also on occasion if a lot has not sold on 'the fall of the hammer' a potential purchaser may make an offer after the auction.

If you attend the auction do not be surprised if the bidding starts well below the reserve, this is only to encourage bids, sometimes people who cannot attend on the day will leave commission bids with the auctioneer who will either bid on their behalf himself or have an assistant who will do so, it really depends on the size of the auction.

Additionally if there is only one interested purchaser the auctioneer can bid up to your reserve on your behalf, generally announcing that the item 'is now on the market' or something similar when the reserve is reached. Once the bidding has reached or even passed the reserve bidding will continue until a final sale price is reached at this point the auctioneer will call for any final bids three times, if no further bids are made he will then declare it is sold, often bringing down a hammer or gavel onto the item to signify that it is sold - hence the term 'hammer price'.

If a item does not sell on the day many auction houses will give the vendor a chance to re-enter it into another auction at a later date, or in the case of monthly machinery auctions to leave it until the next auction, this can often be a good idea, but make sure that you are not charged storage and that it has a realistic reserve, often something that has not done well on the day will fare better on another outing. ■

1947 Farm Machinery
At a small sale in 2005 at Cold Comfort Farm near Hinckley, Auctioneers Fox Bennett sold retired farmer David Abbott's collection of vintage tractors and farm machinery, the star attraction of just 40 lots was a pre-1947 Field Marshall which made £6000.

SalesS Marketplace

Sales Auctions

January

10 Collective Sale of Agricultural Tractors, Machinery and Implements.

The Saleground, Sutton, Ely, Cambridgeshire. Cheffins (01353 777767).

February

10 Farm Machinery Auction. Aumann Auctions. 15037 North 9th Avenue, Hillsboro, IL 62049 (1 888 282 8648).

18 Collective Sale of Machinery and Equipment. Hobbs Parker, Ashford, Kent (01233 502222).

19Bristol Vintage Sale. Cheffins (01223 213777).

19 Tool 8 Machinery Sale. Clitheroe Auction Mart, Lincoln Way, Clitheroe, Lancashire, BB7 1QD (01200 423325).

March

17 Sale of Farm Machinery and Equipment. Brown & Co. Elm House, Broadgate, Weston Hills, Spalding, Lincolnshire (01775 717894) or email: [email protected]

April

9 Sale of Farm Machinery and Equipment at Drove Farm, Little Hale Fen, Sleaford, Lines. Brown & Co Farm Machinery Auctions (01476 514455).

16 Cambridge Vintage Sale. Cheffins (01223 213777).

16 Cambridge Vintage Sale. Cheffins (01223 213777).

Cambridgeshire Cambridge Haylock Tractor

International Titan 10-20 dating from 1919 Is driven into the castle courtyard.

The all important manufacturer's plate. Built in Chicago (USA) and rated at 20HR

Kivells Sale, Eastnor Castle, Saturday 4 December 2010.

Titan produces seasonal cheer

International Titan 10-20 dating from 1919 Is driven into the castle courtyard.

The all important manufacturer's plate. Built in Chicago (USA) and rated at 20HR

A 1919 International Titan 10-20 took top honours at the last sale of the decade.

Why be somewhere nice and warm when you can be outside with the temperature below freezing and snow underfoot? It's the sort of question that most sane folk would have plenty of answers to. But this is the world of the Old Sump Plug and what's a touch of hyperthermia when there's a story to be had!

The old ball and chain has stayed at home today. Good job too. She fancies a detached abode in the country and the sight that appeared through the freezing mist would have given her ideas above her station. This place has towers and front doors big enough to drive six tractors through side by side! Yep it's a castle. And not just any castle, it's Eastnor Castle near Ledbury and is the home of James Hervey-Bathurst Esq. Why are we here? Well our west-country chum and famed auctioneer, John Wakeham, has doffed his cap sufficiently to have been given permission to hold an auction in the castle courtyard. What a setting - fantastic - and with snow on the ground and mist hanging on the castle towers it was like a set from a Disney movie.

As for the auction, well it only included four lots. Now, just in case you're thinking that the Old Sump Plug has been testing the brandy for the Christmas pudding, I'll say that again. Just four lots! These included a 1915 Foster trailer, a Wallis & Steevens Advance steam roller and a unique Foden five ton tipping steam wagon that was used by the War Department in France during World War One.

Completing the quartet was a 1919 International Titan 1020. The tractor was acquired by vendor, Mark Raven, in a dismantled state in Yeovil in 2003.

Not a great deal is known about the history of the Titan other than it was supplied new to Aubrey Rees of Cirencester and appears to have worked in the local area. It is believed that it spent most of its working life on the belt as the gears show very little sign of wear. Mark spent 18 months restoring it and as it throbbed through the snow into the castle courtyard it looked very impressive. Some of you may have seen the Titan in recent times belted up to a threshing drum at the Great Dorset Steam Fair in full glare of hot September sunshine. Today however, it was seriously cooler and after an hour of ticking over it finally melted the snow under the engine.

Noon got the bidding underway and first up was the Foster trailer. This wasted no time in securing £3100. Then it was the turn of the Titan. Would the cold produce lethargy among potential bidders? Wakeham turned on the charm and was rewarded with an opening bid of £10,000. We needed something to warm us up and this was a very good start given the conditions. Nods continued until we hit £14,000 and the gavel dropped faster than the mercury. It was heading west and into the collection of Dai Thomas from Rhydlewis near Cardigan.

For those wondering what happened to the two steam engines, well, neither of them sold. Therefore the Titan deserved to be wrapped in tinsel. And why not - it was a jolly fine tractor.

The Titan is heading for Rhydlewis near Cardigan. Cold but still smiling for the camera (L to R) Gwyn Davies, Mark Raven (seller), Dai Thomas (buyer) and auctioneer John Wakeham.

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January 2009, Issue 063

Newark Tractor Show 2008 • Oliver 600 • Case 25-45 crossmotor • New Holland factory In Basildon • Broken Furrow Ploughing • Ransomes No 3 Motrac trailed plough rebuild • RAF Fordson • Ferguson L-JE-40 Tipping Trailer • The Yeoman of England.

February 2009, Issue 064

Lenfield Massev Ferguson 35 conversion • David Brown 30D restored • 50 years of Massey Ferguson • Diesel Forty of 1934 • Rumely Oil pull • Derek Mellor's 1919 Garner • More farming with a tank ■ Derek Mellor's finely fettled Fordson All Around.

March 2009, Issue 065

Derek Tilke collection, sealed bid tender

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Aussie rules, the Chamberlain • Lend-Lease scheme the T6 and the TD6 • Eicher Puma • Allis B • 1966 BMC Mini respray • Tacla Taid. Anglesey's Museum of Transport and Agriculture • Fettling a Fisher Humphries • Ferguson and Massey-Ferguson collection.

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Problems with porous castings • Highlands of Fife ploughing match • Hunting Pink' collection • lanz Express Bulldog • MF135 restoration • A rogue

Roadless • Rare Hanomag R425 • Sixes and Eights, the International brand • Museum of Agriculture at Chartres.

June, 2009, Issue 068

National Road Run Report • International B450 restoration • fuel cart for a Saunderson • Trojan Toraktor

• Fordson Super-Major road roller? • Nuffields are the best • A newly restored 1934 John Deere GP Series 5 joins its 1928 Series 1 brother - Marshall Threshing Drum restored.

November 2009, Issue 073

A perfect vintage. Little Casterton • International B450 Roadless • Steve Norris, David Brown collection • Hart-Parr road test ■ International B275 restoration • Anzani Iron Horse Rally • Crankshaft grinding • P6 Fordson.

July 2009. Issue 069

Tractor World Ireland Show • Massey Ferguson • The Eagle has landed • 1953 David Brown VAK1C Cropmaster Diesel • Baby David. David Brown three-cylinder 770 • Rare Crab Steer survivor • Fordson restoration • Ferguson and Massey Ferguson tractors at work.

December 2009. Issue 074

59th British National Ploughing Championships • Hedge rescued Nuffield 10/60 • Nuffield-based Bray Four 10/60 • The Plank, Munktell BM10 • Leyland 154 • 1921 Huber Super Four • Royal Smithfield Show 1964.

August 2009, Issue 070

12th Innishannon Steam & Vintage Rally • Common rail... not for the common man • 'Wide drum drive' Gray 18-36 restoration • Fowler Crawler rarities FD2 and FD3 ■ Prize-winning Porsche • John Deere Model R • International crawler series TD9 and TD14.

January 2010. Issue 075

7th Newark Vintage Tractor Show • 1959 Chamberlain Super 70DA tractor restoration • 1949 Ferguson TEA20 restoration • Ford 961 • Le Percheron • Honey I shrunk the tractor, compact tractors • Neville Porter, David Brown collection • It's a wonderful life. Ray Robson.

September 2009, Issue 071

Siromer 'flat pack' tractor • The art of the straight line • Just out the box' 1969 Massey Ferguson 165 • Ford 3000 • Marshall Series M • Massey Ferguson 1080 • International TD18 ■ Alec's Cuttings, foraging equipment.

February 2010, Issue 76

A tale of two Does • Massey-Harris • MF35 Restoration • International rescue the 4186 • A touch of Claas • Peter Clarke's 1939 Oliver 70 • The changeover years, FE35 ■ Dexta engine rebuild.

October 2009, Issue 072

Ford 1000 series • 1960 Power Major and Dexta • 20-40 Case test drive • Massey Ferguson MF1200 • Tired tyres and Trusty trailers • rare 1921 Cletrac F crawler. Alan Ward restoration • British Leyland • Self propelled beet and potato harvesters.

March 2010, Issue 77

Machine Shop: Cylinder Head Replacement • This farming life • Running on gas • Fordson New Major running on generator gas • A Life with Massey Ferguson • Henry

McDonald Aussie Imperial TWB • 1955 Ferguson TEF in County Tyrone • Ford 4000 restoration.

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Responses

  • PASQUALE
    How much is a 1915 1836 gray tractor worth?
    8 years ago
  • zufan
    Have you ever seen "oliver 70" tractor 1937?
    8 years ago
  • eric
    How much antifreeze in a nuffield 10/60 tractor?
    7 years ago
  • azeglio
    What year did david brown build the oliver 600 tractor?
    7 years ago
  • yvonne
    How to find year of old oliver tractor 600?
    6 years ago
  • Maximilian
    How to date a fisher humphries baler?
    6 years ago

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