You can always find at least one at an Antique Tractor Show with it's proud owner standing by. For all these tractors we sell Clutch, Carburetor, Starter, Tune-up, Radiator, Brakes, Wheels, Gauges, Pistons, Fenders, Lights, Emblems, Decals and Manuals. International Cub 154 Lo-Boy 1968, at Tulare, California antique tractor show in 2004 Model history Model introduced Model discontinued Model status Discontinued No. A new frame based on two channel steel side members replaced the cast central torque tube and made it easier to attach mounted equipment. The driver sat well ahead of the rear axle and the fuel tank was mounted behind the cab over the rear axle. It contains a lot of information and pictures of the accessories available back then. The 276 International Harvester was also built at this time becoming popular for smaller farms with tighter lanes and fields due to mobility and weight making the 276 a popular seller boosting International Harvester's slim profits.
Our goal is to offer a convenient way for collectors, enthusiasts, and people who use their machines daily to repair, rebuild, or restore their tractors. By 1967, over 100,000 models 706, 806, and 1206 were built. After a downturn in the market coupled to problems with Spain's entry into the threatened the profitability of this project, International Harvester withdrew in 1982. All in all, Farmalls were built to last, which is why you still see so many of them today and why interest in these old machines has continued and will continue for years to come. Also aluminum paint, hardners, clear coats, tire paint and slip resistant coating. For the later Lo-Boy models, see.
With the truck and engine divisions remaining following the 1985 sale of the agricultural division, International Harvester Company changed their corporate name to Navistar International in 1986. Diesel engines of this era were difficult to start in cold weather, and using gasoline allowed the engine to start easily and thoroughly warm up before making the switch to diesel in all weather conditions. Together with his brother 1819—1900 , McCormick moved to Chicago in 1847 and started the McCormick Harvesting Machine Company. That first tractor was simply called a Farmall and when the more powerful F-20 came out, the first model came to be known as the Farmall Regular. The Cub was the only Farmall built with an L-head engine. Reproduction of any part of this website, including design and content, without written permission is strictly prohibited.
The final light line truck was made on May 5, 1975. Additional variants were based on the medium-duty engine and chassis lines. Trade Marks and Trade Names contained and used in this Website are those of others, and are used in this Website in a descriptive sense to refer to the products of others. Although given slightly different looks and few new features, they were still updates to the models introduced in 1939. Introduced in 1915, the tractors which were smaller than their predecessors were primarily used as traction engines to pull plows and for belt work on. This is shown by the sheer numbers of Cubs that were built. This was done to clear inventory for the forthcoming Pro Ag Line.
The models included the 80 hp 60 kW 786, the 90 hp 67 kW 886, the 101 hp 75 kW 986, the 104 hp 78 kW 186 Hydro, the 135 hp 101 kW 1086, the 146 hp 109 kW 1486 and the 161 hp 120 kW 1586. In 1976, the entire tractor line got a new paint job and decal pattern. A maximum low-gear pull of 1,596 pounds was recorded in Test G - this test also indicates a speed of 1. Products with increasingly ancient technology continued in production despite their marginal addition to sales. These small outfits had a wide variety of Cub Cadet and aftermarket attachments available, including lawn mowers, blades, snow blowers, rotary tillers, front end loaders, dump carts, and other items. These posts will be deleted. During the 1960's International Harvester Company initiated an entirely new line of lawn and garden equipment.
This included equipment such as , , and. Our fast shipping, low prices and years of research make us your best choice when you need parts. Check out those hairdos and fashions of the day!. Under a rated load of 6. In 2004, the S-Series ended as Navistar produced its final conventional-style bus chassis of its generation.
The system, co-developed with , consisted of a 208 generator connected with electric cables to the device to be powered. These tractors were the result of taking two 1086 rear ends and hooking them together with a transfer case. The first of these items was the Cub Cadet tractor, available in three basic engine sizes - 7, 10, and 12 horsepower. Shop manual or Repair manual tells you how to take the International Harvester Tractor apart, fix it, and put it back together. This machine, produced at , was the first generation of over 30 years of Axial-Flow combines.
This book is a critical tool for operating and maintaining your machine. In the late 1950s, sales of the Farmall Cub shifted from agricultural purpose to industrial purpose. Don't know which tools to buy? For the standard Cub, see. Wheel hubs, bearing cones and cups, hub caps, complete hub assemblies, front tires and tubes, wheel bearings, seals, bolts, miscellaneous wheel parts. Cub Cadet 100 Crawler done by Dan Hoefler. On February 1, 1974, at 9:00 am, the five-millionth tractor came off the assembly line at the Farmall Plant in Illinois.
Do you use your angle-grinder more than your welder? The continual addition of unrelated business lines created a somewhat unwieldy corporate organization, and the company found it difficult to focus on a primary business, be it agricultural equipment, construction equipment, or truck production. No Selling for someone else unless you are going to take the responsibility for the transaction and be held liable for it! The 50 Series had an unprecedented three-year or 2,500-hour engine and drive-train warranty, which later became an industry standard. The rear axle housings were rotated, lowering the tractor about 7—8 inches. None of these trademark holders are affiliated with Yesterday's Tractor Co. Alongside its standard configuration, the Paystar was produced with a set-back front axle configuration, with various rear axle configurations. It was donated to the Smithsonian Institution in 1967.