I hope I have confused the matter a bit more. Also note that tractors could have been ordered through the dealer and painted different colors based on their applications or whatever the customer wanted. He would load the allis Chalmers gs and haul them down to our area and work out either a trade to sell them. As the tractors moved through the paint line, everything was sprayed white. There were vertical stainless steel name plates on the radiator grille sides which read. These numbered versions received many upgrades and improvements when compared with the Cub Lo-Boy. You state 106517 but I read it as 106512.
I don't think there would have been a big demand for white demo's. We have the parts you need to repair your tractor - the right parts. Due to their versatility many Cub tractors remain in use on small farms into the 21st century. We honestly don't know, but please let us try to explain. That tractor could have been made into a row crop also.
Young Boy Inspects Bird Nest on Farmall H Tractor, 1952 Young Boy Inspects Bird Nest on Farmall H Tractor. In my opinion I'd think the dealers wouldn't want them. There's something about a red tractor that looks just right, but the white Farmall demonstrators with their red wheels and other highlights do catch the eye. These decision documents contain both specific and general decisions, and we interpreted them as best we could. The French version became the Super Cub with a more powerful engine in 1958 until production ended in 1964.
The other 99% may be out there, and they may never be found. None of these trademark holders are affiliated with Yesterday's Tractor Co. They couldn't sell these to the public. So he had a few items on the lot. I still do a lot of mowing with a Super A and C farmalls and wouldn't even think of replacing them. There was no decal on the radiator grille side.
I'd like to think that most our members make up a pretty large percentage of the collector cub population. But an H or an M had to be ordered. Stainless steel name plates attached to the indented area of the hood read. The Demonstrator White color was used in 1950 on Cubs between serial numbers 99356 to 106516. It is just a guess but probably 3 to 5% of the tractors assigned serial numbers never made it to a dealer. Later, in May 1947, the first Farmall Cubs were built at the factory, and then, when it was introduced in 1948, the Farmall C. I would like to see the hard paper work.
Yes the Farmall A and B to a lesser extent and its descendants Super A, 100-130-140 were tremendously popular on tobacco farms in the south and southeast. If you have noticed an error or misstatement, please bring it to our attention. Maybe why the demonstrator came about? One is whether all tractors from the 3 months were white. Farmall Cub Tractor with Mid-Century Placards, 1950 Farmall Cub Tractor with Mid-Century Placards. You've got to remember they were demonstators, probably had the hardest life of any cub.
When the number was originally typed onto the form, it was a little low and the lower part of the 2 ended up directly on a horizontal line, which made it disappear on the copies. The white paint professionally applied is DuPont Imron. He asked if the white Farmalls were really dealer demo models, how many tractors were painted white at the factory, and if there were any mechanical differences. In most cases, the documents are supported by our own experience with Cub and Lo-Boy tractors, so we are comfortable passing along the information. No 6900+ isn't that rare, but when there's less than 1% accounted for that changes the odds a little. We invite you to join us by subscribing to our popular blog, reading our tractor stories and enjoying some tractor trivia.
If most of your codes are X then it is a 1952 like the tag indicates. Farm Collector is a monthly magazine focusing on antique tractors and all kinds of antique farm equipment. You still see lots of 140s doing odd jobs on big farms. Paint color code 483 Federal Yellow was introduced in the 1960's. The silver muffler and wheel rims and the tires were added at that time as well. They were to just catch your eye, then they sold you a red one. There have been reports of other than 1950 Cubs, Super A's and C's being found that had been painted white, but no one is sure if these came from the factory that way.
Grandad says they had A's and B's and later C's and Cubs sitting in the show room and there were more out back that a customer could buy. The two-tone color plain seat, red and white fabric, was not used. Had shuttle shift, but no torque converter, but for loading manure was a good loader. If anyone could find anyone, I'd drive up to louisville and speak with them in person. That tractor would of been made in December and not fit into the White Cub Urban or Rural Ledgend. Hood decal from September 12, 1949 to May 12, 1954 1 read. In the late 1950s, sales of the Farmall Cub shifted from agricultural purpose to industrial purpose.
By 1950, the Louisville Tractor Plant was turning out Farmall Cubs, along with the Super A, and C models, in great numbers. The promotional display signs were reproduced by computer from photographs of originals owned by Darrell Darst. There were no decals or nameplates on the radiator grille sides. View the original source document: International Harvester used a lot of advertising campaigns to sell their tractors to the public, but one of the most talked about in the collector community is the Mid-Century White Farmall Demonstrator Tractor campaign. That's about the only way to be sure. It would have been interesting what would have happened if the M-8 had been put in production in 1950.