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Steam tractor in the Centennial Parade - 1957. On Park Street just east of the Church of Christ.

Another view of the steam tractor in the Centennial Parade - 1957. On Oak Street, just west of the Church of Christ.

Horse-drawn hearse in Centennial Parade - 1957. Sponsored by Bruce Funeral Home. Roy Bruce is on the right.

Another photo, during the Centennial Parade, on Oak Street just west of the Church of Christ.

Don Hermon, Carolyn Hoffine Rankin, and Sherry Hoffine Ravenscroft in the Centennial Parade - 1957. They won the first prize award and ribbon. Photo taken on Oak Street just west of the Church of Christ.


Johnson County Parade, unknown date, on Elm Street, just north of Main Street, in front of municipal auditorium.

Johnson County parade, late 1950s or early 1960s. On Main Street between Center Street and Elm Street.

Johnson County parade, late 1950s or early 1960s, on Main Street at the Elm Street intersection.

Johnson County parade, early 1960s, on Main Street east of Elm Street.

Johnson County parade, early 1960s, on Main Street at the Elm Street intersection.

Bowling alley and horses taken at the 1978 Johnson County fair.

Corner of Main Street and Center Street, taken at the 1978 Johnson County parade. Rankin Homes float.

Rankin Homes float (Glenda, Paula, and Brad) with Docey Dandies float behind (on Western Lumber truck). Taken at the 1970 Johnson County parade.

In front of the Church of Christ on Park Street taken at the 1982 Johnson County parade.


Frank Moore's threshing crew in the late 1910s or early 1920s somewhere in the Four Corners neighborhood.

"Pretty soon Frank Moore will be worrying about railroad rates. He bought himself a threshing engine the other day looks so much like a locomotive that it is a cinch he will get the idea he is a railroad president and will be making a kick for higher freight rares. Nor just now, however, for he hasn't gotten over the effects of having to pay freight on the new Nichols and Shepard separator he has bought to match the engine. His engine is a J. I. Case and it will be [sic] remembered that Jay Eye See was a "goer". This makes two threshing outfits Mr. Moore now owns and he can hardly wait for the threshing season to open up. Some Men would rather run a threshing machine than be 'governor'". Gardner Gazette, May 22, 1914.


 

Frank Moore's threshing machine [?]

Frank Moore's steam tractor [?]

 
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