This machine is called the Stop and Go. The policeman inside is holding a stop and go sign. When you insert a penny he will turn about 45 degrees to the right and then back again, also vending you a stick of gum. Operated by a clockwork mechanism inside. If you collect automatons you will love the Pulver machines
Made by the A M Co
Scoopy Gumball Machine
This machine is a 5 cent bulk vendor, unlike most Scoopy machines, which were 1 cent vendors. Also, instead of getting the merchandise out of the oven like a baker, he pulls the goods from overhead. Notice the different character vs the other Scoopy Machines.
Made by the Scoopy Mfg Co c. 1950's
Scoopy Gumball Machine
This machine is a 1 cent vendor. The body is made of sheet metal. Insert a penny, push in handle and the character will turn to oven, reach in, turn back around and deposit your gum in the chute
Scoopy Gum Vendor on original stand
This Scoopy has 3 vending compartments but only the middle operates Scoopy. It is very interesting that Scoopy has the same patent as the Manikin Vendor Co. Insert a penny, turn the handle and the character would turn to the oven, door opens, he reaches in and get a gumball and then turns back and deposits you gum
Made by the Kayem Products Co. c.1947.
Beechnut Gum Machine or Beech-Nut Gum Machine
Here's a really nice version of the Beech Nut Gum Machine made by Kayem Products. This version came in penny stick gum or five cent package gum like the version shown. The decal on front is near perfect. Kayem Products also made a Wrigley's Gum Machine
Made by the R. D. Simpson Company C. 1935.
Simpson Aristocrat on a Rare Simpson Stand
Both machines are Simpson Aristocrats. Notice the variation of the flaps on the two & the different coin entries.According to Silent Salesman Too both are correct. These are all original, original decals and original marquees. The special thing about the machines is the very rare Simpson Stand.
c 1939 made by Townsend Mfg Co, Baltimore MD
Magic Vendor -al hoff gum machine
Magic Vendor "a.k.a Al Hoff" gum machine is cast iron & sheet metal. The mechanism on the machine is in the top lid. You put a penny in the raised coin entry on top, & the penny drops into the mechanism. You pull the crank and a rod running through the center of the product compartment turns the vending wheel.
c 1916 MILLARD VENDING CO
MILLARD CAST IRON gum machine
Here’s a all original Millard cast iron gumball machine. The customer inserts a penny in the top and then turns the knob. The penny then falls through the tube and ends up in the bottom of the machine. This Millard cast iron gumball machine is all original except for the decal which is a paper copy.
made by the Zeno Mfg Co
Zeno Wood Gum Machine
This Zeno has the embossed tin front sign, oak case with no advertising on the sides, witness window showing the last coin used and clockwork mechanism. Insert a penny in the slot and you would receive a stick of gum.
pat Aug 1, 1893
Tin Covered Wood Zeno Gum Machine
Very nice yellow tin covered Zeno wood gum machine. If you take the tin off it is still the same wood Zeno with advertising on both sides. These are usually found in terrible shape but this one is really nice with almost no blemishes
Columbus Vending Co 1933
Columbus Dart Model R
Original Columbus Dart aka Model R gumball machine. With each play, a gumball is dropped and held behind the witness window above the spout, while a wheel with color darts spins. The player wins if the gumball matches the color of the dart. Gumball is released after each play Top and body is porcelain.
Made by Chicle Products Co
MO-JO Lasting Sweet Gum Machine
Mojo (Mo-Jo) gum machine is one of my personal favorite machine. Base is made of Bakelite With glass globe and 6 sided Bakelite lid. Insert a penny, pull lever and receive a gumball. It amazes me that any of these survived. This is a hard machine to find and usually if you find one the collector doesn’t want to sell.
Made by the Columbus Vending Co
Columbus JMJ Gum Machine
Nice all original Columbus JMJ Gumball Machine. Collectors refer to this machine as the “last Columbus.” Columbus recalled these due to problem making them rare. Made of aluminum, they came in peanut and gumball version. The one pictureViewed from the top the globe looks like the letter “D” and only fits this machine.
Made by R.H. Osbrink Mfg Co, / Dixie Nut Co. 1934
Mity Mite - Dixie Nut Machine
Bill Ennis writes in the Silent Salesman II he found 2 names for this vendor. In 1934 issue of Coin Machine Journal, it was advertised as the Dixie Nut Machine made by Dixie Nut Co. It was finished in bronze. In March 1935 issue of the Coin Machine Review it was advertised as the Mity Mite, made by R.H. Osbrink Mfg Co
made by the National Novelty Co c. 1910.
The National gumball machine
The National gumball machine was either made of porcelain or painted cast iron body with a formed metal lid. It is presumed they are also made by the Williams Michael Co. Both models shown have white porcelain bodies & 1 has a porcelain lid & the other has a painted lid. These machines would vend 1 gumball for a penny