Store Employees & Other GHS Images

(from L to R) Jill, Sarah, Cathy, Barry and Jessie

 John Gass, WWII Navy Vet, Wonderful Father & Businessman
Owner of Gass Sales Stable & Horse Supply from 1951 - 2002

Barry & Cathy Gass and Family

AJ, Katelyn, Barry, Sarah, Cathy & Ben @ Gass Family Reunion, Port St. Lucie, FL - 2010


John Gass with son Barry & Dicky the Pony, Circa 1965


Gass Sales Stable, dealing in draft & saddle horses (top). Gass Horse Supply, equestrian tack & draft horse supplies (bottom). Both circa 1961

John Gass & Nephew Jeff, Circa - 1959

Note: the vintage GASS SADDLE SHOP sign in the window still exists and is still used to this date.

Vintage Contract for the sale of a Cow 1938


A beautiful day here at our Farm! This is in back of our barn & Tack Shop with Ann's beloved Horse, Fancy!

Open House / Tack Swap @ Gass Horse Supply Gass Horse Supply & Western Wear - Fall


Your friendly, enthusiastic and very helpful (albeit weird!) Tack Shop personnel during an in-store Halloween event. Jillian, Barry, Jessie & Cathy.

   Barry Gass with U.S.A. Made Justin Workboots
 2018  Circa 1974 when ACME Boots were all the rage The old showroom floor - Circa 1962. Note the line-up of western saddles on the left side and draft horse pulling collars on the right side.
Circa 1972 - Note the old wooden tables used to hold and display packaged western shirts right along side Lane Fox Saddleseat Saddles! :) Circa 1973 - U.S.Route 2, Orono, looking at the ole tack shop. Circa 1962-1965 - jog carts used at Bass Park, harness pads and Western Tack hanging on the wall.
Circa 1975 - Training Cart (we had lots of carts hanging from the ceiling in these days), harness parts on the wall and a ton of small, but essential parts and pieces needed whole harnesses, whole.

Circa 1923 - The old homestead where Barney Gass Stables of Orono, Maine got started. The business later moved across the street (U.S.Route2) to where it resides today.

Circa 1969 - John Gass and his two kids, Barry & Joan, in front of two draft horse teams that are ready to head out and spread manure across the fields in the Fall that year.