First off, welcome to the forum. Your engine is one built for Case tractors by Cummins. Is the engine ID plate still on the front gear housing? If so, what is the engine serial number? I can tell you more about it if that number is there. Your injection pump is a Bosch model "A" pump which is a common one on industrial engines. Part J931397 is Cummins part 3931397 which is Bosch part F 002 A0Z 063 and Bosch model PES4A095D320/3RS2927. There should be a pump ID plate near the top about in the middle of the pump. Due to its low power output, I suspect your engine is a 4b not a 4bt. This means it is a non turbo engine. We've seen a number of those lately. First thing you must do is replace the pistons and rings. 4b pistons will not work with a turbo. Next, you'll need a turbo exhaust manifold, the turbo, and related plumbing. The last part may be the injection pump. Your pump may work with a turbo but was not designed for it. A Bosch "A" pump designed for a turbo would look like the photo below. That little device sitting on top of the pump regulates the fuel depending on turbo boost. Your pump doesn't have that. It may work OK but the fuel efficiency would not be as good. We don't have too many members who run the "A" pump. Most of the road engines had the Bosch VE injection pump. Must remember that the injection pump is the most expensive part on the engine. To change to a VE pump is not difficult but will be expensive. At the moment you have zero cost in the engine. It doesn't look to be that old but the black paint is a puzzle. To convert it to a turbo engine will cost you in the neighborhood of $1500-2000. That's for new pistons, exhaust manifold, turbo, and plumbing. Cost will depend on how well you shop or get lucky. A good turbo will cost you in the $600-800 range, exhaust manifold around $200, maybe a bit less, air and oil plumbing maybe another $200. and new pistons and rings around $500 or a bit less. Then you have to decide about the injection pump. If you change to a VE pump you will need the pump, lift pump, fuel plumbing, air plumbing, drive gear, new gear housing, injection lines, and injectors. With luck you might get out for $2000 but the cost could go higher. Even if you put $5000 into the engine including new bearings and seals, that's still about $3000 less than a rebuilt engine. These things aren't as cheap as they used to be. Your engine has an SAE transmission adapter and that can be used with some transmissions. You'll need a power steering pump and maybe a vacuum pump depending on what brake system you decide on. There will be some minor little things to work out but the turbo and injection system are the major ones. If you need part numbers for any of these parts I can provide those. If you have the serial number that will tell me what you have do we don't duplicate parts.