A Picture Review of
The Ford Motor Company
From 1936 to 1940



 


 
 

 

Two of the most remembered Ford grills

But what is this one ?

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A Brief History of Henry Ford
and the Ford Motor Car Company


The Ford Motor Car Company started with one man's dream of putting America on wheels.
That man was Henry Ford

Born July 30, 1863 Henry Ford, grew up on the family farm in what is today Dearborn, Michigan.
Henry's childhood was that of a typical boy living in rural nineteenth century, going to school and doing farm chores. He had a dislike for farm work but an interest mechanical things which showed at an early age.

Henry  Ford left home in 1879 for the nearby city of Detroit. He was sixteen at the time and going to work as an apprentice machinist. He worked at this for three years and then returned to Dearborn. Upon his return he operated and repaired steam engines, finding occasional work in a Detroit factory. He also over-hauled his father's farm implements in his spare time. 
In 1888 he married Clara Bryant and supported himself and his wife by running a sawmill.

In 1891, Ford he went to work for the Edison Illuminating Company in Detroit as an engineer.
He showed a great interest in industrial pursuits. He was promoted to Chief Engineer in 1893.
This gave him enough time and money to devote attention to his personal experiments on internal combustion engines.
These experiments led to the completion of his own self-propelled vehicle, the Quadricycle in 1896.

Although Ford was not the first to build a self-propelled vehicle, he was, however, one of several automotive
pioneers who helped this country become a nation of motorists.

 In 1899 Ford quit his job at Edison and with the help of some investors, he started the Detroit Auto Company 
which ended in failure.

Ford moved back to his father's home in 1901. He built a car on his own and with it beat Alexander Winton in an automobile race. This attracted more investors and enabled him to form the Henry Ford Co.
Ford withdrew from that company and it became Cadillac in 1902.
In 1903 he formed the Ford Motor Co. The Model A was produced in a rented plant on Mack Ave.
This arrangement last for one year and in 1903 he built a plant on Piquette Ave.
This building is still standing and being restored.
In the same year Ford of Canada was founded in Windsor Ontario.
By 1906 Ford had overtaken Olds, Buick and Cadillac combined to become No.1 auto maker in U.S.
In the same year Henry Ford became the company president and majority owner.
The famous model T was introduced in 1908 and as we all know the rest is HISTORY.

For a more detailed and complete history on the Ford please use the links below.

   
Early Ford History
Ward's Auto World

This page was last updated Jan 4, 2017


 

Click here to help a child in your local area

Wheels For Wishes is a vehicle donation program benefiting Make-A-Wish.
Donate an unwanted car, truck, boat, motorcycle, or other vehicle and
help to make a wish come true for a local child.



 
 
 

A number of years ago I saw a one page calendar that showed all the Ford 
pickup trucks from the first one to the present day. I thought what a nice idea.
I thought that I might try something similar with some of the car pictures I have collected.
I have been collecting pictures of Studebakers, Packards Nash, Hudson and Jeeps
for some time now and I first wrote a web page on this page on the Studebaker.
Then one on Jeeps  and Packard followed. Then came one Nash and Hudson. 
I have since added a page on old Pickup Trucks , Hudson. Essex and Terrplanes of 
Australia , Volkswagen  Kaiser and Henry J and then with the 
help of one of my visitors have written one on the Crosley.
All my previous pages had been on orphaned cars but now I thought
I would try one a bit different. I wrote a page on the Chevrolet and now the Ford

These pictures came for a number of sources including web
pages of the manufacturer, news groups and my own.
Since most of these pictures came from news groups there may be a
chance that your car is shown here.

I would like to invite any one that has a favourite Ford picture or a Web Page
that they would like added to this page to E mail me a copy.
johnmacdoanld@summerville-novascotia.com

"Many classic cars are donated to auto museums. This act of car donation
serves to help preserve the cars from any wear and tear that may naturally occur,
and it also serves to let the general public have a chance to see them in person."


 
One of my visitors has made a special request. His email is shown below in it's entirety.
After stock car racing for 12 consecutive years and building a lot of chassis around the country, including a lot of custom fabrication in many respects, I have the need to build a late 20's early 30's Ford Sedan or delivery.  I'm not sure why, but I am having a difficult time finding a chronological history of this period, including the production numbers, variations, and pictures of each.  I am an engineer by trade and also plan to design and build my own chassis, and a lot of the body; however, I can't find any detail drawings/prints in order to effectively build or refer to.  I know that someone out there has put this drawings in CAD (computer aided drawing) format over the years.  This is how I will do most of my design to build work.
Do you have any ideas on how I might get some of the above information I am searching for?  I really appreciate your help in advanced. 
If anyone has any information or can help on this matter please contact Joey direct at
jsisk@nospamspurlockvehicles.com  Please remove the nospam from the address before using it.

 
 
Return to the Main Page of Old car and Truck Ads
Old Car and 
Truck Ads
Kustom Cars of the 1950's

Click here to view other works of John Evans and Coventry Studios
This image is by John Evans of Coventry Studios

The 1896 Ford shown above may be what started it all for
the Ford Motor Company but for many of us this Ford
was where it really began.


I think this is very interesting and not known by many

 
 
The following 1952 Aluminum Ford Engine article was posted on The Jolopy Jurnal by Ryan Cochran
That's the October, 1952 cover of Hot Rod Magazine... It features the FoMoCo produced aluminum block flathead. According to the article inside, ten of these blocks were produced in 1940 for experimental use in small airplanes. After being subjected to some serious dyno time, it was found that a thermal condition (aluminum expands and retracts faster than steel) caused the steel cylinder sleeves to buckle near the top of the cylinder bore, resulting in severe scuffing of the pistons.

However, in the Hot Rod Magazine article the new owner of this block thinks he has found the answer - larger cast iron sleeves. We don't really know if his solution worked as advertised, but we do know that this article inspired many a search through the years. If this guy had found one of the ten aluminum blocks out there, why couldn't the other nine be found as well?


Rumor has it that more were found in recent years. While no single person has stepped up publicly to lay claim to this feat, it has been reported that there are four or five of these blocks sitting in a shop in Southern California. That puts our count to around five or six found and four more left to be discovered?

Sure, an aluminum flathead block can be bought new these days...but where is the fun in that?
 


 
 
Other pages in this set
 
1896 to 1935
 
1950 to 1958
1959 to 1969
1941 to 1949

Although this page includes a selection of Model T and Model A pictures
you will find a more complete listing on the pages below



 
 
 

The Model T Ford
The Model A Ford

 
 
A story that just has to be told. With the permission of Brian Earnest, Editorial Director 
of www.oldcarsweekly.com and www.militarytrader.com I am proudly presenting the story
as it was published in Old Time Weekly and Marketplace. 
If you wish to comment on this article please use this link. COMMENTS
I hope you all enjoy it as much as I did.

 
Babe Ruth's ride hits a home run with owner
 Babe Ruth's Bambino's 1948 Lincoln is more than just a car for Texas man

Story by Brian Earnest
Photos by Della Moyer

Lonnie Shelton will never fully understand what possessed him to do it. He jokes about it 
being fate or some sort of divine intervention. Maybe it was just being in the right place
at the right time.

Maybe it was the ghost of the Bambino giving him a little push from behind.

Whatever it was, Shelton, an accomplished muscle car collector from Pampa, Texas, could not get the 1948 Lincoln Continental out of his head. The beautiful Lincoln had once belonged to Babe Ruth --- it was, in fact, the last car the Babe ever owned, and very likely the last car he drove before his death on Aug. 16, 1948.

But as far as Shelton was concerned, the car was out of sight and out of mind, even as it sat for many years in the Texas Museum of Automotive History in Dallas. This car should have been
a celebrity in the automotive world, he figured. It should have been up there with any Elvis Presley Cadillac, Steve McQueen sports car or JFK limousine. Shelton was a huge car buff and he didn't even know about the car until he stumbled upon it accidentally. Why was this historic and wonderfully original machine not getting the star treatment?

Somehow, he had to have it and make things right.

"I really couldn't envision what I was going to do with this car ... but I think there has been some destiny involved with it," he concludes.
 


The saga began more than three years ago when Lonnie and his wife, Marilyn, went to Dallas to take care of their grandchildren for a few days. Such trips usually involved going to ball games, visiting the zoo and other such fun stuff. This particular trip included what Lonnie figured would be a brief stop at the Texas Museum of Automotive History, which he had
never seen before.

"So we go to this old car museum, and we're walking around and I'm telling all the kids about the cars, and we come around this curve and see this '48 Lincoln Continental," Shelton recalled. "Now, I would never even look at a Lincoln Continental. I'm a muscle car guy and a '48 Lincoln is just not my thing, but standing next to the car is a silhouette ... you know, one of those cutout things, and it's a silhouette of Babe Ruth. So I said, 'Let's go over there and look at this,' and I started reading about the car and everything and I was just in awe. I couldn't believe it!

"I found a guy who worked there, and I asked him, 'Sir, is this thing for real?' He said, 'What do you mean is it real?' I said, 'Did this thing belong 
to Babe Ruth? How come nobody ever hears about this car? This is a piece of American history. He said, 'Well, we're a non-profit, and we don't have any money to spend on advertising. I guess anybody who hears about it, it's through word of mouth.'

"I said, 'People need to know about this car. It's a 1948 Lincoln, Model 57, two-door hardtop, and the thing is just immaculate.' So anyway, I talked to him awhile and he let me step over the ropes and look at it, and I just came away amazed at what I saw."
 


Three years later, last summer, Shelton was on the phone with a man who had some vintage Dodge Charger parts for sale.

Unbeknownst to Shelton, the man was also the curator of the Dallas 
museum where the Babe Ruth car was still resting. The two eventually struck up a conversation about things other than Charger parts, and when the topic moved to the museum, Shelton brought up his continued
fascination with the Babe Ruth car. "Finally he says, 'I don't know if this means anything, but are you interested in the car?' " Shelton said. "I said probably not, it probably wasn't really in my realm of possibilities. Then he said, 'Believe it or not, the gentleman who owns that car contacted us less than 48 hours ago and wants us to help him sell it.' I said, 'You gotta be kidding! How much do you want for it?  He said, 'I don't know. Let me talk to the gentleman and we'll get back to you.' "

Before he could learn any more about the car or who owned, it, Shelton
was told he would have to come to the museum and sign a privacy agreement stating he would not disclose the owner's identity or any of the details of the negotiations. "I said, 'Well, let me go talk it over with my wife,' " Shelton said. "After I thought about it for a while, I told her, 'You know, I'm just dumb enough to go back to Dallas and talk more about that car!' "

After some negotiations that lasted most of an afternoon, the two sides reached an unlikely 
deal and before he knew it, Shelton was driving home to Pampa with the Babe's Lincoln in tow.

'That's when things started going crazy," Shelton laughed. "I bring the
car back and get back home and the rumors start flying about me buying
this car ... Everybody is harassing me: 'What are you buying an old
Lincoln for? What are you gonna do with that?' I said, 'I know, I know, I don't understand it all myself, other than just me being infatuated with this car belonging to Babe Ruth.'"
 


The stunning Regal Blue Continental was actually one of two Lincolns 
given to Ruth by Ford Motor Co. following his playing career. Following
his retirement in 1935, the legendary Yankees slugger spent much of his time as a champion for youth, making hundreds of appearances around the country and driving his Lincolns (he was also given a 1940 Lincoln-Zephyr) to various functions as a champion of the national pastime. In 1947, he was even named a national director for American Legion baseball.

"He still had baseball blood flowing through his veins," Shelton said. "The latter part of Babe Ruth's life is really unique and a lot of people don't 
know a lot of about it, and how he was so committed to kids and focused
on kids."

The Babe apparently racked up some serious miles in his blue Continental in the few months he had it before his health began to fail. The car has 
more than 81,000 miles on it, even though it has sat in museums and private collections for almost all of its life.

Following Ruth's death from cancer, his widow Claire sold the car to a 
New York museum, "and they took it all around the country and it was shown in a lot of different places," Shelton noted. "You'd pay 2 bucks or 3 bucks to see Babe Ruth's car ... Then in 1976 it was sold to a private collector in Minnesota and it went into a private collection and kind of fell off the radar at that point. Then in '88 it was sold again to a gentleman in east Texas and he had it for several years until he loaned it to the museum in Dallas so it could be seen. Basically, it's been in museum care all its life."
 


The idea that Ruth probably spent a lot days behind the wheel of the Continental, hopping from one youth ballpark and function to another, clearly has Shelton enraptured. The fact that the car is in such pristine shape, and the '48 Continental was such a beautiful automobile to start 
with, have made it a once-in-a-lifetime machine, even for a jaded high-end car fanatic.

"I've had a pot load of muscle cars. I've always loved cars, and always had cars," Shelton says. "But this was not the kind of car that was on my radar. You want to talk 'Cudas, or Boss Mustangs, or Hemi cars or Six-Pack cars, I've owned all those. We can talk all day about those... but I had a lot to learn about a '48 Lincoln."

Before he could even become intimately familiar with the car, however, Shelton and his new purchase began generating a lot of local buzz in Pampa. The car was shown in a newspaper story, photographed in a minor league baseball park in Amarillo. The Lincoln then made an appearance at an Amarillo Sox game and before he knew it, Shelton had a calendar filling up with requests for his car.

That's when, he says, everything started to finally make sense. Shelton was a baseball and car guy, he loved kids, and he had somehow been chosen to continue Babe Ruth's work with children's causes.  The car would be a tool to raise money for charities, which the Sheltons decided would be the Scottish Rites Hospital For Children in Dallas, and the St. Jude's Children's Research Hospital in Memphis.
 


"We've been getting set up with Major League teams and minor league teams to take the car all over to ball parks ... We've taken it to schools 
and the kids have spent the entire day going through this car! It's been amazing to see the response," Shelton said. "We're going to Colorado next month ... and we'll be taking it Arizona for spring training. And we want to take the car to ballgames there. We want to put the car back in the batters box and raise money for kids. That's what it's all about."

He said a pair of websites will be affiliated with the St. Jude's and Scottish Rite hospitals to help receive donations. 'We're sorting through all of that right now,' he added.

To help showcase the Lincoln, Shelton has procured a unique see-through trailer. He saw the trailer several years ago when another car buff bought it at a Barrett-Jackson auction. The buyer rarely used the trailer, however, and willingly sold it to Shelton when he heard about the plans he had for it.

The trailer allows the car to be viewed from either side as it goes down the road, and helps with security, Shelton said. Sometimes, it seems like the trailer is almost as much of an attraction as the car.

"It's a Pace trailer and it's made of Lexam. It's perfectly clear ... It's high-impact. It's perfect," Shelton laughed. "We've been driving down the highway pulling that car, and the back is black, so you can't see the car from behind, but people will start to pass me, then just run along
side me, or pass me and then drop back ... They all want to see what's inside. I had to stop for gas on our last trip and I had three cars lined up behind me and a guy pulled in with me and said, 'I was hoping you'd stop! We want to know about that car in that trailer!' "

Of course, even if the car wasn't associated with a baseball immortal, the 1948 Continental is still a noteworthy machine. Only 847 of the luxurious coupes were built for that model year at a hefty base price of $4,662. A total of 452 convertibles were also built for the model year.

The Continentals were powered by a V-12, 305-cid engine that could produce 130 hp. The cars are recognized as the last with V-12 power offered by any of the major U.S. car builders.

The four-wheel hydraulic brakes stopped an elegant, refined machine that rode on a 125-inch wheelbase. A hydraulic pump provided juice to the power windows. With its rear-mounted spare, skirted fenders and distinctive low roofline, the Continental was a car of prestige and privilege.

Today, the 1910-'48 Continentals (and 1939 prototype) are recognized as "Full Classics" by 
the Classic Car Club of America, and Shelton's coupe may be the most recognized of them all, thanks to the recent hoopla. "It must have been in 50 newspapers and probably 100 websites," he said. "It's gone viral. It's just crazy."
 


Lest anybody doubt the vehicle's authenticity, Shelton said he has "tons of documentation" proving its identity. "The Babe" license plates on either end are a dead giveaway, and a subtle trinket inside is even more proof.  "Babe Ruth was raised in a catholic orphanage and he had some Catholic roots," Shelton noted. "Well, stuck into the headliner right above the rearview mirror is a St. Christopher's pendant that was in the car when Claire sold the car to the museum, and it's still in the car... That pendant belonged to Babe Ruth according to all the paperwork I got."

So far, Shelton has had to do very little work on the Lincoln. He suspects the paint was "professionally" touched up and a few nicks and stone chips might have been fixed at some point in the past. Shelton hasn't done anything other than check things over, keep it clean and replace the car's two water pumps. He's only driven the Continental about 26 miles --- just enough to get a feel for it and make sure it is running right.

"Mechanically, it purrs like a sewing machine," he said. "It does have an overdrive ... I drove it about 45 miles an hour, then got it up to 55, and it handles fine, but it does feel like you are in the Titanic. The suspension is not like anything in modern car, you kind of float. You wouldn't want to fall asleep with it... And the hood sticks out there about 6 miles. It's a very heavy car. I need to weigh the car and see what it does weigh, but there is more chrome on that car than there is metal in most new cars

"I'll say this, it is a fun experience to ride in it."

At age 61 and "semi-retired," Shelton can't hide his excitement over the possibilities that might come with owning "Babe's Lincoln." If he was looking for his next challenge in life, he seems to have found it. Raising money for charity and sharing his new treasure with the world could become his new full-time job.

"I feel honestly like destiny was involved," he says. "This was just never a car was I was looking for, and there is no way I would ever end up with a car like this.

"But I just feel like if Babe is up there looking down, he'd be proud of how we're using his car."


 
 1936 Ford Cabriolet
1936 Ford Cabriolet 
 
 
 1936 Ford Woddie Station Wagon
 1936 Ford V8 Convertible Sedan
 
 
 1936 Ford Ad
 1936 Ford Deluxe Phaeton
 
 
 1936 Ford Woody
 1936 Ford Woody
 
 
 1936 Ford Cabriolet
  1936 Ford Cabriolet
 
 
  1936 Ford Cabriolet
 1936 Ford Woody
   
 1936 Ford Panel
This police car is owned by
Fred and Debbie Bryant of Dixmont Maine, USA
1936 Ford Panel
 1936 Ford Panel
 1936 Ford Panel
 
 
 1936 Ford Deluxe Cabriolet
 1936 Ford Convertible Sedan
   
 1936 Ford Woody Wagon
 1936 Ford Woody Wagon
These pictures were submitted by Paul Black, Tampa, FL
They were taken at a car show in Lakeland, FL back on Oct. 18th
 
 1936 Ford Woody Wagon
 1936 Ford Woody Wagon
   
 1936 Ford Slant Back Coach
 1936 Ford Slant Back Coach
 This picture was submitted by Frank Carey, Toronto, ON, Canada
 
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 1936 Ford V8 Coupe
  1936 Ford V8 Tudor
   This picture was submitted by Ann Cantrell and shows a family friend, Eleanor Haines with her son, Mark and Ann holding a
Shirley Temple doll.
It was taken in Long Beach CA in 1936
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1936 Lincoln Zephyr
 1937 Lincoln Zephyr V12
  This picture was submitted by Graham Allum from Australia  This picture was submitted by Graham Allum from Australia
 
 1937 Ford DeLuxe Convertible Sedan
 
   
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 1937 Ford Tudor Humpback Sedan 
 1937 Ford Tudor Humpback Sedan 
 This car is owned by Goss Contracting Co., Inc. of Missouri USA
 
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 1937 Ford Tudor Humpback Sedan
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 1937 Ford Tudor Humpback Sedan
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 1937 Ford Tudor Humpback Sedan 60 hp Engine
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1937 Ford Club Coupe
 
 
1937 Ford Coupe
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by Pat Durkin
1938 Lincoln Zepher Convertible
 1938 Ford Woodie  Station Wagon
  1938 Ford DeLuxe Convertible Coupe
   
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 1938 Lincoln Zephry Coupe
 1938 Ford Deluxe Sedan Convertible
  This picture was submitted by Paul Black, Tampa, FL
The car is owned by Zane Warner, Mulberry, FL
 1939 Ford Westergaurd
This picture was submitted by Don Pate fo Arkansas City Kansas USA
This car was designed by Harry Westerguard
 1939 Ford Convertible
 
 
 1939 Lincoln LeBaron Model K.
 1939 Lincoln Zepher Convertible
 
 
 1939 Mercury Convertible
 1939 Ford Deluxe Convertible Sedan
 
 
 1939 Ford DeLuxe Convertible Sedan
 1939 Ford DeLuxe Convertible Sedan
 
 
 1939 Ford DeLuxe Convertible Sedan
 1939 Ford DeLuxe Fordor
   
 1939 Ford Tudor
 1939 Ford Tudor
   
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 1939 Ford V8 Standard Wagon.
 1939 Ford Tudor
This car is owned by  Jack Goodwin of Toronto Ontario Canada  This picture was submitted by Paul Black, Tampa, Florida
 1939 Ford Coupe
 1939 Ford Coupe
This car is owned by Delmer Watson of Ohio.
He had the folowing to say about this car.
"This is a '39 Ford I had in '49, its posible my favorite, of course
I was also young. It had sealed beam installed headlights,the
back bumper is off of a 34 or 35, not sure, I remember putting 
it on, had beauty rings on the wheels,also clouded windshield.
The running board is sorta curled under, rode a ditch or two 
on a bend.  It did demand respect, had a wicked second gear,
I had the feeling that me and that Ford was cock of the walk til
I ran on to a '33 Ford in Ripley , Ohio , one Saturday nite, That
Ford had trouble idling let alone run, I thought, That also was
my first run in with a high performance engine. 
That Ford also had a nice set of horns,,which I have today installed under my ' 60 panel trucks hood. A set of 6 volt horns on a 12 volt system they were good then, now they are up close to air horns.
No place for a water heater so it had a Gas Heater. That made second gear no good , unless you didn't care if the heater was turned off.   I 
really do not know when Fords started with water heaters, I can remember that one could buy hoses that had a nipple vulcanized so a heater hose could be attached.  If I remember correctly the battery was on the right firewall, and of course the steering post took the other.
Picture was taken between Hamersville and Georgetown Ohio,
maybe two miles off the main road.
The picture of the trunk up, if you look behind it is the old CG&P
rail right of way.The CG&P operated starting around 1890, ending
in 1935.I have always amazed at what the people, rather how with
none of our modern tools" 
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1939 Ford Fordor Deluxe V8
To see more of these ads go to http://oldcarandtruckpictures.com/oldcarandtruckads/
 This car is owned by Jody Reeme They also own a 1963 Corvair Monza and a 1950 Studebaker Starlight Coupe. 
These are shown on this web site as well
 
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 1940 Ford Standard Coupe
 1940 Ford Standard Coupe
 This car is owned by Bob Moon  This car belongs to Bob Moon
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 1940 Ford Standard Coupe
 1940 Ford Standard Coupe
 
 
 1940 Ford Convertible Club Coupe Deluxe
 1940 Ford DeLuxe 5 Window Coupe
 
 
 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 
 

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 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
   This car is owned by Willis and Frances Kinsman, 
Berwick, Nova Scotia, Canada
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 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
   
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 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 
 
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 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 
 
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 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
   
 1940 Ford Coupe
 1940 Ford DeLuxe 5 Window Coupe
   This car is owned by Bob Moon
 1940 Ford DeLuxe Convertible
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by Pat Durkin
1940 Mercury Convertible
 
 
 1940 Ford Deluxe Tudor
 1940 Ford Tudor
 
 
 1940 Ford Victoria Convertible
 1940 Ford Deluxe Tudor
   
 1940 Ford Business Coupe
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
 1940 Ford Business Coupe
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
   
 1940 Ford Deluxe Convertible
 1940 Lincoln Continental Convertible
   
 1940 Lincoln Zephyr Continental Cabriolet
Owned by Babe Ruth
1940 Lincoln Zephyr Continental
 
 
 1940 Lincoln Zephyr V12 Convertible
1940 Lincoln Zephyr Sedan 
   
 1940 Ford Victoria Convertible
 1940 Lincoln Town Car
  This picture was submitted by Paul Taylor

 
Other pages in this set
 
1896 to 1935
1950 to 1958
1959 to 1969
1941 to 1949

 
   Links
John's Old Car and Truck Pictures
Early Service Stations and Car Dealers
The Model T Ford
The Model A Ford
British Sports Cars 
that are found in North America
The Camaro 1967 to 1972
Historic Aircraft Pictures
The 1952 cars of The World
The Netherlands and most of Europe has a large following of North American Cars
The Old Cars of the Netherlands
Visit our Home in Summerville Nova Scotia. This house was built in 1873.
Where we live and what we do
The Early Harley-Davidson Motorcycles
Old English and American Motorcycles
The Edsel
Yes you can get a Jeep stuck, Really stuck if you just half try.
Have a look and see how a Jeep
can get really stuck
Click here to View the Famous Chevy Tri-Five 55, 56 and 57 Chevrolets
The Chevy Tri-Five 55, 56 and 57 Chevrolets
The Chevrolet CorvetteFrom 1963 to 1970
Don Pate's 1947 Chevy Aero Sedan 
View the rebuilding of this car from the bullet holes to the trophy winning
The Early American Sporty Cars
The Oshkosh The Truck that all other only dream of becoming
The Oshkosh The Truck of Trucks
The Divco Truck America's Milk Truck
A Picture Review of the Ford Mustang

The Cars Dreams are made of
Those Old Classic Convertibles
Cadillac, Duesenberg, Cords and many more
Once you saw one you would never forget it
The Studebaker 
If you remember it, could you
ever forget it ?
The Packard
The Cars of the Chrysler Corporation
Anthony Hazelaar's Model T Trucks and Cars Models
A Picture Tour of the Nash and Hudson
The Nash, Hudson and American Motors Cars
The Hudson, Essex, and Terraplanes
that were found in Australia
Those wonderful Pickup Trucks
The Volkswagen from 1932
to the end of the Beetle
The Kaiser and the Frazer
The Henry J
The Stanley Steamer
The Chevrolet from 1916 to 1969
The Corvair 1960 to 1969
The Oldsmobile
The Pontiac
The Cadillac
Wouldn't you rather have a Buick
Wouldn't you Really Rather have a Buick
The Chrysler Airflow
The Tucker '48'
The Amphicar
The Jeep from 1940 to the present
Eric Gordon's Kaiser Rebuild
There are many pictures showing the details of this rebuild
All you Kaiser lovers would like to have one of these. Watch it being made.
Eric Gordon's 1954 Kaiser
Convertible Convertion
"Coming Home"
The story of Eric Gordon finding and bringing his Kaiser Convertible Home after searching for it for 20 years
Eric Gordon's First Kaiser
A 1951 Deluxe which comes to a startling end
Click here to View the Jeeps of World War II
WW II Jeeps
The cars of IKA Argentina 
Kaiser's Jeeps and American Motors that were built
in Argentina in the 1950's, 60's
and 70's
View some of John Evan's  Artwork
View some of John' Evan's
Auto Artwork
That Cute Little Crosley
A website featuring many articles on many different cars
If you can't find it anywhere else, try here
The steam locomotives of the CNR
Another fun page involving a Jeep
Tour the 64 remaining Covered Bridges 
of New Brunswick
The Covered Bridges that once dotted Nova Scotia.
If any one is interested in Microsoft's Flight Simulator I have written some scenery files for Summerville. Maitland, Windsor and Hantsport.
Summerville now has an Airport
       E Mail
johnmacdoanld@summerville-novascotia.com

 
 
 
 
 


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