The MODEL A FORD
!!!! A Car we will never forget !!!!



 

 
By 1926  Ford's "Tin Lizzie" was getting old. It had been in production since 1908 with few major changes even though it looked like there was.
It was the same under the skin. Henry's son Edsel was pushing to move ahead and design and build a completely "NEW FORD". Finally on July 20th, 1926 the order was given to to start work on a new Ford which was to become the MODEL A, 
a name Ford lovers would never forget.
The last of the Model T's was built on May 26th, 1927. It was car No. 15,000,000. It is said Ford spent $100,000,000 on the new car design and for retooling of the Rouge plant to build the new Model A. That was 1927 dollars. The car contained over 1800 more parts then the Model T 6800 compared to 5000. 
The first Model A rolled off the production line on Oct. 20th, 1927 but it was not released to the public until Dec. 2nd, 1927. The Model A came in seven body styles and an amazing four colors! 
The engine had a displacement of 200.5 cubic inches and produced a 40 HP at 2200 rpm. 
It had a 3 speed sliding gear transmission  with 1 speed reverse. The Model A had 4 wheel mechanical brakes and double action hydraulic shock absorbers with semi-elliptic front and rear transverse springs. Top Speed was around 65 mph.
It came with standard equipment such as a Starter, Five Steel Spoke Wheels, Dash light, Mirror, Windshield Wiper, Oil Gauge, Gasoline Gauge, Rear and Stop Light, Speedometer, Tools and Pressure Grease Gun Lubrication. 
Something only much higher priced cars offered.
The prices were low even by the standards of 1927.
The Tudor Sedan sold for $495.00 with the Fordor bringing $570.00 F.O.B. Detroit. 
For $385.00 you could get a Roadster was $385 while and a beautiful Phaeton was $395.00. A $495.00, would get you the new Ford Coupe and for $550.00 the Sport Coupe with a standard Rumble Seat was available. 
As nice as the model A was it was only in production for four model years, 1928 to 1931.


From the pictures I had available I tried to show a selections of these models.

I would also like to invite any of my visitors that have a picture of a Model A Ford that they would like to have shown on this page to e mail me a copy. 

I want to thank Bill Turner for a lot of help with the different models of these cars and especially the research he did on the 60C model.


 
 

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Model A "Dunesmobile"
This picture was submitted by David Higley and is Courtesy of the Leelanau Historical Society
David has been digitizing, inverting and retouching a collection of old 35mm negatives for the Leelanau Historical Society in Leland, Michigan.
Since starting working on this photo he has found out much about it.
"The picture was taken around 1936, when Sleeping Bear was a popular location for glider enthusiasts to launch their aircraft.  In order to ease the difficult task of getting the gliders to the top of the huge dunes for launching, a gliding club member modified his Model A with balloon tires, enabling it to tow the craft in the sand.  This proved a great success, and led to the start of an equally successful commercial enterprise: using cars and trucks with oversize tires to provide spectacularly scenic rides for visitors over the sand dunes through the following four decades, until the practice was halted on account of environmental concerns.  These vehicles, dubbed Dunesmobiles, at one time included a fleet of suitably equipped 1956 Olds 88 convertibles, one of which I rode in myself when I was about fourteen."

An excerpt from "A Nationalized Lakeshore:  The Creation and Administration of Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore," a National Parks Service publication: (http://www.nps.gov/history/history/online_books/slbe/adhi_1d.htm)

"In 1934 and 1935 the Frankfort Glider Club used the high perched dunes at Sleeping Bear to launch their sail planes. To get the cumbersome gliders to the top of the dune one club member equipped his Ford with oversized balloon tires. The car worked so well on the sand slopes that Louis Warnes, who cooperated with the club, decided to fit-out his own vehicle the same way and offer tours of the dune country. For the next forty-three years motorized dune tours were a principal way visitors to Sleeping Bear saw the sites." 

If anyone has anything further to add to this please contact David directly at  dhhigley@verizon.net

This page was last updated on Sept 27, 2013

If you like old pictures of cars and trucks you might find this site interesting
It shows a number of original photographs from the early 20th century
Each pictures is linked to an extra large copy for more detailed viewing


Early Car Pictures
 

And to make this site more interesting
we have now included many old cars and trucks
including The Model A Ford's that are being offered for sale

 OldCarCafe.com searches 130 classic car dealer websites to help you find your dream car


What not to do with your Model A
This picture was submitted by Mike Colman. 
The was owned by his Gt. Uncle, Walter James Wiley, who was probably killed in this car on 22 Dec 1933 running moonshine in Palestine, Anderson Co., Texas.
Walter James Wiley was a WWI Veteran.  His primary occupation was a painter and wallpaper hanger.  It was his extra curricular acitivities that cost him his life.
 
The following writeup in a Palestine newspaper of the day
Shorty Burnett Makes Bond Today In Fatal Mishap
Walter Wiley Killed In Climax of Chase Last Night By Officers; Big Liquor supply Is Found
W.S. "Shorty" Burnett, local white man, posted $1000 bond in Justice A.G. Moore's court today on a charge of transporting intoxicating liquor growing out of a chase on highway 1? late last night that enuminated in the death of Walter "Moon" Wiley, 43, local painter and paperhanger.

Wiley's neck was broken and chest crushed in an automobile chase that started near the city airport. He died upon reaching the Speegle-Dupuy Hospital in an ambulance.
Wiley and another man, believed to be Burnett, were riding toward Palestine when Deputy Constables John Neal and Olin Farish started after them. According to officers' story, Neal and Farish hailed the occupants of the fleeing car demanding them to stop, instead the car increased its speed and the driver made other efforts to prevent the officers from driving alongside, it was stated.
When about six miles from Palestine, the car occupied by Wiley and the second man met another car headed west. Apparently blinded by the approaching machine the car in which Wiley was riding swerved to the right leaving the concrete and overturning.
Wiley's companion crawled out of the wreckage and fled through the woods, officers said.
About 1:25 a.m., Burnett's car was reported stolen from his garage. Officers chasing Burnett's car was reported stolen from his garage. Officers said it was Burnett's car they were chasing. Burnett is under indictment for possession of intoxicating liquor and his trial has been set for next week.
Following the fatal accident, officers who had been chasing the car stopped and pulled Wiley from the wreckage. He was unconscious and was taken to the hospital as soon as an ambulance could arrive.
Officers reported finding 26 half gallon fruit jars of whisky in the accident car. They also found 17 fruit jar tops from jars that had been smashed by the impact. Wiley's clothing was saturated in liquor investigators said and liquor flowed freely from the overturned machine.
Wiley had been a resident of Palestine for many years and could be seen most every day in the business district.
Funeral services were set for 4:30 o'clock this afternoon at his home, 906 West Lacy street with Rev J.C. Welch of the First Christian church officiating. Burial will be in the New Addition cemetery. Survivors are his mother and two sisters, Miss Hazel Wiley and Mrs. James Coleman, both of Palestine. 


 
Another in the series of "A Katie story by Katie's Grandpa"
The Model A Ford
(they don't make 'em like they used to)
The model A Ford, (they don't make 'em like they used to, thank goodness they 
don't make them like they used to), had a propensity for throwing connecting 
rods.  The engines had a long stroke, which made for a lot of centrifugal 
force, and the bearings were cast from Babbitt metal, whatever Babbitt metal was. 
After replacing four engines, I began to think of myself as a mechanic.

One day I was out on a dual highway, when I caught up with an oil truck that 
was struggling up a hill.  As I pulled into the passing lane, we reached the 
top of the hill together and started down the other side.  The truck driver
opened it up to gain as much speed as possible so that he could make it up the 
next hill.  There we were charging down the hill side by side, when, with a loud 
bang and a cloud of smoke, another connecting rod let go.  The Model A was
never designed to race a truck down a hill.

When I got out and raised one side of the hood, by bending down, I could see 
the other side of the hood straight through the engine. The rod had punched 
two big holes through both sides of the engine block. 

The truck driver is probably still laughing.

The story doesn't end there.  A few days later, the local bus company went on 
strike leaving my brother and I with no way to get to work. 

Over the weekend, I screwed two pieces of sheet tin over the holes in the 
engine together with some rubber from an old inner tube.  It was enough to hold most of the oil in the engine. 

We then proceeded to drive back and forth to work on three cylinders.  The 
engine of course was completely out of balance and the whole car was rocking 
from side to side, not to mention the funny noises that were coming from under 
the hood. 

About every city block, the broken piston would fall down and the crankshaft 
would slam it back up again with a loud bang. 

Nah! they don't make them like they used to.


 
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.

 
Barn Find of the Year
1930 Model a Coupe
This car is owned by Richard
This 1930 Model A was found under a tarp. 1st reg 1931
It was bought by a Pasadena Ca Lady school teacher
She sold 1941 for $100.00 
It became a daily driver from 1941 to 1972
It has a 1936  tube radio cable controlled
There is 172K miles on car
90% factory paint original seats, Interior dry rotted 
Came with 19 boxes of extra parts, when it was bought
1931 Model A Ford Tudor
This original picture was submitted by Gösta Rengefors from Sweden. 
He had this to say about the picture
"The picture was taken in Norway around 1935 close to the city of  Lillehammer, where the 1994 Olympic Games were held. The girl to the left is my wife Inger. She was then around 5 years old.
The couple in the middle are her parents, Alfred and Agnes Vestad and the girl to the right is Ingers sister. The sisters are still around and Inger and I celebrate 60 years married in January next year. Inger eventually moved to Sweden where I met her and married her."

And to make this site more interesting
we have now included many old cars and trucks
including The Model T Ford's that are being offered for sale

 OldCarCafe.com searches 130 classic car dealer websites to help you find your dream car


In Feburary 2013 an amazing Barn Find was made by Rodney Mengel, Alice Springs  N.T. Australia.
This car has been in storage since 1969, The date of Manfacture is Jan 1928.He has been driving it around, everything works on it , only missing the spare wheel. Obviously the owner had some foresight. He is the third owner , it was initially owned by a farmer in a very dry part of Australia 
and has recorded 84,000 miles. The gear box was overhauled recently and recently, that's the only
info he has re mechanical conditionin of the car. He assumes that it was  assembled in the Ford factory in Geelong. The serial  number 6948.

 
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1928 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton
1928 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton

Saving a 1931 Model A Panel truck on a bet

Thirty Five Years and Counting
The story of a very special 1931 Model A Panel Delivery

It was September 1973. Al Audette, my long time friend, and I were making our way back to Cincinnati, Ohio after picking up a 1931 Model A Panel Delivery Truck from a field in Cheboygan, Michigan. This would be our last trip to Cheboygan, so we had the prize possession on our trailer. Let me give you some background on this adventure.

In 1970, Al, and another friend of mine, Jack DeBrunner, had just purchased a large assortment of Model A parts and vehicles from a man in Cheboygan after Jack had spotted them, in a field, on his many trips to this Michigan City for his work. Jack and Al worked out a plan to travel to Michigan on numerous weekends to load and bring back all of the parts and most of the vehicles.

I, of course being their friend, jumped at the chance to help them out and to see all the treasures they bought. We made several trips to pick up drums of parts that were taken off of the vehicles before they were parked in the fields to await decomposition. We also tried to load at least one vehicle on a trailer to bring back each trip. We made several trips in the next few years, the last trip being in September 1973, bringing back the Panel Delivery.

We had probably the worst trip ever when we brought back the Truck. We had transmission trouble in the ex-police station wagon that we took and had to retreat back to Cincinnati to pick up another station wagon to continue the trip. Then, we were pulled over because the lights on the trailer were not working. The cop was nice and I'm sure he thought we were nuts, but we were able to fix the lights and continued on our way. When we got to our destination the ground was very soft, and the truck was nestled fairly far away in a bunch of weeds. I guess that's why it was the last one to go. It was the hardest to load. At any rate, we got the truck loaded and started our journey home. During the return trip, Al and I had a discussion about the truck and the restoration of it. Al knew that I had my eye on this truck, but he also wanted to restore it. I made him a little wager that he would never restore the truck. He said "Sure I will, what's the bet". Well, I came up with an idea. I told Al that if he restored the Model A within ten years I would buy him an extra large Pizza with everything on it. He agreed to that, but said, "What happens if I don't get it restored in ten years". I just looked at him smiling and said, "Then you owe me $1,000".  Al agreed to this silly bet. I wrote it all down on a napkin that was laying on the seat, signed it, and had Al sign it.
We had a Bet! We made it home and put the Truck in Al's Garage. 

This was 1973. Al and I were both 23 years old and as everybody knows, priorities change through out the course of life. Jobs and personal time are so precious when you are 23. Before long, I was married, Al was married, and the truck was in storage 'for a while'.
We didn't see a whole lot of each other for the next twenty years. I had taken that napkin with the silly bet and placed it in a file, forgetting all about it. We both now had families to worry about, and kids to rise. It was a busy time. 

One day, many years later, Al and I got together at a Chili Parlor that we used to frequent when we were younger. During reminiscing at the restaurant, the subject of the Model A Panel Delivery came up. I asked Al what happened to it. He said he needed the space, so he sold it. I told Al I really wanted that truck, but now it was gone. I never asked him who he sold it to or anything. I just figured it was a done deal. 

A few years after that, I was going through my files when I came upon the napkin with the bet on it. I looked at it, smiled, and then threw it away knowing that I would never see that truck again.

Fast forward to November 2005. Dave Cradler calls my brother Tom, and says that he has a guy that has a panel delivery and wants to sell it. Apparently, Robbie Sizemore and his father-in-law bought the truck as a father/son project, and tragically, his dad had passed away. He was tired of it and wanted it gone. Tom, who by this time, was very much into Model A's, gave me a call and asked if I was interested in restoring the panel delivery. He said we should go take a look at it, which we did. Talk about your handyman special. I couldn't see much of a truck at all. There were parts everywhere. Wood, both old and new, Panels, Doors, Fenders, you name it and it was there. I did recognize the frame, engine, and the skeleton for the body, but that was about it. I did notice some pieces that looked just like the truck Al and I had brought back from Michigan so many years before. I asked Robbie where he got this truck and he told me he bought it from Al Audette. We left the visitation talking about how much work was involved with the truck, but my brother was extremely optimistic about doing the restoration. I knew Tom didn't want that one to get away, and I also knew it was my destiny to restore "That" truck! We decided to go into a partnership and purchased the truck as a team of two. You could say a brother/brother restoration project. Two days later we went and picked up the entire kit and caboodle.

Thirty-Two years had passed since I had my hands on that truck and now it was ours to restore. We got right into it.  We did research. Found out which parts we needed, and where to get them. We also found out that any panel truck was very rare. After coming up with five good-looking wheels, we sanded, primed, and finally had Dave Cradler paint them with our pinstripe color of Straw. We knew the truck was going to be painted Rubelite Red. We fabricated a new wood roof for the truck with the help of Bruce Bailey. We were able to use some white oak that was left over from restoring two model AA mail trucks that we finished a couple of years earlier. We went through the entire frame and drive train, and picked the best body parts to put on this diamond in the rough. Believe it or not, we had a very nice looking panel delivery within the next year and a half. Then we ran into a problem we never expected we would have.

Nobody wanted to paint this truck... NOBODY!
It was amazing. We had more interviews with painters than you would have with babysitters to watch your first born for a night out on the town. Everyone we brought in would be excited, but would never commit. We did have a couple of guys that wanted to do it, but one wanted us to wait a year and the other said he would get back to us. After searching another 15 months, Tom and I were ready to try it ourselves, but we just couldn't do that. We had no idea how to paint the truck, so we continued our search. Finally we found Automotive Enterprises. They said they could do it, and to the body shop it went. This was on July 1, 2008. They worked on the truck for months, but it sure didn't look like it was coming together. Tom and I would go visit our truck and even do some work on it. We brought our LeBaron Bonney roof material to the shop and helped install it on a bright sunny day. That, at least, gave us some assurance that the truck was coming together. We were starting to get a little concerned if this project would be finished, but by November, the truck started to take shape. We were promised that we would have a finished paint job by Christmas, and true to their word, on December 22, 2008 we were able to bring the Model A Panel Delivery home, freshly painted and ready to assemble. 

Assembly started the very next day. We were so excited to have the truck home and all the parts that we had purchased, rebuilt, or made were being installed. Tom & I pretty much gave up doing anything else and focused all our attention on the project at hand. By January 6, 2009 Tom had the truck running. All the wiring, lights, & horn were installed. Our rebuilt seats, with the LeBaron Bonney covers, which we had restored a year earlier, were unwrapped and installed. Along with all the glass, trim, bumpers, and dash. We even went a little crazy and had the wizard of pin stripping, Dan Shaw paint a nice straw pin stripe matching the wheels. 

The Truck is finished now. It's red, it looks great, it runs great, and it is snowing. Thirty-Five Years and counting, that test drive will just have to wait until spring... or will it?
Oh, how I wish I saved that napkin.

Submitted By:
Jim Rupp
Ohio Valley Model A Club

P.S. This story was written in January 2009. Since then we did get the test drive and a whole lot more. It's a real looker. We took this truck to the M.A.R.C. National Meet in June, had it judged in touring class, and came home with an "Award of Excellence". This was followed by many car shows and tours with our Model "A" Club. We have had a blast with this restored treasure...

But wait, there's more! Just this January 2010, I was going through my files, looking for something and I came upon that BET. The one that Al & I made in 1973. Boy, was he surprised when I sprang that on him at our next Model "A" meeting. I didn't think I'd collect, and the look on his face was payment enough, but true to his word, Al brought me a check for $1000.00 on March 29,2010.  It just goes to show you that even after thirty-five plus years, a bet is a bet, and a classic can be resurrected from a rust heap. 

Happy Restoring!


 
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On Sept 24 2009 three 1931 Model A's from the Michigan, USA visited Summerville Nova Scotia.
I took the opportunity to photograph these cars and talk to their owners.
 

All these cars were 1931 Models

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Model A Ford Coupe
Model A Ford Coupe
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Model A Ford Tudor
Model A Ford Tudor
1931 Model A Ford Phaeton
1931 Model A Ford Phaeton

On October 3 2008 part of a Model A Ford tour passed through Truro Nova Scotia
where I happened to be at the time. Some of these cars were from as far away as Oregon.


   
Part of the Tour stopped off at the 
Avon Emporium, Summerville, NS for lunch
 
   
   
   

The Model A's by year

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 1928 Model A Ford Leather Back
 1928 Model A Ford Leather Back
 This car is owned by The Rev. Tom Sawyer
 
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 1928 Model A Ford Leather Back
 1928 Model A Ford Leather Back
 
 
1928 Model A Ford Fordor
1928 Model A Ford Roadster
1928 Model A Ford Roadster
1928 Model A Ford Phaeton
   
1928 Model A Ford Tudor
1928 Model A Ford Tudor
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1928 Model A Ford Tudor
 1928 Model AR Ford Tourer
This 1928 Model A is owned by Johnny Ushman of Chandler Ill. 
Johnny used to haul coal in a 1928  Model A Pickup. He was 15
at the time. Johnny is now 75 and rebuilt this car in 7 months.
This car is what 'A' people call an 'AR'. It is an early one, 
built in June 1928. The 'AR' type finished in February 28 in the USA. This car is owned by graham Allum, Australia
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 1928 Model AR Ford Tourer
 1928 Model AR Ford Tourer
This car is owned by graham Allum, Australia This car is owned by graham Allum, Australia
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1928 Model A  Ford Special Coupe
1928 ModelA Ford Canadian Built Tudor
This car is owned by  Joe Wait, Hutchinson Kansas This car is owned by Robert Sell, Toronto, Ohio
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 1928 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton
 1928 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton
This car is owned by Alan DalMaso, Redwood City, CA This car is owned by Alan DalMaso, Redwood City, CA
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 1928 Model A Ford Roadster
 1929 Model A Cabriolet
 This picture was submitted by Eric Gordon, Daytona Beach, FL. This car is owned by L. J. Mallicote, Sr. Bristol,TN.
He is offering this car for sale because of his age he feels that it would be better for the car to have a new owner. One that can give it the care it deserves.
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 1928 Model A Ford Roadster
These pictures were submitted by Mircea Ursache,
Bucharest, Romania vicepresident CVE www.clubulvehiculelordeepoca.ro
 1928 Model A Ford Roadster
These pictures were submitted by Mircea Ursache
Bucharest, Romania vicepresident CVE www.clubulvehiculelordeepoca.ro
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 1928 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton
These pictures were submitted by Mircea Ursache
Bucharest, Romania vicepresident CVE www.clubulvehiculelordeepoca.ro
 1928 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton
These pictures were submitted by Mircea Ursache
Bucharest, Romania vicepresident CVE www.clubulvehiculelordeepoca.ro
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 1928 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton
 1928 Model A Tudor SN# CA2407
 These pictures were submitted by Mircea Ursache
Bucharest, Romania vicepresident CVE www.clubulvehiculelordeepoca.ro
This car is owned by Louis F. Tull, Medina, Ohio USA
It is a Canadian built model and is completely original and is driven everywhere.
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 1928 Ford Model A Roadster Pickup
 1928 Ford Model A Roadster Pickup
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 1928 Ford Model A Roadster Pickup
 1928 Ford Model A Roadster Pickup
 This truck was owned by Jack Robinson, Atascadero, California
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 1928 Ford Model A Roadster Pickup
 
 This Model A is owned by D&B Motors in Great Bend, KS http://dandbmotorsks.com and is offered for sale
 
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 1928 Model A Ford_Tudor
 1928 Model A Ford_Tudor
This car is owned by George & Saralene Hopkins, Revelstoke, British Columbia, Canada
 
   
1929 Model A Ford Pickup
1929 Model A Ford Speedster
1929 Model A Ford  4 Door Phaeton
1929 Model A Ford 5 Window Coupe
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1929 Model A Ford Cabriolet
 1929 Model A Ford Cabriolet
This car is owned by Wilford Moase, Charlottetown, PEI,
Canada. It was restored in 1966 by his father, Keith 
and is just fresh from a few chassis and rumble seat upgrades.
His dad was the third owner of this car which was originally purchased by a worker on the Detroit assembly line. He had
to purchase the car so that he could prove he would either 
have a mortgage payment or a car payment to keep his job 
during the depression.
1929 Model A Ford Town Sedan
1929 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon
1929 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon
 1929 Model A Fordor 60C 
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 1929 Model A Ford Canopy Truck
 1929 Model A Ford Canopy Truck
 This truck is owned by Barbara Fenderson
Email 
 
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1929 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon 1929 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon
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 These pictures were submitted by John Parker.
The following are his words about the car.
This car is origional, 33000 miles and has been in a show
room for 65 years in norther British Columbia. It was used 
to transport rail passengers to hotels in Jasper Park and 
Mount Robson until late 1933 or so, then in storage until
taken to Smithers BC Ford dealer.( My brother was a
partner there) Now it resides in Craig, Montana. 
The only item missing is the rear tail light for the
sationwagon. I can find fender mounted ones but none 
for the body mount, This is a body by Murray and I
do not have the canvas windows, but am looking. I am
aware LaBelle and Bonnie can create new ones but 
am looking for a set of orrigionals. The carrage shown
with it was built in 1897 in Dublin, Irland.
 1929 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon
 
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1929 Model A Fordor 60C 
The Model 60c was made by Briggs body company known as the "steel back fordor". Briggs made the 60 A ,B&C. The C had the horse shoe metal on the top and sold new for $600.00.
Research on this car and the other 60C's was done 
by Bill Turner.
1929 Model A Fordor 60C 
This car is owned by George & autumn Thompson
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1929 Model A Fordor 60C
1929 Model A Ford CC Pickup
This car is owned by Eugene Buckner, Monterey,Tn.
He found the truck found it in a warehouse in a nearby
town,just driving by and looked, saw a fendersticking
out, went in and bought it
1929 Model A Fodor
 1929 Model A Fodor
These pictures were submitted by Paul Black, Tampa, Florida  
 1929 Model A Ford Roadster
 1929 Model A Ford Roadster
This car is owned by Bert Guezen, Bed and Breakfast 
"De Beuk" Beukenallee 26, 8041 AW  Zwolle, Nederland
 
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Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
 1929 Model A Ford Roadster
 Bert Guezen likes to look after his car when he transports 
it to car shows
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 Bert Guezen's 1929 Model A Ford Roadster
at the tower in Zwolle Hope
 Bert Guezen's 1929 Model A Ford Roadster
at the tower in Zwolle Hope
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  1929 Ford Model A Cabriolet
 1929 Model A Ford Super Deluxe Roadster
 This picture was submitted by Connie Fall and shows
her father-in-law in 1934
This car is owned by Dale and Frances Jones, Auburn, Fl.
The pictures were submitted by Paul Black, Tampa Fl.
They were taken at the Plant City, Strawberry
Classic Car Show
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1929 Model A Ford 5 Window Coupe
with Rumble Seat and Duel Side Mounts
 1929 Model A Ford 5 Window Coupe
with Rumble Seat and Duel Side Mounts
This car is owned by John Hatfield, Baldwin Maine   
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 1929 Model A Ford Roaster Pickup
 1929 Model A Ford Super Deluxe Roadster
This Model A is owned by Roy harvey and Anna Dean.
British Columbia, Canada
It was recently bought tfrom the California Automobile 
Museum in Sacramento CA
 
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 1930 Model A Ford Fodor SedaN
 1930 Ford Model A Deluxe Phaeton type 180-A
This car is owned by Richard Palmer This car was built in Canada
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Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
 
1930 Model A Ford Rumble Seat Coupe
This car is owned by Randy Coleman
 
 1930 Model A Ford Phaeton (Canadian Built)
1930 Model A Ford Cabriolet
 This car is owned by Deb Tull, Medina, Ohio USA This picture was submitted by Greg Massey, Cairns, 
Queensland, Australia and it is owned by his father.
It has won concours several years running and was
rallied around NSW and Victoria by its previous owner. 
A great piece of history
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1930 Ford Model A Deluxe Phaeton type 180-A
This car was built in Canada
1930 Ford Model A Deluxe Phaeton type 180-A
This car was built in Canada

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1930 Ford Model A Deluxe Phaeton type 180-A
This car was built in Canada
1930 Ford Model A Deluxe Phaeton type 180-A
This car was built in Canada with the the owner 
Dick Brussee doing some work on the radiator shell
This car is owned by Dick Brussee from the Netherlands
   
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 1930 Model A_Ford Closed Cab Pickup
 1930 Model A_Ford Closed Cab Pickup
 This model A is owned by Clay Brown
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1930 Model A Ford Tudor
This car is owned by Bill Turner of  Wilmington North Carolina
1930 Model A Ford 2 Door Phaeton
1930 Model A Ford Sports Coupe with the owner Bob Ford
1930 Model A Ford Closed Cab Pickup "Coca Cola"
1930 Model A Ford Closed Cab Pickup "Coca Cola"
1930  Model A Ford Closed Cab Pickup "Coca Cola"
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 1930 Ford Model AA
 1930 Ford Model AA
 Popeye, a 1930 Ford Model AA was originally a gasoline
truck, then a fruit and vegetable vender (central California 
area). The truck is now an advertising vehicle for the
Coronado Brewing Company and Tent City Restaurant in Coronado, California, active in numerous parades and car 
shows in the area.
 
1930 Model A Ford Deluxe 5 Window Coupe
1930 Model A Ford Fordor
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1930 Model A Ford Cabriolet
This car is owned by Charles S. Tull, Wills Point, Texas.
1930 Model A Ford Roadster
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1930 Model A Ford Pickup
 1930 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon
This car is at the Murphy Museum in Oxnard California, USA
and was submitted by Frank Lopez
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1930 Model A Ford Fordor
1930 Model A Ford Roadster
This car is owned by  Joe Wait, Hutchinson Kansas USA
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Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
1930 Model A Ford Fordor
1930 Model A Ford Delivery Wagon
This car is owned by Ken Palmer, Kosciusko, Mississippi. This picture was submitted by Eric Gordon,
Daytona Beach, FL.
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 1930 Model A Ford Phaeton
 1930 Model A Ford Phaeton
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 1930 Model A Ford Phaeton
 1930 Model A Ford Phaeton
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 1930 Model A Ford Phaeton
This Model A is owned by Eduardo Kowalczuk,
Ciudad Evita, Provincia Buenos Aires, Argentina
1930 Model A Ford Deluxe Roadster
This model A is owned by Ricardo Sánchez Solé
from Argentina
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 1930 Model A Ford Deluxe Roadster
 1930 Model A Ford Deluxe Roadster
This model A is owned by Ricardo Sánchez Solé 
from Argentina
 This model A is owned by Ricardo Sánchez
Solé from Argentina

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 1930 Model A Ford 5 Window Coupe
 1930 Model A Ford 5 Window Coupe
 This Model A was owned by Frank B. Amarillas Jr. 
"Rest in Peace", Douglas Arizona, USA. He left the car to 
his two children, Jorge and Janet Amarillas.
 
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 1930 Model A Ford Deluxe Coupe
 1930 Model A Ford Deluxe Coupe
 This Model A  is owned by Clinton Rothwell, Huntsville, Alabama. 
Clinton has the following to say about his Model A.`
Her name is Bonbon. It has had a ground up restoration which
took me 21 months. I brought this car home in pieces. It is a Canadian car which I brought to Huntsville, Alabama in 2005. 
What I could find out is that the car is from British Columbia 
and someone started to restore her . It was bought by a 
person in Alberta, where I lived for 20 some odd years, who 
found out it was more of a job than he was able to commit to
and so he bought a restored roadster and sold me the coupe. Every time I look at Bonbon or any Model A I think of the
time through which it survived and how blessed I am to have a small part of a troubled past in my garage.
 
 
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 1931 Model A Ford Roadster
 1931 Model A Ford Roadster
This car is owned by Rich Jankowski.
The car was owned by his late brother in law Matt Hirsch.
This picture was taken a few years ago at a street car show in Westfield, N.J. This is the last one that he restored. 
His first was a 5 window coupe, then a 4 door sedan. All of
them were beautiful and totally original, including the paint.
He just passed away Nov.12 2008. The car was left to Rich
and it will never be sold because to Rich he still lives on
through this car.
 
 1931  Model A Ford Deluxe Delivery
 1931 Model A Ford Engine
 This Model A is owned by Stephen Salazar  
1931 Ford Model A 4 Door Town Sedan with a slant windshield
1931 Ford Model A Cabriolet
This car is owned by Wade Groves, Castle Hayne, NC USA This car is owned by Robert Sell, Toronto, Ohio
1931 Ford Woody Model A Ford
This car is owned by
Laurent d'Entremont of West Pubnico Nova Scotia, Canada 
1931 Ford Woody Model A Ford
This car is owned by
Laurent_d'Entremont of West Pubnico Nova Scotia, Canada
Laurent is showing the engine to some curious visitors
1931 Model A Ford Roadster
1931 Model A Ford Roadster
1931 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon
1931 Model A Ford Fordor with slant windshield
1931 Model A Ford Woody Station Wagon
1931 Model A Ford Fordor
1931 Model A Ford Roadster
1931 Model A Ford Roadster
 
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1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield
This car is owned by Ed Limke of South Dakota USA
1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield
This car is owned by Ed Limke of South Dakota USA
Click on the image for a larger view in a new window
Click on the image for a larger view in a new window (Interior)
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1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield
1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield 
(Front Interior)
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1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield 
(Front Interior)
1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield 
(Front Interior)
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1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield 
(Rear seat view)
1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield 
(Engine)
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1931 Model A Ford Fordor with a slant windshield
1931 Model A Ford Tudor
This car is owned by Jim Sparby from the seattle 
Washington area
This car is owned by Kevin Snow, Ontario, Canada
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 1931 Model A Ford Rumble Seat Coupe
 1931 Model A Ford Rumble Seat Coupe
This car is owned by Sidney Hobbs, St Augustine, FL. and he 
had the following to say about his car.
"My Dad had a Model A growing up, he was born in 1920.
In his later years, he constantly commented that he would like 
to have a Model A again.  On Fathers Day in 1999, I was fortunate enough to buy my Dad a Model A as a gift.  He 
drove the car for many years until he was unable to drive but
loved to talk about his car with people that would listen. 
When he passed away two years ago, I got the car back. 
Sitting for many years under his carport,
(because he didn't want to put it in the garage because
"then no one would stop and talk to me about it" ), 
it rusted pretty bad.  I 
decided to restore the car in his honor and for my daughter,
his Granddaughter to have as a keepsake of her Grandfather. 
He had purchased a model of a Model A off of Ebay, which he loved and the Model was bright red. 
I decided to go against tradition and the purist instinct in 
me and restore the car exactly replicating the model he had purchased.
Here's a picture of my beautiful and memory filled Model A. 
The 2nd picture is the Model A leaving the church with
My Nephew ( my Dad's grandson) and his new bride in 
Granddad's car."
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  1931 Model A Ford Rumble Seat Coupe
 1931 Model A Ford Tudor
This car is owned by  Bob (and Sandi) Davisson, Milwaukee, Wisconsin They are members of the
Model A Ford Club Wisconsin Chapter
This car is owned by Glenn D. Sanders, Kennesaw, Ga. 
He just  just bought the car (July 2011 and is working on some small items on the mechanical systems
 This picture was submitted by Ginette Grosz.
my family's Ford. My Dad and Mom drove this car until
1949, when we bought a brand new green Chevy! There 
were four of us that went all over town in this car - 
all crammed in the seat (there was no back seat). My Dad
drove, my Mom sat on the passenger side, I sat in the middle 
with the gear shift between my legs, and my sister sat on my
lap with her legs on my Mom's side of the car. What wonderful memories I have of this car - we went for a ride every Sunday afternoon.
The house behind it was built by me Dad - we moved in in 
1948 or 49. It was not finished, but he finished it bit by bit 
(as he could pay for it). Guess you can tell we did not live in Arizona - this was in Yankton, South Dakota!
 1931 Model A Ford Coupe
 
These pictures were submitted by the owner Al Tanzillo who lives in Henderson, Nevada
Al is still driving his car almost daily.
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1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe
1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe
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1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe
1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe
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1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe
1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe
   
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1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe
1931 Model A 5 Window Rumble Seat Coupe

The Santa Barbara Model A Ford Club.Model A Ford Club
paid a visit to  Murphy Museum in Oxnard California, USA


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1930 Model A Ford Panel Truck
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1929 Model A Ford Special Coupe
1930 Model A Ford Cabriolet
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1930 Model A Ford Deluxe Roadster
1930 Model A Ford
   
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1930 Model A Ford
1931 Model A Ford Sland Windshield Town Sedan
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1931 Model A Ford Slant Windshield Town Sedan
1931 Model A Ford Slant Windshield Town Sedan

 
One Man, Three A's

The Late Matt Hirsch
Garwood, NJ.

 
This pictures were submitted by Richard Jankowski, Clark, NJ . His late brother inlaw, Matt Hirsch, Garwood NJ
owed these car. Richard is now the owner of the Roadster shown below.

The first car that Matt restored was the 5 window coupe. He got this one around 1964, and it took several years to complete.
It is chicle drab and copra drab with straw stripe and wheels. The second one was the Fordor and it was  finished in the 1980's. It is painted Ford maroon and black with vermilion red stripe and wheels. The last one is the roadster. It was completed around 1999. It is stone brown and stone deep gray with Tacoma cream stripe and wheels. All 3 are correct original colors and all model A's had black fenders.

 
 
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1931 Model a Ford 5 Window Coupe
1931 Model A Ford Fordor
with a slant windshield
1931 Model A Ford Roadster


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