The Packard
Packard Club (PAC) trademarks are used 
with permission.

 
 

The Packard from 1930 to 1939


The Packard began it's life in the early 1890's when Ward Packard first got the idea to build a motor car. In 1903 the Packard Motor Car Company was formed.
By 1909 packard was one of the major automobile manufactures in America.
Also by 1909 James Ward  Packard was ready to retire and turn the presidency over to Henry Joy who had joined Packard in 1901 Under his direction the Packard company had grown to 6000 employees and their factory covered 33 acres of floor space. They continued to build high quality expensive cars.
By 1925 packard was the indisputable leader in the field of prestige automobiles.
The depression of the 1930's hurt Packard. By 1934 their production had dropped to below 7000 units per year from a high of more then 50,000 in 1928. Big multi cylinder cars were just not selling.
It was during this period that Packard decided to build a lower priced automobile and the 120 series was brought out. This move saved Packard for another 20 years.
The Packard 120, named for it's 120 inch wheel base was announced in 1935.
In 1939 Packard stopped production of it's V 12 engine and would never again regain the prestige it once had.
By 1941 the traditional Packard lines were almost completely gone with the introduction of the Packard Clipper.
In 1954 Packard bought Studebaker but it was too late to save Packard.
It remained in production until August 15'th 1956.
A 56 year history came to an end.
In 1957 the company tried to save the Packard name by introducing a dressed up
Studebaker with the Packard name on it.
This didn't fool the buying public. This was tried again in 1958 but only 1745 were sold.
That move ended the packard forever.

An interesting footnote sent to me by Robert Dowling, one of my visitors.

Packard bought the ailing Studebaker Corp.
The Packard stock holders got the short end of the deal. Upper management thought they could ride on the (former) prestige of Packard and have Stude. compete with Chevrolet. It didn't work and in two years the
Studebaker-Packard Corp. was facing insolvency. Creditors demanded they get rid of one of the two manufacturing plants. Unfortunately they chose to keep the Studebaker plant in South Bend Ind. and dump the Packard plant in Detroit. Management soon realised their plan was failing, but it was to late. The South Bend plant was not designed to handle cars as wide as the old Packards as was the old Detroit plant, so they couldn't go back and start production of big wide cars again. I've seen design plans for the "new Packards". If you've seen a late 50's early 60's Lincoln Continental (the one with the slanted head lights) or the infamous Edsel thats what they
looked like. When I first saw them I thought it they were for Ford products.
Think about it! If you take the front of an Edsel an replace the "Horse collar" with a little grill shaped like a Clipper grill, you've got the Idea! I can't remember if Ford bought the plans or the design team went over to Ford after Packard folded. After the dismal sales of "Packardbakers"
(Those Studebakers with the funny looking add-ons) they dropped the Packard
name. In 64 they dropped the name completely and moved production to Canada.

To read the complete Packard Story click here and go to the Packard Club's Web Page

Since then I have many page on old cars and pickup trucks.
These pictures came for a number of sources including web pages of the manufacture, 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 favorite picture or a Web Page 
that they would like added to this page to E mail me a copy.

johnmacdoanld@summerville-novascotia.com
 
 

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These pictures came for a number of sources including web pages of the manufacture, 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 favorite Packard picture or a Web Page
that they would like added to this page to E mail me a copy.

johnmacdoanld@summerville-novascotia.com

The following is an interesting true story provided by Harold Youmans

Back in 1899 when the first motorized vehicles were starting to appear, a young engineer that had recently graduated from college was fascinated with the new motor cars and wanted desperately to be a part of that industry.  He was especially impressed with a car that was winning many of the races conducted to advertise the car's power and technology. 
Many times the cars would race against a horse to prove their endurance. 
The car this young engineer favored was the Winton automobile.
(Winton made automobiles from 1898 until going out of business in the 1930's) 
The young engineer decided to purchase a Winton automobile and it was delivered to Detroit in the year 1900 on a flat bed train car. 
After cleaning up the dust and protective grease he took it for a test drive. 
He was pleased with the performance but felt there were a few things that could be improved. 
As a good engineer, he dismantled the car and made note of areas that could stand improvement.
He felt that if he could inform Mr. Winton about these items that he would be 
offered a position in the Winton factory. Upon reading the letter,
Mr. Winton did not care for the impudence of the young ‘upstart’ 
engineer and immediately replied to him.
The letter that Mr. Winton sent to the young engineer is currently on file in the Smithsonian Institute.
 It read: Dear Mr. Packard, if you feel you can build a better car, I suggest you try. 
And the rest is history.

This page was last updated on Dec 30, 2016
 

I want to give a special thanks to Ken Thorton for giving me the correct names for some of these pictures.

These links will take you to the remainder of the pages


1899 to 1929
1940 to 1949
 1950 to 1958

The Packard from 1930 to 1939
The beautiful ones



 
 
Before we begin to enjoy these pictures of the nicest looking cars ever produced I want to share a real Packard Story with you. The story was submitted by Katie's Grandpa who now lives in Texas.
Katie seems to like her Grandpa's stories better then the ones in her other story books.
I thought that my visitors to this page may enjoy it also.
The Straight-Eight Packard

A Katie Story by Katie's Grandpa

I have to tell you about the senior prom.

They stopped making cars during World War II and gasoline was severely rationed. So having a car to take your date to the prom was not on everybody's prom card.

My best friend's dad owned a 1934 straight-eight Packard limousine that had been parked in the back-yard for the duration of the war. The gas mileage on that baby was only about five miles per gallon, and the strict gas rationing during World War II pretty much spelled out the doom of any car that had trouble getting around the block on a tank of gas.
 

 This appears to be the five passenger version of the 1934 Super Eight.
My friend's Packard was the seven passenger model and was about 3 feet longer.

The Packard's hood stretched out forever, and the powerful straight-eight engine looked like it was about ten feet long. The '34 Packard was an "Elliot Ness" gangster machine if ever there was one.

The floor mounted gear shift was a pleasure to handle. The transmission slid in and out of gear with a precision that is hard to describe. There was no "wibble-wobble" here, and the big soft-rubber knob had a man-sized feel to it. There was a solid bank-vault "clunk" when the gears found their home.

Back in '34, the roof of an automobile was a sheet of rubberized fabric. While sitting in the back yard, the rubber roof had rotted, which allowed the rain to leak in and mildew the upholstery. No problem. We scrubbed the Packard inside and out and sprinkled rose-scented perfume on the upholstery to mask the musty smell.

We saved our "A" (non-essential) gas rationing coupons for months. Finally the big night arrived.

Six of us went to the prom in high style behind that big straight-eight. Baroommmm!

After the dance, we went for a late-night snack at a fancy restaurant in New Jersey

It was a nice moonlit night, and it was still early when we left the restaurant, so we decided to go for a ride down by the reservoir, on a road that was notorious for being a lover's lane.

Yes, we ran out of gas on lover's lane. Really! UnHuh!

The trip to New Jersey and back in the big straight-eight was more than our "A"-ration gas book could handle.

My friend had to walk home and roust his dad out of bed to take the girls home.

The poor girls. Their parents were probably worried sick. It was now about 4am, and teen-age drivers are not the safest drivers in the world. My friend was one of the best of drivers, but the girl's parents did not know that.

After taking the girls home, my friend and his father brought back five gallons of kerosene, the only fuel that was available since we had used all of our gas coupons, and at that early-morning hour, all of the gas stations were closed anyway.

The crazy Packard actually started and ran on that stuff. Of course there was no Baroomm, Baroomm. It was more like Bang, Spittt, Bang, Smoke, Smoke. LOTS OF SMOKE. They don't make them like they used to.
We parked the Packard back in the back yard.
It may still be sitting there with a pint of kerosene in the tank.

And now I want to begin with a series of Packard brochures from 1930
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window


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

The Packard from 1930 to 1939


You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
   
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
   
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
   
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
   
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
   
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
   
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
   
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
You can click on any of these to view a larger image in a new window
The above pictures were poster on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
 
1930 Packard Deluxe Eight Coupe-Roadster
1930 Packard Coupe-Roadster
 
 
1930 Packard Touring
1930 Packard 740 Series Phaeton
   
1930 Packard 745 Roadster With Rumble Seat
1930 Packard 745 Roadster With Rumble Seat
   
1930 Packard Speedster Runabout
 1930 Packard Coupe-Roadster
 
 
1930 Packard Coupe-Roadster
1930 Packard Coupe-Roadster
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
1930 Packard Coupe-Roadster
1930 Packard 733 Standard Eight Convertible Coupe
  This car is owned by John and Arlene Hamilton,
Waxahachie, Texas, USA
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
 
1930 Packard 726
This car is owned by John Jones, Wimbish, Essex, England
1931 Packard Model 845 Victoria Convertible
1931 Packard 840 Big 8 Coupe-Roadster
 
1931 Packard 840 Dual Cowl Phaeton
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
1931 Packard 840 Dual Cowl Phaeton
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
   
1931 Packard 840 Dual Cowl Phaeton
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
1931 Packard 840 Dual Cowl Phaeton
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
   

 1932 Packard Limo
This Car is owned by Patrick Kuntz of Dachstein France
This car is for sale and the details can be viewed at
http://www.uscarskuntz.com
Patrick had the following to say about this Packard
"Its first owner, Her Royal Highness Maria Isabel Josefina Magdalena Theodora GONZALES DE OLENETA et IBARETTA, Viscount’s of LOS ANTRINES, Marquises of VALDETERRAZO, Duchess of MONPENSIER, has ordered this Franay’s coachwork. This representative body has been fitted out the well-known and reliable height-cylinder engine of Packard. She was the sister of Alphonse the XIII the, King of Spain, who was considered, on one of the first advertisings of Mr Ettore Bugatti during the twenties, as the first potential client of a Royal Bugatti .Unfortunately, it has never been the case.
The exceptional building of the coachwork draws a parallel between a Packard and a royal car, even if Packard hasn’t the aura of a royal car.
This car has been dyed in beige for its first years. It was repainted in dark probably during the mourning following the death of the husband of the owner, Monsignor d' Orleans, Duc de MONTPENSIER.
Between 1939 and 1989 (date of the assignment), this car was parked at the Chateau de RANDAN and didn’t moved any more.
The first Parisian register number hasn’t been changed until now.
   
1932 Packard 900 Light 8 Convertible Coupe-Roadster
1932 Packard V12 Convertible Coupe-Roadster
   
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
 
 1932 Packard M900 Lt 8 Sedan
 
 This picture was submitted by Jacob Mark, President, PACKARD INDUSTRIES, INC.
The picture is from "The Packard Museum", the former collection of the late Ed Mark.
 
1932 Packard Light 8 Mode 900 Coupe Roadster
1932 Packard 900 Convertible Coupe-Roadster
 
1932 Packard Light Eight Model 900 Coupe-Sedan
1932 Packard Light Eight Model 900 Coupe-Sedan
1932 Packard Twin Six Coupe
 1932 Packard 902 7 Passanger Sedan
 
 
1932 Packard 901 Sedan
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
 1932 Packard 901 Sedan
This car is owned by Alex Marks of Valley Stream, NY, USA 
1932 Packard 901 Sedan
This car is owned by Alex Marks of Valley Stream, NY, USA 
1932 Packard 901 Sedan
This car is owned by Alex Marks of Valley Stream, NY, USA
1933 Packard 12 Model 1006 Dietrich Cv Sedan
1933 Packard V 12 Convertible Coupe With Rumble Seat
 1933 Packard Convertible
 1933 Packard V 12 Convertible Coupe
 
 
1933 Packard Dietrich Sport Phaeton
 1933 Packard 12 Coupe Roadster
   
1934 Packard 12 Phaeton by LeBaron
1934 Packard 12 Phaeton by LeBaron
1934 Packard Special Sport Sedan
1934 Packard Dietrich Convertible Victoria
 
 
1934 Packard Model 1105 Super Eight Sedan
1934 Packard Twelve Convertible Victoria
   
1934 Packard Ambulance
1934 Packard Convertible Coupe
 
1934 Packard Phaeton
1934 Packard 12 Limousine
   
1934 Packard Dietrich Convertible-Sedan
1934 Packard 1100 Sedan
This car is owned by Mathew Rattray from Australia
1934 Packard 1100 Sedan
1934 Packard 1100 Sedan
This car is owned by Mathew Rattray from Australia This car is owned by Mathew Rattray from Australia
1934 Packard Convertible
 1934 Packard 1104 LeBaron Boat Tail
 
 
1934 Packard 1106 Sports Coupe LeBaron
1934 Packard 1106 Sports Coupe LeBaron
 
 
1934 Packard Woody Wagon
 1934 Packard Dietrich Sport Sedan
1934 Packard 1108 Twelves Dual Cowl Sport Pheaton
 1934 Packard  5-Passenger Coupe
 
 
1934 Packard 12 Model 1108 Sedan
1934 Packard V-12 Coupe-Roadster
1934 Packard V12 Dietrich Coupe
1934 Packard V12 Dietrich Coupe
1934 Packard Model 1108 Sport Sedan
1934 Packard Twelve Model 1407 LeBaron

All Weather Cabriolet

 
 
 1935 Packard Super 8 Convertible
 1935 Packard Super 8 Convertible
 
 
 1936 Packard V12
1936 Packard  120-B 8 Cylinder Sedan
1936 Packard  120-B 8 Cylinder Sedan
 1936 Packard  120-B 8 Cylinder Sedan
 1936 Packard 120 Convertible Coupe Indy Pacer
 1936 Packard 120 Convertible Coupe
Indy winner receives award
 
 
 1936 Packard 120 Convertible Coupe Indy Pacer
1936 Packard V12 Boattail Speedster "Custom built"
 
 
1936 Packard 120 Touring Sedan
 1936 Packard 120 8 Cylinder Convertible
   
Click on the image for a larger view
 1936 Packard Ad
 1936 Packard Coupe
 
 
 1936 Packard Model 1404 Super 8 Coupe Roadster
 1936 Packard
This picture is compliments of
Ken Morris Jr of Halifax Nova Scotia Canada
   
1936 Packard 120 Business Coupe
1936 Packard V12 Coupe Roadster
   
 1936 Packard  Standard 8 Convertible-Sedan
 1936 Packard V12 Phaeton
   
 1936 Packard V12 Phaeton
 1936 Packard V12 Phaeton
   
 1937 Packard Model 120 8 Cylinder Coupe-Roadster
 1937 Packard V-12 Convertible-Coupe
   
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
 1937 Packard Pickup Model 115C 6 cylinder
 1937 Packard Pickup Model 115C 6 cylinder
 This car is owned by Richard Sladen of Whistler, B.C.  This car is owned by Richard Sladen of Whistler, B.C.
 
 
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
 1937 Packard Pickup Model 115C 6 cylinder
 1937 Packard Pickup Model 115C 6 cylinder
  This car is owned by Richard Sladen of Whistler, B.C  This car is owned by Richard Sladen of Whistler, B.C
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
 1937 Packard Pickup Model 115C 6 cylinder
 1937 Packard Super 8 Rumbleseat Coupe
 This car is owned by Richard Sladen of Whistler, B.C  
 1937 Packard 120 Town Car
 1937 Packard 12 Model 1507 Coupe
   
1937 Packard Model 115 6 Cylinder Business Coupe
1937 Packard Model 115 6 Cylinder Business Coupe
 
 
 1937 Packard One Twenty
 1937 Packard Super 8 Coupe
   
 1937 Packard
1937 Packard 
 
 
 1937 Packard Convertible
1937 Packard Convertible
 
 
1937 Packard Convertible
1937 Packard Convertible
1937 Packard Convertible
 1937 Packard Business Coupe
This pictures was submitted by Paul Black, Tampa, FL
It was taken at a car show in Lakeland, FL back on Oct. 18th.
1937 Packard Convertible-Victoria
1937 Packard V12 Sedan
   
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
 1937 Packard 1501-1012 Super Eight Formal Sedan
 1937 Packard 1501-1012 Super Eight Formal Sedan
This car was owned by Dick Wurzer, Cerritos California
Even though he no longer owns it he is still fond of it.
Packard made about 150 of these and there are only 4 left. 
This is one of the 4
 
 
 1937 Packard V12 Convertible Coupe
 
   
 1938 Packard 120 Convertible Coupe
 1938 Packard Convertible
 
 
 1938 Packard Super Eight Business Coupe
 1938 Packard Limousine
   
 1938 Packard Phaeton by Rollston
 1938 Packard Twelve Victoria
   
 1938 Packard 8
 1938 Packard 8 120 Rollston Town Car
This picture was posted on alt.binaries.pictures.autos
by MagisterMax
   
 1938 Packard 12 Convertible Victoria
 1938 Packard Super 8 Phaeton
 
 
 1938 Packard Convertible-Victoria
 1938 Packard 8
This car is owned by a French collector,
 Mr. Antoine of Paris France.
The body is by French coach builder, Franay.
   
 1938 Packard 8
This car is owned by a French collector, 
Mr. Antoine of Paris France.
The body is by French coach builder, Franay.
 1938 Packard 8
This car is owned by a French collector, 
Mr. Antoine of Paris France.
The body is by French coach builder, Franay.
   
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
 1938 Packard Super Eight Touring 4 Door Sedan
 1938 Packard 120 Seven Passenger Touring Sedan
   
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
 1938 Packard 120 Seven Passenger Touring Sedan
 1938 Packard 120 Seven Passenger Touring Sedan
This  1938 Packard, 120, seven passenger touring sedan is
owned by Arthur Chisnall, Paeroa, New Zealand. It is a
Packard factory RHD, export options, six wheel equipped. 
Arthur says that it was imported new in New Zealand on 
May 1939 to Texas Oil Co for their general manager. 
Three of this model came into NZ, one squashed in a land 
slide 1960's, one a rusty gutted hulk last seen by me early
1970's, and the one I bought in 1970 and still own.  I've 
put more info on Packardinfo.com
 
 
 
1939 Packard 120 Sedan
1939 Packard 120 Sedan
 
 
 1939 Packard 120 Sedan
 1939 Packard 120 Sedan
   
1939 Packard 110 Sedan
1939 Packard 120 Touring Sedan
 
 
 1939 Packard 1700 Six
 1939 Packard Model 1703 Super 8 Convertible Coupe
   
1939 Packard Limosine Sedan
1939 Packard Limosine Sedan
 
 
 1939 Packard 120 Convertible
 1939 Packard 120
   
1939 Packard 120
 1939 Packard 120 Coupe
 
 
 1939 Packard 120 Convertible
 1939 Packard Six Estate Wagon
   
 1939 Packard Six
 1939 Packard V12 Formal Sedan
 
 
 1939 Packard Super Eight by Barker
1939 Packard Bayliff LeBaron Custom Convertible
The Bayliff is a sort of copy of a pre-war Packard but it was
made in 1979  http://www.coachbuilt.com/bui/b/bayliff/bayliff.htm
   
1939 Packard Model 1707 V-12
This car is owned by Eugene Cohen of Sarasota Florida
This car has 139 inch wheelbase, and is an AACA National
first place Senior Car.
1939 Packard Model 1707 V-12
This car is owned by Eugene Cohen of Sarasota Florida
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window 
 1939 Packard Model 1707 V-12
This car is owned by Eugene Cohen of Sarasota Florida
1939 Packard Model 1707 V-12 Radio antenna mascot.
This car is owned by Eugene Cohen of Sarasota Florida
It was only available on the 38 and 39 V12 cars. 
It is VERY rare. He only know of 4 in existence.
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
Click on this image for a larger view in a new window
1939 Packard Model 1707 V-12
1939 Packard Model 1707 V-12
This car is owned by Eugene Cohen of Sarasota Florida and the  picture was submitted by Paul Black, Tampa, FL This car is owned by Eugene Cohen of Sarasota Florida and the  picture was submitted by Paul Black, Tampa, FL
 1940 Packard Convertible
 1940 Packard Convertible
This picture was submitted by Eric Gordon, Daytona Beach, FL.
It was taken at the Daytona Speedway, Daytona Beach, FL.
Nov. 27, 2008

 
The Gettysburg Packard Club Car Show

 
To continue your tour of the Packards use the links below

 
1899 to 1929
1940 to 1949
1950 to 1958

 
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There are many pictures showing
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All you Kaiser lovers would like to have one of these. Watch it being made.
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How to Get a Jeep Really Stuck
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View some of John' Evan's 
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Click here to View the Jeeps of World War II
WW II Jeeps
A website featuring many articles on many different cars If you can't find it anywhere else, try here

Packard Club (PAC) trademarks
are used with permission.
The Packard Club
The Studebaker-Packard Club Nederland

A special thanks to
The Studebaker-Packard Club Nederland
and Henry van Asten webmaster of the SPCN for the use of many of their pictures on this page

MURPHY AUTO MUSEUM
Relive decades gone by as you view more than 70 autos displayed by collectors
The steam locomotives of the CNR
Visit Lonnie Hedgepeth's 
of Rocky Mount, North Carolina site.
He has used the plans provided on my web page and is building a Covered Bridge for his Live Steam train.
Visit our Home in Summerville Nova Scotia. This house was built in 1873.
Where we live and what we do
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

 
 
 
 
 
 


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