1918 Model T Ford
Manufactured in 4-27-18, engine is correct for the car..
The car has the early Warford Transmission added
Has electric start
Accessories that were added since second owner, purchased in 1958, a mechanic owned, are the following:
Dayton wire wheels plus one extra for spare parts.
Rare Dayton wheel wrench
Spare tire carrier
Spotlight with rear view mirror
VERY RARE steering wheel that unlocks for thief prevention
Hard to find Superior manifold
New safety glass in windshield
New door panels
New wiring harness
Top with roll up rear window in excellent shape.
Nice like new pair of front tires will be included.
The car was owned by a mechanic and restored when purchased in 1958. Completely rebuilt and accessories were added as found over the years. Driven almost daily to work and went on many tours.
Branson Auction to feature a Chevrolet-tweaked 1926 Ford Model T Frontenac
Buying a classic car is really not the most logical decision, and there are a lot of people out there who should think twice when considering buying one.
In 1927, the Ford Model T, credited with putting the world on wheels, became the single most-produced car with more than 15 million built, a record it held until 1972.
Vintage racing has been booming as old-car hobbyists, dedicated track stars and well-financed collectors discover the joys of getting a classic competition machine out for sport.
Texans ride tall in the saddle, they say, although this is probably not what they had in mind. The Pick of the Day might look like an odd custom-bodied creation.
This custom hot rod screams “look at me!” It stands out, demands attention and perhaps has the ability to attract flying saucers with its glowing paint.
So here’s the story of this barn-found 1926 Ford Model T Tudor (sedan) as shared by its owner, who has it listed in a classified advertisement on ClassicCars.com.
Back in 1915, Edsel Ford and some of his buddies drove from Michigan to San Francisco to attend the world’s fair, the Panama Pacific International Exposition.
Old Ford Model Ts were all over the place after World War II, just waiting for restless ex-GIs to transform them into outrageous hot rods.