350 Chevy Engine + .030, Pump Gas, Small Cam Shaft, Slight Lope, Aluminum Heads, 2X4 Intake Manifold, 2-390 CFM Carbs, Turbo 350 Trans, S-10 Pickup Rear End, 4 Wheel Disc Brakes, Auxillary Radiator (2) & Fan in Trunk Heater, Slide Open Front Wind Shield, Wheelbase 120”, Track Width R-80” F-64”, Height 50”, MSD Ignition, Auto Meter Gauges, Rear Tire 29 X 14.5 X 15 Hoosier, Front Tire 165 X 80 X 15, American Racking Rear Rim, Rocket Front Rim, Tilt Steering Column, Lokar Shifter
RESTORATION PROFESSIONALLY COMPLETED BY WELCHCO HOTRODS, CLANTON, AL.
NEW ENGINE. NEW TIRES. READY TO DRIVE & TURN HEADS! SHE'S REALLY LOUD AND EVERYONE WILL KNOW YOU'RE COMING!!
This vehicle was inherited from a longtime NSRA member, and car builder, to his daughter after his passing in 2014 from stage 4 lung cancer. It was part of his last project, which he was unable to finish. It brings the family great joy to think of someone enjoying this vehicle (fast and loud in all it's glory) as much as the father would have. The family will keep his last completed project car, a Candy Apple Burgundy, 1934 Chevy Coupe. They hope to see whomever chooses the 1927 Model T one day at a car show showing off just like the father would have been. They are confident he will be looking down and smiling watching it all!
Other Videos: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ptkVhhLVq4A
Home of the Model T and its ‘secret room’
The Pick of the Day is a relic of rural America from the days when an automobile could be turned into a viable farm implement
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.