1933 Ford Pick Up, Steel body, dropped front end with Willwood disk brakes & 4 piston calipers, boxed frame, 9 inch ford rear end with custom traction bars, 350 chevy, Holly carb, edelbrock intake, electronic ignition, chrome shorty headers, bracets & accessories, turbo 350 trans, cable operated quick disconnect drive line & fold up tow bar for flat towing, custom matching tweed interior door panels, seat,headliner & kick panels, custom carpet, autometer guages, shock lifted solid bed cover, battery & electrical system under seat, centec wheels with B F Goodrich radial T A tires, this is a show quality professionally built truck that has 20,100 miles on odometer & has probably been towed ( with drive line disconnected ) another 15,000 miles since it was built in 1996, two tone purple metal flake paint with teal pin stripping has some chips & dings from age & wear but turns heads & makes people smile where ever it goes. These trucks are very rare & hard to find. This truck is great to tow behind a motor home (it already has tow bar hookups) or as a daily or Sunday driver. Truck has been repainted since photos were taken !
Pick of the Day is a like-new Ford F100
Purchased from grandfather, vintage pickup finally is heading to a well-deserved retirement
Brothers like to build, and now there’s a dad-and-daughter project in the works, too
Hand-me-down from uncle to nephew is in original and running condition
The yellow-and-maroon paint scheme may not be to everyone’s liking, but the seller of the Pick of the Day, a 1956 Ford F-100, notes that the pickup is a “very original” fat-fender example
My oldest son, Rob, and I purchased an old farm truck that had almost as much rust as it did clean metal.
Let’s say you are buying your dream car, and you really can’t decide between the classic look of an old truck, or a modern muscle car.
So, what do you think is the fastest-growing segment of car collectors? European sports cars? Rare muscle cars? Classics?
An upcoming exhibit tracing the history of Ford F-Series pickup trucks since 1948, announced for January by LeMay seemed like a good jumping-off point for today’s Pick of the Week.