Offered here is a 1930 Model A Tudor mild rod. This car has a Henry Ford factory steel body with glass fenders. The body has not been altered but the roof has been upgraded to ribbed steel. Power comes by a 283 Chevy V/8 matched to a 350 Chevy automatic plus a 9" rear end. Rack & pinion with tilt steers the vehicle and the car stops with disc front brakes with drums at the rear. A CD player is installed plus a newer VDO gauge cluster. The cloth front seats are manual and the car sports slightly tinted windows. The car sits and sounds right and is a joy to drive.
For additional information please phone Dave henry at 805 705-4924.
Spokemotors.com is not a dealer but a marketing and advertising firm. The company specializes in assisting owners of classic cars and trucks, sell their vehicles safely on the Internet. The company physically photographs and videos all vehicles on site. Be it an individual owner’s home, a car collection, storage facility or a museum.
The antique truck has been re-created as a Mobilgas fuel-delivery vehicle
The Pick of the Day is a 1930 Model A restored as a police ‘paddy wagon’ that seems accurate for the era
Founded in 1973, Rootlieb Manufacturing produces metal hoods and other panels for the collector car restoration industry. The Pick of the Day is a 1928 Ford Model A Rootlieb Speedster.
Once again, the Hagerty crew has created a drivable automobile in just 100 hours and sourced completely from the piles of used parts at the Hershey Swap Meet.
The idea of Hagerty’s Swap to Street Challenge sprouted from a simple concept often heard at the Hershey Swap Meet, that you could build an entire car from the used parts.
‘I’m a Ramblin’ Wreck from Georgia Tech and a hell of an engineer…”
Often a popular car to turn into a classic hot rod, the 1930 Ford Model A was created to help Ford maintain a strong presence in the market during a time when other cars began to be more affordable and practical.
“Dry lake” means something different in Southern California than it does in the rest of the world. Speed-obsessed hot rodders since the late 1940s have viewed the flat, dusty expanses of prehistoric lake beds as perfect places to go fast.