According to Hagerty.com, of the 2,810 V-8-powered 1934 Ford
station wagons built, only 19 are thought to remain.
Originally built with rare wood from Michigan's Upper Peninsula-namely, birdseye maple, harvested from Ford Motor Company's Iron Mountain forest facility. Henry Ford would not allow the use of such wood until there was enough to complete a vehicle. So production of these wagons was limited and Henry personally selected the dealers who would receive them.
This particular car is the product of a 5 year restoration by the Woody Garage in Fullerton, CA and is finished with black fenders and coach maroon cowl and hood.
This very rare car is extremely correct as it retains it's floor-mounted starter button, sparse interior, and 221 cubic inch V-8.
Please inquire for additional pictures and details.
Annual showcase of ‘truly awful’ but historically significant cars scheduled for November 3, and there’s plenty of other car museum news, too
The original 1,000-vehicle production plan will grow by 350
Signs, gas globes set five-figure record prices
Pick of the Day is a 1963 Apollo 3500 GT, a hybrid sports car
19-day, 4,000-mile rally raises money, and awareness
There’s more than just snow and ice to worry about
Classic and vintage SUVs are big business right now
Drive Toward a Cure staging raffle of BRM Chronographe watch with hand-painted Nicolas Hunziker artwork