Henry built a few million of the model A's and 90 years later they
survive and are more desirable than ever. The 1928 and 29 were
similar bodies with exception of brighter color options and
exterior door handles. This car was professionally restored around
2000 and sat in a museum environment since. While very slight
imperfections are apparent, this car is a beautiful coupe clad in
Vagabond green with leather top and black leatherette rumble seat.
Chrome is show quality, paint very presentable and interior is very
good. The car is faithfully correct with all Henry Ford steel. Has
nice options from marble shift knob, map light, correct drum tail
light, windshield wiper and more. A marginal show, tour class
coupe. The engine was rebuilt for unleaded fuel, good brakes, runs
and drives as new. This one won't last! Youtube video available
upon request. Call our classic car division at 815-385-8408 for
video and/or vehicle information.
Marble Shift Knob
Dual Step Plates
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.