1928 Ford Model A Sedan Delivery
The car has a Chevrolet 350 engine with corvette tuned port injection. The transmission is a 700R four speed automatic with a LoKar floor shifter. The car was built using a Heidts complete rolling chassis with inbound disc brakes and emergency brake. (all four disc brakes) Has coil over shocks, with Heidts super ride fully independent suspension. The frame has been powder coated Orange. It has stainless steel exhaust pipes and stainless flowmaster mufflers. The car is equipped with classic instruments gauges, and specialty windshield wipers. All three windows are power. All steel construction, with the roof from a Dodge Caravan fitted perfectly on top. The front windshield has been raised 2 1/2 inches for better visibility. The one piece hood is easily removable. The delivery has just been repainted in the last two months. The orange color (tangelo) is a pearl House of Color paint. It was sealed, primmer and top coated, then three coats of clear added. New look and better change. Also new wheels and tires were added. All American Racing wheels with 20" rears and 17" fronts. Then Bridgestone rubber on all four corners. The car has great stopping power with four wheel disc brakes. Add your own logo or advertisement with a complementary color and use the car as a tax right-off. The cars ride with the Heidts suspension rides like a Lexus. Wonderful...
The Pick of the Day looks like a pristine example of sporty 1930s motoring
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.