1953 Studebaker 2R5 Pickup

Chassis Number: R612356

An almost perfect rotisserie restoration — absolutely everything has been replaced on this truck and was done by a Studebaker expert to assure that it was complete and historically correct (only exception is the added seat belts).

Receipts and documentation exist for every step taken, including the fl at six motor, 3-speed transmission and rear axle, which have all been completely rebuilt. All itemized receipts and all documentation comes with the truck.

Absolutely everything has been replaced Read More

1966 Ford Fairlane 500 XL Gasser

Chassis number: 6K47C182142

This very unique car has received a full rotisserie restoration. It’s been given the name of “The American Flyer” because it represents a true Americana vintage-style drag car. It’s been upgraded with a 390-ci V8, 4-speed manual transmission and a 4.11 Posi nine-inch rear end.

The car sports a beautiful, laser-straight black paint job and factory black bucket seat interior. The 390 motor is completely rebuilt. The Toploader 4-speed transmission is fresh and out of a true Read More

1936 Cord 810 Convertible Phaeton

Chassis number: 2037H

The 1936 and 1937 Cords were often referred to as “Baby Duesenbergs,” and the innovative series remains an undisputed collector favorite today. Like the L-29 that came before, the 810 was fi tted with an advanced front-wheel 81 system. But the new 810 had a V8 engine from Lycoming, one of E.L. Cord’s many companies, that was mated to an innovative 4-speed, electrically shifted pre-selector transmission.

The smooth Gordon Buehrig-designed body was an equally major step forward Read More

1951 Mercury Custom Convertible

Chassis number: 51LA39108M

The 1949–51 Mercury is considered by many enthusiasts to be the defi nitive custom car. Its somewhat bulbous stock shape and semi-slab sides were the perfect canvas for a legion of talented California customizers, led by Sam and George Barris, and joined by Gil and Al Ayala, Gene Winfi eld and countless others.

Designer Harry Bradley, writing in the January 1991 issue of Rod & Custom, noted that the original ’49 Mercury design “was a tentative combination Read More

1963 Dodge 440 Two-door Sedan

Chassis number: 6232191984

  • All-original body panels sporting 80% original paint
  • Body is laser-straight, and the finish is amazingly fl awless for a 48-year-old car
  • Chrome and brightwork are fabulous
  • Interior is all original and beautiful
  • Driveline is modifi ed and now sports a 680-hp Hemi, runs on pump gas
  • Dana 60 rear is frame-connected all the way to the front wheel struts with an eight-point roll cage
  • Four-wheel Wilwood disc brakes, American Torque racing wheels with Hoosier radials
  • Hoosier Read More

1960 Chevrolet Corvette Race Rat

Chassis number: 00867S104420

George Reed of Illinois was a gentleman racer in the traditional sense of the term — wealthy, commanding and fi ercely competitive. By the late 1950s, he had already made a name for himself as a driver with strong fi nishes at Sebring, Nassau, Cumberland, Road America, Watkins Glen and Wilmot Hills.

In addition to his racing exploits, Reed was the owner of RRR Motors in Homewood, IL. RRR was not only a distributor for Ferraris, Alfa Read More

1932 Ford Highboy Roadster

Chassis number: 181727931

This Dearborn Deuce all-steel body rod is powered by a complete chrome and polished 454-ci big-block Chevy that’s been bored 0.060 over. It has polished aluminum Edelbrock heads and polished 650 Holley carburetors. The transmission is a Turbo 350, and it has a Ford nine-inch rear end with 3.56 gears.

Additionally, this rod is equipped with Wilwood disc brakes in the front and a set of Supreme wheels with “cheater” slicks. But the aesthetic details are truly Read More

1964 1/2 Ford Mustang Convertible

Chassis number: 5F08D110588
Engine number: C6AE6015C

Introduced in April 1964 at the New York World’s Fair, and conceived by Lee Iacocca, the Ford Mustang created an overnight nationwide sensation. It offered a winning combination of sporting performance, personal luxury and crisp styling that spawned a new “Pony Car” market and encouraged stiff competition from Detroit’s other major automakers. Part of the Mustang’s appeal was the wide range of options; Ford offered the ability to truly personalize a Mustang. A Read More