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Standard Catalogs of GM Collection
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First ’35 Studebaker President and one of the last pre-WW II 1942 models
Somehow, Pierce-Arrow managed to lose $3 million in 1932, and the following year the company was sold to a new group of investors. But it seems hard to imagine that the company could have been struggling so mightily in the 1930s, even with the Depression gripping the country, when it was producing vehicles as nice as Joe Cyr’s 1932 Model 54 coupe. More
The American Austin automobiles of the 1930s were some truly unique machines. Almost cartoonishly small, they gained their share of fame and attention, finding roles on the big screen and catching the fancy of some noteworthy celebrities. Alas, the little car with seemingly big potential never got very far with the buying public, and joined a lengthy list of small cars that became orphans at a young age.
A 1933 Duesenberg and a 1938 Alfa Romeo were stars of the 2009 Fairfield County Concours. More
Popular furniture appraisers Leigh and Leslie Keno are selling the family’s beloved SS 100 Roadster at Monterey.
BARN FIND. SURVIVOR. DRIVEABLE DREAM. UNTOUCHED ORIGINAL. UNRESTORED. HPOF (Historic Preservation of Original Features) These are labels the hobby has created for cars that time has been kind to. Everyone talks about such cars. Interest is rising and values are … More
The mighty were falling in the Depression-plagued 1930s. Deusenberg, Pierce-Arrow and Auburn were among the casualties. But Studebaker soldiered on, thanks in part to its commitment to produce timeless vehicles like the 1933 President Eight.
On the showfloor of Jeremy and Dani Thomas’ Unique Specialty & Classic Cars in Mankato, Minn., sits a Classic not featured in any LaSalle catalog or coachbuilder’s porfolio. More