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AVAILABLE IN THIS CATALOG. This digital catalog is only for viewing the items included in this auction.
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Auction Information LOCATION: 2000 N. Reading Rd., Denver, PA 17517
AUCTION: Sunday, October 11, 2015 | 2:00 PM
AUTOMOBILE PREVIEW: Private appointments available upon request.
CONTACT US 877-968-8880 firstname.lastname@example.org
Public preview: Friday, October 9 | 9:00 AM – 7:00 PM
AUCTIONEER: Dan Morphy
Saturday, October 10 | 9:00 AM – 8:00 PM Join us for a VIP evening under the tent. Music, food, and refreshments will be served.
Vice President of Automotive Division Bill Windham
Sunday, October 11 | Auction day preview begins at 9:00 AM
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Automobile List LOT #
1931 Ford Model A Deluxe Roadster
1951 Whizzer Motorbike
1991 Corvette ZR-1
1917 Indian Model 51 T Deluxe Bicycle
2009 Big Bear Chris Angel Tribute Motorcycle
1939 Henderson Deluze Bicycle
1934 Ford Pick-up
1913 Indian Model 30.50 Motorcycle
1960 Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan
1964 Chevrolet Corvette Sting Ray
1904 Franklin Model B Light Tonneau
1934 Ford V-8 Station Wagon
1962 Mercedes 220 SEb Cabriolet
1959 Mercedes Benz 190 SL
1965 Mercedes Benz 230 SL Pagoda
1956 Chevrolet Bel Air 2dr Hardtop
1918 Cadillac 7 Passenger Touring
1973 Ford Mustang Mach 1
1909 Packard Model 18 “NA” Town Car
1916 Indian V-Twin Motorcycle & Side Car
1905 Rambler Everly Type 1 5-Passenger Surrey
2008 Chevrolet Corvette
1907 Packard Model 30 “U” 7-Passenger Touring Car
1913 Indian Motorcycle V-Twin
1948 Pontiac Silver Streak “Standard” Woody Wagon
1967 Jaguar 3.4s Sport Sedan
1937 MG SA Tickford Drophead
1951 Chevy 3100 Pick-up
1939 MG TB Tickford
1954 Cadillac El Dorado
1932 MG “C” Type
1986 Ferrari 328 GTS
1929 Duesenberg J Convertible Coupe, Rumbleseat
1954 Jaguar XK 120 Drophead Coupe
1946 Lincoln Continental Convertible
1955 Austin Healey 100m Tribute
1949 Plymouth Special Deluxe
1998 Ferrari 355 Spider
2001 Chrysler Prowler
MorphyAuctions.com | 2000 N. Reading Rd. • Denver, PA 17517 | 877-968-8880
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1931 Ford Model A Deluxe Roadster
Henry Ford, without a doubt, most famous for his Model T, had a rather unusual manner in following the alphabet. Somewhat logically, the Model A was first to arrive in 1903. The Model B, C and F followed in 1904, the Model E in 1905, the Model K and N in 1906, and the Model R and S in 1908. The first Model T followed later that year. Ford however, repeated the Model A designation signifying a new beginning at Ford Motor Company with the introduction of his new car for the 1928 model year. Henry Ford did not want to stop producing the Model T; rather he was forced to do so by rival Chevrolet who was building far sprightlier cars. Thus, the new Model A was introduced to the public on December 2, 1927. Newspaper accounts told of nearly ten percent of the American public having gone to view the new car. Much more complex than the Model T that preceded it, the Model A was comprised of 6,800 parts compared to its simpler predecessor which was made up of 5,000 parts. The ruggedly constructed Model A featured Fordâ€™s first installation of safety glass in all windows. Production continued through 1932 when Ford introduced its new V-8. Fast forward to 1931 when nearly 4 million Model Aâ€™s had already been produced. And, in typical Ford fashion, the company resisted making dramatic model changes
from year-to-year. Ford preferred to make most of its changes on a running basis. As a result, the 1931 was little changed from 1930 model. Powering the Model A was a 40hp L-head 4-cylinder engine and three-speed sliding gear-type transmission with floor shifter. Mechanical brakes were at all four wheels and transverse leaf springs supported solid axles front and rear. The tidy package sat upon a 103.5â€? wheelbase. Soaring in popularity was the Deluxe Roadster, Model 40 (D1) which was introduced in the summer of 1930. Sales accounted for 52,997 units, nearly 10 times the number of Standard Model Roadsters. And, no wonder. The Deluxe Roadster cost $475.00, just $45.00 more than the Standard. For the extra money, buyers got a rumble seat, cowl lights, genuine leather front seat in beige, rumble seat in matching artificial leather, brown floor carpet, and a special low windshield and wind wings. A rearmounted spare remained standard and the side-mounted spare had to be ordered as an extra cost accessory.
Based on photo documents in the consigner’s file, this Model A was restored in 1955. It was shown at the first MARC (Model A Restorer’s Club) National Meet that year at Greenfield Village in Dearborn, Michigan where it was named winner of the best Model A at the show while in the ownership of Russell J. Gerrits of Chicago, Illinois. It remains in remarkable condition attesting to both the quality of the restoration and the car the car has received in the ensuing years. It presents surprisingly well for a restoration that is now 60 years old!. Offered at no reserve.
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HIGHLIGHTS • Older Restoration/ presents well
• Long-term ownership by the current family
• Excellent club support
• 1955 Best in Show winner at the first MARC Meeting
• Extensive parts availability
• Great tour car or first antique car ownership
Lot 1 Estimate: $25,000 - $35,000
1991 Corvette ZR-1
During 1986, General Motors acquired Group Lotus, the UK based engineering and performance car manufacturing firm. The Corvette team of engineers approached Lotus with the idea of developing the world’s fastest production sports car, based on the C4 generation platform. With some help from GM, Lotus designed a new engine to fit in place of the L98 V8. The result was the GM named LT-5, an all aluminum block with 4 overhead cams and 32 valves producing 375 hp. Lotus also helped develop upgraded braking and steering systems to keep up with the performance the LT-5 produced. It was the intent of GM, to make the ZR-1 not just a muscle car, but a world class road racing performer. Due to the complexity in assembling the advanced engine, GM contracted Mercury Marine to build the motors and ship them to Bowling Green, KY where the cars were built.
HIGHLIGHTS • Rare color combination • 712 original miles! • All original documentation and books
The ZR-1 went on sale in 1990 and only as a coupe. However, it was different from the standard model by incorporating a wider tail section, 11” inch wide rear wheels and squared taillights. The ZR-1 was priced, for its time, at an astonishingly high $58,995.00, nearly twice the amount of the base Corvette. Although the ZR-1 was extremely quick, 0-60 in 4.4 seconds and a top speed of 180+mph, the performance value was matched by its robustness. On March 1, of 1990, the ZR-1 set seven international speed records including the world record for endurance, covering 4,221 miles at an average speed of 175.885 mph. Presented is a stunning white on red 1991 Corvette ZR-1 with just 712 documented original miles. With original window sticker, all books, and delivery information, this ZR-1 is as new as if it was on the showroom floor. A certain “must have” for any Corvette collector.
• Fastest production car of its time • Original MSRP window sticker
Lot 2 Estimate: $35,000 - $50,000
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2009 Big Bear Chris Angel Tribute Motorcycle Big Bear Choppers, based in San Bernardino, CA., has been a leader custom bike building since 1998. Famous for their “one off” specialty builds, Big Bear is a leader in design innovation. Offered is one of Big Bear Chopper’s greatest and most famous of builds, the Chris Angel “Believe” tribute edition. With just 25 original miles, this 2009 creation is powered by S&S’s X wedge 114 cid engine. The paint and airbrush work in nothing short of amazing. A significant offering considering the builder and the recipient of this awesome work of art on wheels.
HIGHLIGHTS • Custom Build • Beautiful paint and airbrush work
• 114 cied engine • 25 original miles
Lot 3 Estimate: $20,000 - $25,000
1934 Ford Pick-up Due to low demand, 1934 was the last year for the Ford four-cylinder engine and open-cab trucks. The US economy was improving and more expensive trucks were becoming available. Ford’s V8 had grown so popular that the four-cylinder engine was fazed out as was the roadster open cab. Presented is an original 1934 Ford V8 Pick Up Truck. From the Paul Hedburn estate, the truck was in the process of a bottom-end engine rebuild at the time of his death. The engine will require completion of the rebuild but is complete. A more original rust-free example would be hard to find or duplicate.
HIGHLIGHTS • V8 Engine • All Original
• From the Paul Hedburn collection • Rust free
Lot 4 Estimate: $10,000 - $15,000
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1960 Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan
The Chevrolet Impala was built by General Motors’ Chevrolet division starting in 1958. Named for the South African antelope, it was Chevy’s most expensive passenger car through 1965. It had become the best-selling full size model in the United States, competing with the Ford Galaxie and Plymouth Fury.
engines included the big block 348 cu in motor generating 315 hp.
Ed Cole, Chevrolet’s chief engineer, designed the Impala as a “prestige car” within the reach of the average American.
The three-taillight arrangement was reinstated with the air intake front nostril intakes being removed. Impalas were the top selling American model with over 490,00 units sold.
The second generation Impala was designed and built for 1959-1960 models. Radically reworked, it shared body shells with the lower-end Buicks, Oldsmobiles, and Pontiacs. The roof was three inches lower and the car was two inches wider riding on an X-frame chassis. Its tail fins protruded outward, rather than upward. Chevrolet replaced the triple taillight with a single “teardrop” style on each side. It was available in four-door hardtop and four-door sport sedan, as well as a sport coupe and convertible. Base engine was the 283 cu in V8 producing 185 hp. Optional
HIGHLIGHTS • Completely original survivor • 16,725 original miles • Rare sport sedan
1960 models sported a more conservative look, being toned down in styling as designers and marketers realized that fins and excessive chrome had run its course.
Presented is an all-original 16,725 mile 1960 Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan in Suntan Copper. Equipped with the 283 cu in 185 hp V8 engine and two-speed automatic transmission, this rare sport sedan is visually stunning with its huge pillar free wrap around rear window and “flying wing” roof line. This time warp original Chevrolet has had just two Colorado owners from new and is the lowest mileage model on the market today.
• 283 cu in V8 with 185 hp • Automatic transmission
Lot 5 Estimate: $20,000 - $25,000
1964 Chevrolet Corvette Sting Ray
The C2 second generation Chevrolet Corvette, also known as the Stingray, was produced from 1963 to 1967. Designed and engineered by Ed Cole, Bill Mitchell, Zora Arkus-Duntov and Larry Shinoda, the Stingray was inspired from the Jaguar E-type, the radical Stingray racer and the Mako Shark design study. The 1963 Corvette Stingray not only had a totally new design but also improved handling. The new model was somewhat lighter than the prior 1962 design, which explained faster acceleration despite the same engine output. With production numbers nearly equal between the convertible and coupe, nearly half the top-down versions were ordered with a removable hardtop. All 1963 versions saw 327 cu in engines with varying horsepower ratings.
The 1964 Stingray made only evolutionary changes including front coil springs that went to variable rate, simulated air intakes removed from the hood, and a simulated wood steering wheel. Although drivetrain choices remained as the 63 but with optional higher output ratings coming in carbureted form of 365 hp and the fuel injected model at 375 hp. Presented is a 1964 Chevrolet Corvette Roadster in one of the most beautiful color combinations of black with red interior. The interior, despite being totally original is like new and the paint is gleaming with a very few minor flaws. Powered by the 327 cu in 300 hp motor with 4 speed transmission, this classic roadster also comes with factory hard top. A high end driver quality Sting Ray offered at a fair and reasonable reserve; included are the factory wheels and tires.
HIGHLIGHTS • Highly desired Black with Red interior
• 327/300 engine
• Stock and American Racing style wheels
• Optional Factory Hardtop
• 4 speed
• Original Wheels and Tires Included
Lot 6 Estimate: $35,000 - $40,000
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1934 Ford V-8 Station Wagon
Henry Ford had the foresight . . . and the capital to purchase the town of Pequaming in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula and along with it, the half million acres of forest surrounding it. From these forests came the maple framing and birch paneling needed for Ford’s new station wagon. Up to this point, Ford had been buying lumber from the mills on the peninsula for the framing on his Model T’s, but he opened his own Iron Mountain sawmills about 1922 under the Michigan Land, Lumber and Iron Company in the Menominee River Valley. At first, Iron Mountain’s mills turned out raw lumber. Then woodworkers made components which were shipped to Briggs and Murray in Detroit and later to Raulang in Cleveland for assembly. This changed when Ford opened his own station wagon assembly line in the fall of 1936 at Iron Mountain. The V-8 Station Wagon designated Type 860, was Ford’s most expensive car at $660.00. Weighing in at 2,635 pounds, it was constructed of basswood, birch, and
maple cut and trimmed at Iron Mountain with final finishing at the Murray Corp. Power was supplied by Ford’s 85hp 221cid “Flathead” V-8 and a three-speed sliding gear transmission. All wagons rode a 112-inch wheelbase and featured rod-actuated mechanical brakes on all four wheels. Suspension is rather simple with a solid front axle and a ¾ floating rear axle along with transverse front and rear leaf springs. The new Fords were introduced on December 6, 1933. Styling changes were minimal as most of the changes were mechanical. Under the hood, the V-8 included a Stromberg carburetor and a newly designed A.C. air cleaner for easier breathing. Combined with a redesigned intake manifold, the engine was smoother running and produced an additional 10hp. Aiding in the smooth operation was Ford’s first fullycounterbalanced cast alloy crankshaft which contributed to a substantial reduction in vibration. Open-skirted pistons, a unitized valve assembly, new thermostats, and a new fuel pump also enhanced the updated design.
In total, Ford built 2,905 V-8 wagons for 1934 as well as another 95 equipped with four-cylinder engines. Wagons were not classified as Standard or Deluxe as they were actually considered to be part of Fordâ€™s commercial vehicle line. As such, they were a curious mix of trim items such as painted horns but bright cowl lights as well as painted windshield trim. Interior were trimmed in black-brown imitation leather and side curtains were provided for weather protection as there were no roll-up windows. Offered at no reserve.
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HIGHLIGHTS • One of 2,905 V-8 woodie wagons produced for 1934 • Excellent Club support • Extensive vintage parts availability
• All wood believed to be original
Lot 7 Estimate: $40,000 - $50,000
1958 Mercedes Benz 190 SL The Mercedes Benz 190 SL is a two-door luxury roadster produced from 1955 to 1963. Referred to internally as the W121, it was first show to the public at the New York Auto Show of 1954. Available with matching hardtop, the 190 SL was an attractive, more-affordable alternative to the Mercedes 300 SL, sharing the same basic styling, engineering and fully independent suspension. The 190 SL, however, did not use the tubular space frame of the 300 model, instead being built on a shortened monocoque chassis. Powered by a 1.9 liter 120 HP straight 4 SOHC engine, it was fitted with twin choke Solex carburetors. Top speed was 106 mph. Presented is a nice driver quality car, collector owned for over 20 years. An older restoration in the most popular of color combination of White with Red interior, the 190 SL retains the natural patina and presence of a 56 year- old classic sports car. The 190 SL market has exploded with restored cars selling for as much as $300,000. However, still a bargain when compared to the market for the “Big Brother” 300 SL with examples selling in the 1.5-2 million dollar range.
HIGHLIGHTS • Older Restoration • Weber Carburetors
• 4 speed Transmission • Hard top
Lot 8 Estimate: $75,000 - $90,000
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1956 Chevrolet Bel Air 2dr Hardtop The Chevy Bel Air was produced from 1950-1981. In 1953 the Bel Air name changed from a body shape to a premium trim level. Called the “Hot One” by GM’s marketing department, the second generation Bel Air was introduced in 1955 with a new clean and crisp appearance. 1956 introduced 2-tone body sides and graceful front and rear wheel openings as well as a more traditional front grill. A life long Colorado car purchased new in Denver at Capital Chevrolet, this Bel Air has had just 3 owners. The second owner, performed a complete restoration on the rust free car in 1982 and it has been lovingly cared for ever since. With the extremely rare color combination of Dusk Plum and India Ivory, the option list separates this 56 coupe from all the rest. Equipped with power steering, padded dash, wonder bar radio, rear radio speaker, emergency warning light, tissue dispenser, operating factory clock and day/night mirror. With “speedline” styling and a 265 cubic inch, overhead valve, high compression, short stroke V8, the Bel Air was the premium Chevrolet of its time.
HIGHLIGHTS • Full documentation from new • Many rate options • 265 cu in V8
• 3 owners • Concours condition
Lot 9 Estimate: $40,000 - $50,000
1973 Ford Mustang Mach 1
The Mach 1 performance package was an option on Mustangs introduced in August of 1968 for 1969 models. As part of a Ford heritage program, the Mach 1 package returned in 2003 as a new high performance option on the SN95 platform. Visual connections to the 1969 model were incorporated to pay homage to the original. This generation was discontinued after 1974 to make room for the fifth-generation Mustang. One of the most recognizable features of the 1971-73 Mustang Mach 1 is the NACA hood with dual scoops. In 1973, the optional big block 429 Super and Cobra Jet motors were dropped from the line up due to SAE net horsepower calculations. 1973 was also the year that produced the fewest number of Mach 1 Mustangs produced. New for the 1973 model was larger front and rear bumpers required to meet new
HIGHLIGHTS • 351 cu in Clevland 265 hp engine
NHTSA requirements, sport lamps changed to a vertical position on the outside of the grill which also served as turn signals. Updated Mach 1 graphics were added. The 302 cu in 210 hp Windsor remained standard with two or four barrel 351 Cleveland optional. Offered is a rare and desirable all original 27,000 mile 1973 Mustang Mach 1 in Yellow with white and black interior with optional two-tone hood, twist style chrome plated hood lock pins and rally styled wheels. What separates this Mach 1 from most is the rare multiple options including Hurst four-speed transmission, a/c, p/s, p/b, deluxe interior and only 27,000 original miles. The car is powered by a 351 Cleveland 4V power plant producing 265 HP. The rarest year for the Mach 1 production, the 1973 offers great collectibility at a reasonable investment
• All original 27,000 mile Mach 1
• Rare 4 speed Hurst transmission
• Optional sport wheels
• Air condition, Power steering and brakes
• Full Marti report
Lot 10 Estimate: $30,000 - $40,000
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1916 Indian V-Twin Motorcycle & Side Car In late 1915, Indian introduced Charles Gustafson’s replacement for Oscar Hedstrom’s 61 cu in V-Twin engine. The new engine used side valves instead of the inletover-exhaust valve outlets used in the Hedstrom design. The flathead engine was quieter and less expensive to maintain as well as easier to manufacture. The might engine drove through a three-speed, hand-changed gearbox with foot operated clutch and all-chain drive. The engine enjoyed a 9 year production run Offered from the Paul Hedburn Collection is a 1916 Indian V-twin motorcycle with rare side-car. Identification number 88H589 is in excellent condition. The combination of motorcycle and side car with side curtains is extremely rare and desirable to early motorcycle enthusiasts. Offered at no reserve.
HIGHLIGHTS • From Paul Hedburn collection • Rare side car
• Mint condition
Lot 11 Estimate: $40,000 - $50,000
2008 Corvette Z06 Wil Cooksey Edition
The 2008 Chevrolet Corvette 427 Limited Edition Z06 is a special edition car meant to honor the legendary 427 and Bowling Green’s retiring production manager, Wil Cooksey. With 0-60 times of 3.4 seconds, 11.7 quarter-mile, and 198 mph top speed, the Cooksey Edition is still one of the most powerful production cars ever built. The Limited Edition adds a black “stinger” stripe and “427” badges to mimic the older big block Vette. Other mods include chrome wheels, body color spoiler and
HIGHLIGHTS • 4,500 original one owner miles • All delivery and ownership documents
door handles, embroidered seats and floor mats and special Crystal Red Tinticoat. Production was limited to just 427 cars and priced at nearly $85,000. Offered is an original owner, 4500 mile Cooksey Edition Z06. With all the original delivery documentation and books, this Corvette is for the serious collector of America’s only true sports car. With performance numbers that challenge the Super Cars of today, this Special Edition Corvette represents a bargain in collector car world.
• Locally owned • One of just 427 built
Lot 12 Estimate: $55,000 - $65,000
12 www.MorphyAuctions.com â€¢ 877-968-8880
1913 Indian Motorcycle V-Twin Indian offered its first V-Twin in 1907, a 40 cu in unit with atmospheric intake valves. By 1913 it had grown to 61 cu in and boasted overhead intake and side exhaust valves. Though standard model units had a single speed transmission, a two-speed was available as an option. Indian built singles during this period as well, but the V-Twin accounted for 90% of the company’s production. In 1913, a four hp single cost $200.00 while a seven hp went for $250.00. That was clearly for bang for the buck. New for 1913, was a “Cradle Spring Frame” that incorporated the world’s first swing arm rear suspension. However, for those suspicious of the new technology, a rigid frame was available. Braking was accomplished with an internal shoe/external band rear brake. Offered from the Paul Hedburn collection is a 1913 Indian V-Twin 61 motorcycle in excellent condition. It is ready to show or ride and represents one of the earliest VTwin motorcycles built in the USA.
HIGHLIGHTS • V-Twin 7 hp engine • Mint condition
• From the Paul Hedburn collection • No reserve
Lot 13 Estimate: $40,000 - $50,000
13 www.MorphyAuctions.com â€¢ 877-968-8880
1967 Jaguar 3.4s Sport Sedan The Jaguar S-Type was produced by Jaguar Cars in the United Kingdom from 19631968. It was mechanically more sophisticated than the Mark II Sedan, offering buyers a more luxurious alternative to the Marque’s similar sedan model. Without the size and cost of the Mark X, the S sold alongside the Mark II as well as the 420, released in 1966. The S-Type used a mid-scale version of the Mark X independent rear suspension to replace the Mark II’s live rear axle. It featured longer bodywork among other styling and interior changes. Powered by a 3.4 liter double overhead cam in line 6 cylinder engine fed through dual SU carbs, the engine produced 210 horsepower. A total of just 1,008 S-Types were produced in 1967. Presented is a beautifully restored 1967 Jaguar 3.4s Sports Sedan. Finished in stunning Willow green with dark green Connolly hides, Wilton Wool carpets, burled walnut dash and accents. The Jaguar says nothing but sophistication and style as only the British can produce. With rare 4-speed transmission, the 3.4s drives and handles like a dream, sharing many engineering and mechanicals from the E-type, one of the greatest sports cars of all time. This 2-owner from new 3.4s has a fully documented history.
HIGHLIGHTS • 2 owners from new • Rare 4 speed with overdrive • Rare wire wheels
• 3.4 liter engine • Fully independent suspension
Lot 14 Estimate: $30,000 - $40,000
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1951 Chevy 3100 Pick-up
The first General Motors redesign post WWII was the Advance-Design Series of Pick up trucks. Boasting a larger, stronger and sleeker design, it provided a vast upgrade from the earlier AK Series. Produced from 1947-1955, the production run was eventually replace by the Task Force Series of trucks. Chevrolet had the number one selling pickup in 1951. With its 216.5 cubic inch/92 horsepower inline six cylinder motor, the 3100 set the standard for pick up trucks of this era. 1952 would find minor changes to the model 3100. Doors incorporated vent windows and beds would go from 9 board to 8 board planks. 1952 would also see the last year of the 80 mph speedometer, chrome window handle and wiper knobs. The 3100 offered is an absolute nut and bolt restoration to the highest standard. Originally a rust free California truck, thousands of hours and dollars were spent in making this 1951 3100 a cosmetic and mechanical masterpiece. As presented, a finer example would be difficult to replicate. With attention to detail and authenticity, the restorer added â€œuser friendlyâ€? rear differential allowing for a comfortable highway driving experience. Operators manual and a documented history of the restoration are included. Many rare options make this pick up a rare and collectible showpiece for the discriminating enthusiast demanding the finest representation of the model. Truly a Concours level 3100, it is unquestionably the finest Chevy 5-window on the market today
HIGHLIGHTS • Rare 5 window cab • Frame off nut and bolt restoration • Many rare options and accessories
• Concours quality • California Truck
Lot 15 Estimate: $40,000 - $50,000
1954 Cadillac Eldorado
The Cadillac Eldorado is a luxury car that was manufactured from 1953 to 2002. In all, there were over ten generations of its design over the 49 year cycle. The Eldorado was at or near the top of the Cadillac model line up since its inception. Eldorado, or Spanish for the â€œgolden one,â€? joined the Oldsmobile 98 Fiesta and Buck Roadmaster Skylark as the top of the line limited production models initially introduced in 1953. Based on the Series 62, the Eldorado at $7750.00 was nearly twice the price of the standard model 62 convertible. In 1954, the Eldorado lost its unique style and shared the basic body shell with standard models. Mainly a trim option, the lower pricing enabled a substantial rise in
sales numbers. Powered by a 365 cu in OHV V8 and 4 speed hydramatic, the Eldorado weighed just over 5,000 lbs. A total of 2150 Cadillac Eldorados were built in 1954. Offered is a wonderfully restored 1954 Cadillac El Dorado Convertible in white with stunning red interior, black top and gleaming chrome and stainless steel. The engine is a totally rebuilt 331/230 hp powerplant with rebuilt transmission. Brakes have been rebuilt and 18K gold emblems refinished. Also optioned with chrome wire wheels and original parade boot. The local car has been collector owned and meticulously maintained in her ownership. Built in such low numbers, this classic era Eldorado convertible is a timeless moving sculpture.
HIGHLIGHTS • White with red leather interior and black top • Freshly rebuilt engine and brake system
• Low production number • Wire wheels
Lot 16 Estimate: $80,000 - $100,000
17 www.MorphyAuctions.com â€¢ 877-968-8880
1986 Ferrari 328 GTS The 328 GTB and GTS were the successors to the popular 308 GTB and GTS models. Built from 1986-89 and styled by Pininfarina, the evolution of the model was based on the 308 with modifications made to the body and engine. The GTS model, or Grand Turisimo Spider (targa top) along with the GTB was the final development of the normally aspirated V8 2-seat series. The 328 is considered by Ferrari enthusiasts to be the most reliable and least expensive Ferrari to own and drive. The 3.2 liter V8 4 valve motor produces 270 HP with a top speed of 162 mph and a 0-60 time of 5.5 seconds. In the year 1986 Ferrari offered the final version of its 3 series GTB and GTS. The V8 engine was increased in size to 3.2 liters making the 328 the most powerful of the popular model. The 328 offered is a breathtaking original 26,000 mile European version model that is stunning in both cosmetic and mechanical condition. A perfect Car Fax history, the GTS is finished in the most popular color combination of Rosso/ Beige. This mid engine Ferrari is undoubtedly one of the finest on the planet. The original owner’s books, toolkit, Ferrari car cover and spare kit as well as service records are included. With Ferraris selling for as much as 40 million dollars today, the Ferrari 328 GTS is one of the least expensive and fastest appreciating of the “Commendatore’s” cars on the market today
HIGHLIGHTS • Low miles • All original with documentation • Rare European model
• All accessories functional • Most desirable color combination
Lot 17 Estimate: $80,000 - $100,000
1954 Jaguar XK 120 Drophead Coupe
The XK 120 was launched in open seat roadster form at the 1948 London Motor Show. The initial show car was nearly identical to the finished production model. The roadster caused such a sensation that design boss and Jaguar founder, William Lyons, put it into production in 1948 with the first car going to American actor Clark Gable in 1949. Powered by a double overhead cam in-line six cylinder engine with two SU carburetors, the advanced engine produced 160 hp. Initially introduced as an open two-seater (OTS) roadster, a Fixedhead Coupe would be introduced in 1951 with a more luxurious Drophead Coupe convertible being produced in 1953. In its time
the XK 120 was the fastest production car in the world reaching speeds of over 120 mph, hence the model name. It would win races around the world and be the development model for Jaguarâ€™s forthcoming success at the 24 HRS of Lemans. Offered is an exquisite 1954 Jaguar XK 140 Drophead Coupe finished in gleaming black exterior with tan Connolly hides and Wilton Wool carpeting. A multiple JCNA Best of Class winner, this is one of just over 1100 ever produced in 120 Drophead form. This stunning and timeless sports car is offered to market for the first time and at no reserve!
HIGHLIGHTS • All tools and spares • Older frame off restoration
• Multiple JCNA class winner • Limited production numbers
Lot 18 Estimate: $90,000 - $110,000
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1955 Austin Healey 100m Tribute
The Austin Healey 100 was built from 1953-1956. Developed by Donald Healey to be produced in-house by Healey’s small company in Warwick, England and based on the Austin A90 Atlantic. Initially shown at the 1952 London Auto Show, the design impressed Leonard Lord, managing director of Austin. Ford struck a deal with Healy to build it in quantity with bodies made by Jensen and mechanical components by Austin’s Longbridge factory. The car was renamed the Austin Healey 100. The “100” added to represent the top speed the car was capable of, much like the Jaguar XK 120 of the same period. The first 100s or BN1s were equipped with 2660 cc motors producing 90hp through 3 speed with overdrive transmissions. Girling brakes were fitted around all corners with independent front coil spring suspension. Tested by Motor magazine in 1953 at 103 mph top speed and an elapsed time of 11.2 seconds to 60 mph, the 100 was a top performing sports car for its time.
In 1955, a high performance “M” model was introduced, with larger carburetors, a cold air box intake, high lift camshaft and 8.1:1 pistons. It produced 110 hp at 4500 rpm. The front suspension was stiffened and the bonnet gained louvers for cooling. Approximately 70% of all 100 Ms were painted in two color configuration. In all 640 100 Ms were built by the factory. The 100 M’s modification components were, however, available to Austin Healey Dealers in order to retrofit the standard BN1 to 100M specifications. Offered from the Paul Andrews collection is an “M” retrofitted 1955 Austin Healey BN1 100. Retrofitted at the time of the recent restoration of the car, the renowned California Healey specialist added all the “M” kit options as well as rebuilding the engine and suspension to original “M” specification. The body was painted in the correct Healey blue with white coves and wheels painted silver. Absent the leather hood strap, the car is an exact duplicate to the original 100M. The Healey presents a rare opportunity to own a true “tribute” to the original at a fraction of the cost of a factory built version.
HIGHLIGHTS • Complete “M” retrofit • Correct “M” Healey colors
• Road and vintage race ready
Lot 19 Estimate: $90,000 - $110,000
1998 Ferrari 355 Spider The Ferrari 355 was built from 1994 to 1999. It was an evolution of the 348 and was replaced by the 360. It is a mid-engine, rear wheel drive V8 powered two-seater available in Coupe, Targa, and Convertible bodies. The 355 introduced a 5-valve cylinder head, which increased horsepower to 375. The frame is steel monocoque with tubular sub-frame. Suspension is independent with coil springs and gas-filled telescopic shock absorbers. A total of 11,273 manufactured becoming the highest production model in Ferrari’s history. The 355 was capable of 0-60 times of 4.6 seconds with a top speed of 183 mph. Offered is a 1998 Ferrari F355 Spider finished in NART blue with black top and saddle interior. Powered by the 3.5 liter V8, the 355 has the much desired 6 speed manual transmission. With just 27,223 miles, this Spider is recognized as one of Ferrari’s finest Pininfarina designs, with a complete major service just performed one year and less than 1000 miles ago. The “ three pedal” Ferraris are exploding in the collector market as enthusiasts prefer the gated shifter experience to the F1 transmissions, which now are exclusive to the brand.
HIGHLIGHTS • 6 Speed Manual transmission • Rare NART Blue exterior
• Recent major engine out service • V8 3.5 liter motor
Lot 20 Estimate: $65,000 - $75,000
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1951 Whizzer Motorbike
This original owner, 1951 Whizzer Motorbike, was purchased new by owner C. Thomas Mullen in 1951. The bike has been restored to its original condition and is equipped with many rare and difficult to find accessories. This original “A” Title held within its original dated mailing envelope is still with the bike along with its original operators manual. The Whizzer has been a continuous winner at many Hershey AACA Antique Auto Shows over years and was nominated in 1992 for the AACA’s “Best of the Best” award.
HIGHLIGHTS • Original owner from new • Full documentation
Also accompanying the bike is a Whizzer “Station Wagon,” a pull behind trailer that Whizzer produced for a short time in the late 1940s. Although an exact reproduction of the original, it was fabricated to exact scale and authentic in every way. Morphy Auctions is proud to represent another “over the top” piece of the C. Thomas Mullen two-wheeled collection
• Restored to its original color • Many rare accessories
Lot 21 Estimate: $12,000 - $15,000
1917 Indian Model 51 T Deluxe Bicycle Most people may know that the first motorcycles were little more than bicycles with motors. But few know that manufacturers actually used bicycles to sell their motorcycles. Indian’s history with bicycles actually began in 1889. That is when the Hendee Manufacturing Company would eventually become the Indian Motorcycle Company, was formed to build bikes. The company didn’t start building motorcycles until 1902. To make way for the growing motorcycle demand, the bicycle production was farmed out to the Davis Sewing Machine Company of Dayton, Ohio who also built the HarleyDavidson bicycles of that period. The idea was for the bicycle to look as much like the motorcycle as possible in order to draw young boys into the motorcycle shops in hopes for a future motorcycle purchase. Offered is unquestionably the finest restored model 51T in existence today. With stunning attention to detail and quality, this Indian bicycle represents the beginning of the legendary motorcycle brand. A must have for any bicycle or motorcycle collector seeking the very “best of the best.” Another priceless piece from the collection of C. Thomas Mullen.
HIGHLIGHTS • Fully restored to better than new
Lot 22 Estimate: $8,000 - $12,000
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1939 Henderson Deluxe Bicycle A descendent of the famous and powerful 4 cylinder Henderson Motorcycles of the 1920s and 1930s, Henderson was owned by the Schwinn Bicycle Company of Chicago, Ill. When Schwinn chose to discontinue building motorcycles, they decided to continue building the Deluxe Bicycle model but retaining the Henderson Logo. Presented is another pristine 2-wheeled example of the C. Thomas Mullen Collection. The Henderson Deluxe is offered for the first time and exquisite in its detail.
HIGHLIGHTS â€˘ Restored to As New
â€˘ From C. Thomas Mullen Collection
Lot 23 Estimate: $3,000 - $5,000
1913 Indian Model 30.50 Motorcycle The beautifully restored Model 30.50 Indian Motocyle was acquired from John and Peggy Culbertson of the Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania area in 1998. John was a recently retired banker, and Peggy, a retired school teacher. By meeting these two individuals as the result of an ad placed in a national Antique Motorcycle publication, we not only ended up owning a truly historic “Indian Red” motocycle, but also became wonder and lasting friends of the Culbertsons. Over the years, my wife Ginny and I would show our motocycle at the Hershey meet and also the prestigious Franklin Mint auto show near Philadelphia. Each year John and Peggy would take the PA turnpike from Pittsburgh to also share in the event. Peggy had a very personal and unique attachment to the old machine and would look forward to sharing her cherished memories and knowledge with the many inquisitive spectators visiting the show. In 1895, Peggy’s father, Mr. Arthur D Seib was born and raised on the farm of a notable and affluent businessman in Erie, Pa who had intended to someday use his country estate as a retreat throughout his golden years. However, due to unforeseen circumstances, these plans of solitude never came to fruition. Because of this occurrence, Arthur’s father, Peter Seib was retained to manage and oversee the spacious complex which would also allow the Seib family to live within and care for the property. During the year 1913, and with the arrival of early motorcycles swiftly becoming the trend, 18 year old Arthur Seib decided that he wanted a new Indian Motocycle so as to provide transportation between the farm and his place of employment. Indian was one of the top contenders among the many motorcycle manufacturers of the time. Motorcycles were thought to be somewhat more advanced and more
tested than automobiles of that early era, not to mention their lower and more affordable price. With the addition of a side car and rear mounted saddle, a young family of four could take part in experience this new and exciting age of motorized transportation. Returning to the year 1913: With much deliberation on his behalf, young Arthur decided that he would purchase a new Indian motocycle from the local Indian dealer LeJeal C&M Works, then located at 1721-23 Sassafras Street in downtown Erie. The model 30.50 single cylinder Indian which he wanted, however, was not in dealer stock at the time and one would need to be ordered from it’s make, the Hendee Manufacturing Company located in Springfield, Massachusetts and then shipped via rail to Erie, PA. On April 4th, 1913, Arthur signed an Agreement of Sale and made a deposit of $25.00 to the LeJeal C&M Works so that his new $200.00 motocycle could be placed on order. The Indian was ordered and was eventually shipped secured in a huge wooden crate from Hendee Manufacturing addressed direct to Arthur himself. With much anxiety regarding the long awaited arrival of his new Indian Red motocycle, Arthur now had the stirring task of unpacking and revealing the wonderful 380 pound machine. Upon opening the crate, the motocycle was found to be completely assembled with the exception of the handlebars, saddle and pedals. After painstakingly removing the new Indian and hastily paging through the operator’s and assembly manual, the new items were installed. Both gasoline and engine oil were added to their appro-
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priate tanks, and at last, the engine was primed and started. With the gathering of family and all eagerly waiting for his departure, young Arthur proudly mounted his newly purchased motocycle and cautiously proceeded down the farm’s familiar and twisty dirt lane, while at the same time, carefully increasing his speed and briskly dashing away. After several days of riding his new Indian, Arthur soon realized that some much need accessories would be in order for the motocycle. Those items would comprise of a front mounted acetylene headlamp, a tire pump, a rubber bulb type air horn and a rear tire chain for tackling the muddy roads of those times. These items were later purchases through LeJeal. Arthur cherished and road his motocycle into the year 1916, about the time America was entering World War I. The motocycle, still wearing its Pennsylvania license plate number 9775, was then put into storage with the large farm house. It would remain their until the late 1920’s, when at that time, Mr. Seib would leave the farm complex and move to his new home in Erie. His old Indian companion, of course, would accompany him. MANY YEARS LATER: John Culberson, after meeting and eventually marrying Peggy Seib in 1955, developed a great and inquisitive interest in the very old motorcycle which now occupied a spot in his father-in-laws basement. Therefore, the authenticated and appealing history of the 1913 Indian as it bad been passed on to John by Mr. Seib. Peggy had mentioned to John that the old motocycle had been such a permanent fixture in her family’s basement for so many years, that she rarely gave it any thought. I had always been stored in a dimly lighted corner of the furnace room seldom attracting anyone’s attention. Prior to Mr. Seib’s death in 1985, John and Peggy persuaded Peggy’s father to reassemble the old Indian, as certain parts had been carefully removed over the years and stored in boxes. A colorful note to this story isthat some time after the motocycle was put into storage, Mr. Seib decided to build a garden cultivator using the very famous 4 HP Hedstrom engine from the motocycle as the power source for his novel creation!
After reassembling the various parts to the motocycle, the old Indian was now totally complete as originally manufactured. To this day, the signed and dated April 4th, 1913 Agreement of Sale, Original Operator’s Manual, Indian Tool Kit, Tire Pump, Rubber Bulb Type Horn, Rear Tire Chain and Original Photographs of Mr. Seib astride his new Indian are still with the motocycle. Putting aside and saving these items for so many years was quite commonplace of Mr. Seib’s generation. Some time after the death of Mr. Seib in 1985, John and Peggy decided that the old motocycle should be professionally restored in memory of Peggy’s father, and that this task should be a family endeavor. After two and a half years of enduring effort and determination of acclaimed Indian Historian and Restorer Mr. Sylvester Boyacheck of Union City, Pennsylvania, and with the support of innumerable specialty shops throughout the country, along with friends and family, the rebirth of Mr. Seib’s 1913 Indian Motocycle had definitely become a reality. Mr. Seib’s Indian is the only motorcycle to ever grace the cover of the AACA’s bimonthly magazine. July/August 2014. What more can be said than this is the most documented and finest 1913 Indian Motocyle that exists in the world today. Words cannot describe the quality and detail of the restoration. It is simply the “best of the best!”
HIGHLIGHTS • Fully documented from day one • Meticulous attention to detail and originality
• Rare original spares as purchased from selling dealer • Promotional material from that era included
Estimate: $45,000 - $75,000
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The Pope empire had its beginnings in Boston shortly after the Civil War. The Pope Manufacturing Company was established in 1876 by Colonel Albert A. Pope for the production of small patented articles. A bicycle of its own design followed in 1877; however it was manufactured by the Weed Sewing Machine Company in Hartford, Connecticut. Weed was taken over by Pope in 1880 and by 1899 Pope created the America Bicycle Company which consolidated some 45 bicycle manufacturers. Pope was in the bicycle business in a big way while laying the fortune for what was to follow. Its first automobile called the Columbia (the trade name of the original Pope bicycle) arrived in 1901. It was produced in collaboration with the Electric Vehicle Company with other Pope vehicles to follow including the Pope-Toledo, Pope-Robinson, the Pope-Tribune, and the Pope-Waverly. The only car to be built in the firm’s hometown was the Pope-Hartford and testing of the prototype began in the summer of 1903. The Pope-Hartford debuted at the New York Auto Show in January 1904. First to market was the Model A Runabout designed by Colonel Pope’s nephew, Harry Melville Pope. It was immediately followed by the Model B with Rear Entrance Tonneau. Both shared a 78-inch chassis and 10hp single-cylinder engine with a spur gear transmis-
sion with two forward speeds plus reverse and single chain drive. The Model A was priced at $1,050.00 and the Model B at $1,200 – both priced well-above established competitors such as the Ford Model A and the Curved Dash Oldsmobile. Pope-Hartford built just 146 cars in 1904. Production of cars continued until 1914 with the firm never producing more than several hundred cars per year. The four-passenger wood-bodied car sat on a frame of angle steel while weighing in at 1,600 pounds. It was available in red, blue, olive green, and sage green with yellow gear, if desired. To aid entry and exit, the steering wheel includes a tilting post. This incredible car was once part of the extensive Henry Austin Clark collection. A letter to Fred Woods of Evergreen Park, Illinois from Clark dated December 3, 1962 documents the car’s age as a 1904 model. Clark’s bill of sale to Woods dated November 28, 1962 for $3,000.00 is included as are an original factory brochure and period articles about Pope-Hartford automobiles from the January 16 and August 6, 1904 issues of The Automobile and the April 27, 1904 Horseless Age. Postcards showing the car from the Clark Museum are also provided. Clark notes in a letter to prior owner Woods that the car is capable of 30mph when touring.
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This is an important piece of early motoring history and a very rare and significant automobile. As a 1904 model, it is eligible for the annual London to Brighton run as well as a host of Brass Era tours and events. What a star it will be at any vintage event featuring Veteran automobiles! As this vehicle has been part of an estate collection, the purchaser has been advised that it will require some degree of mechanical recommissioning before being placed into routine service.
HIGHLIGHTS • Believed to have once been in the collection of Henry Austin Clark • Older restoration with incredible patina thas the appearance of an original vehicle
• Extremely rare automobile and one of only 146 • Pope-Hartfords produced in 1904
•London to Brighton eligible •Original factory brochure included in Sale
Estimate: $45,000 - $75,000
1904 Franklin Model B light Tonneau
The H.H. Franklin Manufacturing Company was the most successful producer of air-cooled automobiles in the United States. The Syracuse, New York firm which produced cars from 1902-1934 was founded by Herbert H. Franklin and John Wilkinson, an engineer, who designed and built cars combining high quality with light weight. Franklins had a distinct reputation for dependability and long life. In more than 30 years of production, the company never made a water-cooled machine and sold more than 150,000 cars in all. As late as 1927, Franklin was still producing a car chassis with wooden side members while using full-elliptic springs in order to give the best possible ride. Franklin, like so many producers of luxury automobiles, became a victim of the Depression ceasing automobile production in 1934. The patents to the Franklin engine would be taken over by the Air-Cooled Motor Corp. whose Syracuse factory specialized in light horizontally-opposed aircraft engines. A six-cylinder Franklin helicopter engine, converted to water cooling, powered the Tucker automobile in 1948. The factory catalog indicates this Franklin to be powered by a 10hp four-cylinder air
cooled engine with vertically arranged cylinders. The planetary transmission features two speeds forward plus reverse, chain drive, steering via a Brown-Lipe worm gear, and hub brakes on the rear wheels. Gas tank capacity is 7.5 gallons. Riding on a 78inch chassis, the frame is composed of angle iron while the body is aluminum with a steel frame. Capacity with the bolt-on rear tonneau is increased to four persons and the price new was a hefty $1,650.00 without top. Franklin celebrated a coast-to-coast motoring record in 1904. L.L. Whitman, who made a career of cross county expeditions, and C.S. Carris of the Franklin Company traveled from New York to California in just a shade under 33 days; this at a time when there was little infrastructure to support such a venture. That year, Franklin produced just 400 vehicles almost doubling production of the prior year. There is no history in the consignerâ€™s file of this car, but there is a postcard postmarked November 28, 1962 presumably picturing the car (post restoration) while it was in possession of noted collector Henry Austin Clark. Numerous black and white photographs in the file might be the car prior to restoration to its current condition.
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Perhaps most important, as a 1904 model, the car is London to Brighton eligible and would no doubt make a quite an impression wearing the current patina from its restoration of many years ago. It is an extremely rare automobile. As this vehicle has been part of an estate collection, the purchaser has been advised that it will require some degree of mechanical recommissioning before being placed into routine service. Offered at no reserve.
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HIGHLIGHTS • Believed to once be part of Henry Austin Clark collection • Eligible for the London to Brighton Run
• Patina gives the appearance of an original car • One of only 400 produced in 1904 by Franklin • Many original vintage photographs
Lot 26 Estimate: $25,000 - $30,000
1962 Mercedes 220 SEb Cabriolet
The Mercedes-Benz W111 was a chassis code given to the range of Mercedes vehicles produced between 1959 and 1971. Series production began in February of 1961 for the Cabriolet 220 SEbs. The venerable inline 6 cylinder, displacing 2195 ccâ€™s, produced 120 hp. Both manual four-speed and automatic transmissions were available. Top speed was 107 mph with 0-60 times of 14 seconds. The 220 SEb model coupes and convertibles were better appointed with standard tachometer and full leather interior. Front disc brakes were also made standard.
Offered is a freshly restored Mercedes-Benz 220 SEb Cabriolet. Finished in original white exterior with two-toned red full leather interior. The Cabriolet is finished with a fully lined Haartz cloth top. With four-speed transmission, the Cabriolet transforms itself into a sporting Grand Tourer. No expense was spared in this accurate and detailed restoration of the legendary Teutonic cruiser. With vintage Mercedes Cabriolets continuing to grow in value and appreciation, this first time offered German touring convertible is sure to provide many years of driving pleasure and investment return.
HIGHLIGHTS • Rare 4 speed transmission • Fully and accurately restored
• Most popular color combination • Full leather interior
Lot 27 Estimate: $75,000 - $90,000
1966 Mercedes Benz 230 SL Pagoda The Mercedes Benz W113 is a two-seat roadster introduced at the 1963 Geneva Motor show. Replacing the legendary 300 SL and 190 SL, it was produced from 1963 through 1971. In all 19, 440 230, 250, and 280 SLs were built during that period. The lead designers were Paul Braiq and Bela Barenyi, who created its unusual slight concave removable hardtop, which inspired the “Pagoda” nickname. All models were equipped with an in-line 6 cylinder engine with multi-port fuel injection. The bonnet, trunk lid, door skins and tonneau cover were made of aluminum to reduce weight. The comparatively short and wide chassis, combine with an excellent suspension, powerful brakes and radial tires, gave the 230 SL superb handling for its time. The 2.3 liter 6 cylinder 150 hp engine was powered through either a four-speed manual or 4-speed automatic transmission. The dual-circuit brake system had front disc brakes and power assisted rear drums. Production began in June of 1963 and ended on January 5, 1967 when production of the 250 SL began. Presented is a concours quality, numbers matching 1966 Mercedes Benz 230 SL. No expense was spared in bringing back this touring sports cabriolet to “better than new” condition. From mechanicals, to suspension, to interior and to paint, the attention to detail is spectacular. Even the underneath shines with cleanliness. Finished in its original colors and with a die cast replica to appreciate when not driving the grand tourer, this SL is truly for the most discriminate of European car collector
HIGHLIGHTS • All numbers matching • Restored in all original factory colors
• Automatic transmission • Rust free car from new
Lot 28 Estimate: $75,000 - $100,000
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1918 Cadillac 7 Passenger Touring
This beautiful Washington Blue 1918 Cadillac 7 Passenger Touring had a complete ground up restoration in 1980. Found in the woods of Virginia by a gentleman from Royersford, PA, the new owner collected the required original parts over a 10 year period. Famed brass era restorer Richard Reinhold, of Reinhold’s Restoration, purchased the car from the owner and returned it to his shop with body, chassis and boxes and baskets of parts. After over 3000 hours of restoration by Mr. Reinhold and his staff, the Cadillac was entered in the Fall Hershey meet of 1982, winning its first junior AACA award. The Touring later went on to capture its first national senior award as well as several preservation trophies in the years to come.
HIGHLIGHTS • Multiple AACA award winner • Historic provenace
Special features of the car are the “fat man” tilt steering wheel, two-rear fold out jump seats, black leather pleated interior and touring top side curtains. The Cadillac has all new cadmium and nickel plated features including cadmium plated wheel rims and lock rings, new radiator core, new tires, correct linoleum on front floor and running boards, an inboard air compressor with hose and clutch fan. The mechanical restoration includes new pistons, rebuilt motor, new drive gears to water pump, rebuilt water pump, rebuilt rear end and transmission. This beautiful 7 Passenger Touring has been lovingly cared for by Mr. Reinhold and his family over many years, being stored in temperature controlled environment and regularly maintained and driver. A rare opportunity to own a personal car from one of the premier restorers of vintage classic cars.
• Show ready • First time offered to market
Lot 29 Estimate: $50,000 - $65,000
1909 Packard Model 18 “NA” Town Car In 1909 a decade passed since the first Packard rolled out of the Warren, Ohio factory. Quickly, Packard materialized into one of America’s most prestigious automobiles. Prior to 1909 Packard had been a single-model company, buoyed by its successful Model 30. However, starting with 1909, the firm produced not only the Thirty, but also the new Eighteen. Trucks were added to the lineup, too. In total, Packard produced 3,106 cars and 110 trucks in 1909. The Model 18 introduced in the summer of 1908 (all were considered 1909’s) was the little brother to Packard’s big Model 30. It was offered in five body configurations in an attempt to bring Packard quality to a slightly lower-priced market. Its popular designation was Model 18, but it was officially called the Model NA or 18-NA. Two wheelbases were available including a Runabout on a 102-inch chassis and four additional configurations on a 112-inch chassis. The Runabout and Touring car were both priced at $3,200.00; the Landaulet at $4,900.00; a Limousine at $4,300.00; and a Demi-Limousine which was introduced in December of 1908. Power was supplied by a 326cid T-head four-cylinder. Horsepower was rated at 18 using the French calibration; thus the Model 18 designation. By the end of the sales season, 802 Model 18’s had been sold for 1909.
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Included in the sale is a Packard 1909 Instruction Book (Clymer reprint) along with many photographs of the car when it was shown at the Greenfield Village Old Car Festival in both 1958 and 1960. Another vintage photograph shows the Packard parked in front of a billboard featuring a 1960 Chevrolet Impala Convertible. In all the accompanying photos, the car appears to have been nicely restored. According to John Grundy in his book Packard of the Gauntlets and Goggles Era 18991915, this Packard was first owned by Mrs. Pratt of Pratt & Whitney aircraft fame. She remained in possession of the car until 1940 when it was sold to George Waterman of Providence, Rhode Island. Waterman sold the car to Leonard Davis of Pontiac, Michigan in 1955. He notes that it was Davis, who “did the restoration from a very good original car.” In a bit of conflicting text, he states that Davis was in possession of the car until 1960. He also states that the current owner was in possession since 1958. In either case, this would lead one to believe that the car is an older restoration having been completed prior to 1958 which gives credence to the current patina which has developed over the ensuing years. Painted Brewster Green with black trim and Packard Ivory wheels, the car has the appearance similar to that of a well-cared for original car. Offered at no reserve.
HIGHLIGHTS • One of just 802 Model 18’s prduced for 1909 • Originally owned by Mrs. Pratt of Pratt & Whitney aircraft fame
• Believed to be a four-owner car from new • Includes many vintage photographs • In current ownership for 55+ years
Lot 30 Estimate: $100,000 - $125,000
1905 Rambler Everly Type 1 5-Passenger Surrey Thomas B. Jeffery, an Englishman, who had immigrated to the United States, began the manufacture of bicycles in 1878. It was not long before the Gormully & Jeffery concern was one of the largest manufacturers of bicycles in America with branches in Boston, Washington, and New York, along with its home factory on North Franklin and Pearson Streets in Chicago. By the 1890’s there was even a branch in Coventry, England. The company whose products were marketed under the trade name Rambler was rivaling the Pope-Columbia for the number one position in the American market. Jeffery was a prolific inventor and like many, fascinated by the horseless carriage. He began work on his first in 1897. The awkward vehicle gave way to two vehicles he was ready to show publicly in 1900 – one a Stanhope and the other a runabout – both with tiller steering and twin-cylinder engines. Each was the work of Jeffery’s son Charles and shown at the Chicago International Exhibition and the first New York Auto Show in Madison Garden. That summer, the cars completed a round trip from Chicago to Milwaukee. Following the sudden death of Philp Gormully, Jeffery sold his interest in Gormully & Jeffery (to competitor Pope) and bought a factory in Kenosha, Wisconsin formerly owned by the Sterling Bicycle Company. There he set about building the Rambler automobile. The advanced design featured a front-mounted engine and a steering wheel in place of the tiller, incidentally, mounted on the left side of the vehicle. The elder Jeffery had second thoughts and the one-cylinder Rambler introduced in 1902 had its engine mounted under the seat and a tiller steering the car from the right hand side. His conservatism paid off as 1,500 were produced at $750.00 each in 1902. Only Ransom Olds sold more cars. By 1904, all Ramblers had steering wheels (from the left hand side) and by mid-year 1905 the company discontinued its single-cylinder cars concentrating on higher-pow-
ered, larger, and more expensive cars it introduced in 1904. Rambler produced 3,807 cars in 1905 ranging in price from $1,200.00 to $3,000.00 including this 5-Passenger Surrey which is sits atop a 90-inch wheelbase with power coming from an 18hp twocylinder engine with single chain drive. By mid-year 1905 this would become Rambler’s least expensive offering at $1,200.00. The canopy top was $100.00 additional. The new Ramblers also offered one lever control, a fingertip-operated ring on the steering post taking care of both increases or decreases in speed without the necessity of removing one’s hands from the steering wheel. “Even one armed men are running Ramblers,” the company proudly advertised, “one in Michigan and another in Ohio.” Thomas B. Jeffery died of a heart attack on April 2, 1910 and son Charles took over. Production increased modestly. The big change came with an all-new car in 1914. One of the most respected names in the industry was no more. The new car coming from Kenosha would be called . . . the Jeffery.
HIGHLIGHTS • 1 of 4 known to exist • Original owners manual and parts catalog
• Runs and drives like new
Lot 31 Estimate: $100,000 - $150,000
1907 Packard Model 30 “U” 7-Passenger Touring Car Packard first introduced its Model 30 in August of 1906. The company claimed that the car underwent more than 50,000 test miles before being introduced to the public. The test car was nicknamed “Gasoline Gus” and in one test, Gus covered 606 miles of Michigan’s sandy roads in one day with NO repairs or adjustments with the exception of replacing one tire. The test run became a world’s record and Packard capitalized on it with a special brochure titled The Flight of the Thirty. Other publicized tests followed with “Hiram” the 1908 test car starting in early 1907. The Model 30 was essentially a refinement of its predecessor, the Model 24 and was advertised as longer, lower, and larger (long before a similar mantra became commonplace). Indeed, it did have a 124-inch wheelbase – 3 inches more than the Twenty Four. Much of the new length was comprised of the longer aluminum hood. Fenders were newly styled and the motor and radiator were moved further back into the chassis for better balance and weight distribution. With the new car also came a new engine. The redesigned T-head four-cylinder featured a 431.9 cubic inch displacement and was rated 30hp @ 650rpm under the French system (more like 50-60hp under the NACC system that would be later adopted). Packard produced 1,403 motorcars for 1907. The original owner of this Packard is unknown. Documented ownership history begins with the presumed second owner, Albert Wood of Wyckoff, New Jersey. Wood transferred ownership on September 30, 1959 to Leonard Davis of Pontiac, Michigan. Davis then sold the car to the current owner on January 6, 1970. Copies of the titles
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are included in the sale. Despite having sold the car, Davis was contracted to perform a six-year restoration for the new owner. Following the comprehensive renewal, the Packard received its AACA First Junior award at the 1976 National Spring Meet in Topeka, Kansas and its Senior award four years later in June of 1980. Ironically, it received an AACA Preservation Award in Illinois in September 2011 (31 years later) attesting to the quality of the restoration and care the Packard received in subsequent years. Several photos document the restoration in-progress along with an extensive journal which includes bills and receipts for work completed on the car. These are included in the sale of the vehicle to be passed on to the new owner. It is painted Maroon with gold striping and along with the stunning brass trim, it makes for quite a striking appearance. It will no doubt be the hit of any PAC, HCCA, or AACA meet at which it will appear as well as make for a spectacular Brass Era car perfect for long-distance tours. It runs and drives nicely. Offered at no reserve.
HIGHLIGHTS • 1 of 1,403 Packards produced in 1907 • Former AACA Award winnder inluding Preservation Award in 2011
• Photo documentation of restoration as well as reciepts • Magnificent Brass Era car perfect for touring
Lot 32 Estimate: $150,000 - $200,000
1948 Pontiac Silver Streak “Standard” Woody Wagon Labeled by Pontiac as being “Big, Bold, and Beautiful” the 1948 Silver Streak Woody Wagon was the divisions most expensive vehicle produced in 1948. Powered by a flathead straight 8, the engine produced 248 cubic inches and 104 HP. At a cost of nearly $2500, the Silver Streak Woody would be discontinued following 1948s production run. This totally original, unrestored, two owner from new, Pontiac Woody is an absolute time capsule car. Outfitted with nearly all available options for 1948, this 35,000 mile treasure offers the first and only year for the hydramatic transmission. Still retaining the original canvas top, original wood, interior, original floor mats, stunning bright work, and 3 rows of seating, this museum piece is for the collector searching for the finest in original woody wagon. All books and original advertising brochures included as well as option guide that illustrates the number of luxury items added to the vehicle when originally ordered. Probably the finest unrestored Woody in existence. First time ever offered to the market
HIGHLIGHTS • Totally original 2 owner from new • 35,000 documented miles • All books and advertising brochure
• Many factory optional accessories • Absolutely the finest on the market
Lot 33 Estimate: $150,000 - $175,000
1937 MG SA Tickford Drophead
When SA production got under way in 1936, the Saloon was the only body style available to the general public. MG offered a bare chassis for custom coachbuilders as well as the striking two door, four passenger Tickford Drophead Coupe, with coach work by Salmons and Son, Ltd. Most collectors who encounter an SA are shocked at how vastly different it is from the small, rakish P and T series midgets that define the classic marque. With flowing lines and straight 6 power, the SAs resembled the Jaguar Saloons of their time.
Powered by a Wolsely 18/80 Super 6 derived engine, the SA featured Lockheed hydraulic brakes and 4-speed gear box with wet cork clutch. The engine produced 75 hp from 2288 cc. Offered is a nearly concours quality 1937 MG Tickford Drophead Coupe. A product of a two-year laborious restoration with attention to detail and total originality, this beautiful maroon and black exudes the grace and character of British royalty. From British Car Collector Paul Andrews personal collection.
HIGHLIGHTS • Rare tickford Bodied SA • Totally maintained and ready to drive anywhere
• Very few ever offered to market
Lot 34 Estimate: $110,000 - $125,000
1939 MG TB Tickford Only 57 MG TBs were manufactured with the exclusive Tickford body designed by Salmons and Sons of Newport Pagnell. This special body featured roll-up windows, a top with inner lining that hid the top mechanism from view and rich walnut trim through out the interior, further separating it from the standard roadster. The Tickfords were three-position drophead coupes with top that could be folded halfway back or all the way down. A rare car when new, it is believed that only 30 examples of this remarkable MG survive today. Presented is a charming Tickford that was discovered in the hands of an MG collector who had disassembled the car for restoration just before he passed away in 1982. After more than a decade spent gathering information on TBs and Tickfords, the subsequent owner and Pebble Beach entrant and judge began to rebuild the car in his garage, aiming to achieve the most authentic restoration possible. Meticulously restored in a color scheme that was available from new; green with green top and tan interior. This car also features several items from the MG-Approved Extra Equipment list such as spare bulb carrier, dipping headlights, inspection lamp, fire extinguisher, master batter switch and turn signals. Other period correct accessories include polished aluminum valve cover and block side cover, supercharger boost gauge and BluemelsBrooklands racing steering wheel. A past Pebble Beach award winner, the TB Tickford offers a unique opportunity to own a very limited production British sports car.
HIGHLIGHTS • Supercharged 1250 CC 4 cylinder engine • 70 HP at 5,500 RPM
• 4 speed transmission • One of 30 TB Tickfords believed to exist
Lot 35 Estimate: $110,000 - $130,000
0Y4026 MG “C” Type Montlhery Midget Recreation
The MG “C” type Midget was a dominate European racing success in the early 1930’s, following on the heals of the Factory’s prior competition model “M.” Offered is an exact recreation of the rare and priceless original built by David Cooksey, who possesses decades of experience in maintaining, restoring and building pre war MGs, especially C types. He is one of the most well known and respected names in the field and his knowledge is second to none. He has owned and raced a genuine C type since the 1970’s. The car was built on a J type chassis (J0316) , which was shortened and totally rebuilt with bolted construction, as opposed to the riveted construction of a J type, to the EXACT C TYPE SPEC. It was for all intense and purposes, a new C type chassis. The engine is built to 1931/32 C type supercharged specification. The block is new and is the correct 750cc. The crankcase, front gear case and many other parts are new. It was built for racing applications. The engine has an AA type head per the early C types. The supercharger, built by David Cooksey, is a front mounted (as original), vane type with separate oil tank. It is extremely robust and reliable and has
given no problems to date. The gearbox is the correct ENV cross tube, 4 speed, straight cut box found on the original cars. These gearboxes are very rare and very expensive. The cross tube enables the unit to be bolted to the chassis side rails thus enabling the rear engine mounting to be dispensed with. The engine and gearbox are supported at 3 points on the chassis thereby removing the stresses inherent in the earlier design. Most C type replicas, even if they deploy an ENV box rarely use the correct cross tube version. A complete new frame was built for the car. This was clad in a new aluminum body fabricated by Mr. Cooksey. The paintwork is superb and color scheme of black and green true to the original. The dashboard houses an absolutely correct array of gauges and switches including the Hobson gauges for fuel and oil levels. The clock keeps perfect time as it has been converted to battery operation. Other instruments include ammeter, oil temp gauge, oil pressure gauge, supercharger pressure gauge, water temp gauge, and oil temp
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gauge and very large rev counter. Twin fuel pumps are fitted, with one acting as a reserve. Car includes correct full tonneau cover and the exhaust is to Brooklands pattern and original Brooklands screens are also fitted. Simply put, this is as close to owning an original C type Midget as can be possibly found. It is correct in every way and can be used as a truly exhilarating road car or equally suitable for vintage racing events. All build information and specifications are present with car. There is no way you could replicate this car’s authenticity for the reserve price of this historic British racing car.
HIGHLIGHTS • 750 cc supercharged engine • Complete hand built and fabricated to exacting standard • Exact to original in every way
• Ready to drive or compete in vintage events • Concours quality
Lot 36 Estimate: $110,000 - $130,000
1929 Duesenberg J Convertible Coupe, Rumbleseat Considered by many the finest automobile ever built, the metaphor “It’s a Duesie!” remains common in American lexicon to this day. Auggie and Fred Duesenberg were bicycle manufacturers from Iowa who developed a reputation of building some of the finest race cars in the 1920’s. Enter the dynamic E. L. Cord who purchased the company in 1926 and instructed the brothers to build the world’s most magnificent automobile, cost be damned. And that, they did . . . in splendid fashion! Approximately 481 chassis were produced, all with custom coachwork. At the heart of every Duesenberg was itself a masterpiece; a Lycoming-built 420cid straight-eight producing 265hp at 4,200rpm; a number unmatched by any other manufacturer at the time. Aluminum alloy was used for light weight, four valves per cylinder for high efficiency, and dual overhead cams for enhanced performance. The chassis was a sturdy ladder frame made from alloy steel. The entire driveline and suspension were engineered like a race car with handling and performance the number one priority. The stunning coachwork was sculpted by the Walter M. Murphy Company of Pasadena, California. No coachbuilder bodied more chassis for Duesenberg than Murphy; a total of 144 cars including 60 convertible coupes between December 1928 and the spring of 1932 making it the most popular Duesenberg model built. While it was a cataloged production style, each car was essentially handcrafted and no two were exactly alike. Murphy’s clientele read like a Hollywood “Who’s Who” list including Mary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks, Tom Mix and Bronco Billy, Gary Cooper, Clara Bow, Gloria Swanson, novelist Zane Gray, publishing magnate William Randolph Hearst, and film studio owners Hal Roach and Howard Hughes. Like so many others, Murphy found itself a victim of the Depression and the decline in demand for custom coachbuilt bodies for the world’s financial elite. It ceased bodying custom-built cars in April of 1932.
Carolyn May Hoopes (the family business was Union Drawn Steel) visited the Auburn dealer in Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania inquiring about the new Model J Duesenberg. The dealer called Indianapolis and Duesenberg sent out their master salesman, Hubert Egender to visit her. He sold Hoopes a black Murphy convertible roadster from photographs and catalog pictures while taking in on-trade an earlier Twenties Lincoln. Carl Killorin, a young man in his twenties, worked at the Duesenberg factory in Indianapolis. On Friday afternoon he received a call and was instructed to take the night train to Chicago and pick up a new Murphy convertible roadster and in turn, deliver it to Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania. He picked up the car at the Duesenberg showroom at 333North Michigan Avenue in Chicago and drove the car beginning Sunday on the 450-mile trip to the Auburn dealer in Beaver Falls. Arriving early Monday he met Hubert Egender prior to delivering the car. The car was cleaned and driven to
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the 17-acre estate of Ms. Hoopes which overlooked the confluence of the Ohio and Monongahela Rivers. Upon seeing the car, Hoopes remarked that she did not like the light canvas top and additionally, she desired a trunk fitted with traveling cases. Killorin drove the car back to Indianapolis where the factory put on a black leather top, a Packard trunk rack framed with chrome, and a Packard trunk fitted with four cases – a dress case, two overnight cases and a hat box. Two weeks later Killorin drove the car back to Beaver Falls and left the Duesenberg in the hands of a satisfied Carolyn May Hoopes. Hoopes used the car sparingly over the years. One of her longest trips, however, was from Beaver Falls to Battle Creek, Michigan when she checked into a tuberculosis sanitarium in the early 1940’s. While in Battle Creek during January 1950, Hoopes gave the Duesenberg to her doctor’s wife, a Mrs. Wilson, who drove the Duesenberg for a short time before it was sold to Dema Dyer of Climax, Michigan in June 1952. The current owner, the fourth woman to be in possession of the car, purchased the car in April 1961 from Dyer at which time the odometer read just 27,010 miles. Since then, nearly 55 years have passed with the Duesenberg accumulating a bit more than 6,000 miles! This numbers-matching example with complete known ownership history from new retains the coachwork with which it was born. Furthermore, it is believed that the body has never been removed from the chassis and much of the car remains as it was delivered from new, including paint. Nor has the engine been removed from the chassis as per the A-C-D certification, a copy of which included and available for inspection. The A-C-D certification makes numerous references to
the originality of the car noting that it is the 87th “J” produced by the firm with all components as delivered in 1929. Ownership records and numerous receipts are included along with the original Duesenberg owner’s manual. In September 2005, the gas tank was removed and cleaned and the interior treated. At the same time, the head was removed (without removing the fenders), the valves lapped, and the valve stem tolerances set. The pan was dropped and new rings installed. Brian Joseph of Classic & Exotic Service, Inc. supplied precision bronze castings to rebuild the fuel pump along with new machined aluminum water jacket plates to replace those that had deteriorated. The wheels were also refinished in the original ivory at this time and new tires installed. The car was fitted with a radio some time in its early history. In 2006 the Duesenberg was entered into the Meadow Brook Concours were it received the Best Original Car Award, an honor it also received at that year’s Milwaukee Masterpiece. It was last shown during the 2007 season at the CCCA Meet at the Gilmore Museum and the Geneva Concours were it received the People’s Choice Award. Arguably, this is one of the most important Duesenbergs to come to market in recent memory. It is a rare opportunity to purchase a matching numbers, unmolested original Duesenberg as it was delivered new from the Indianapolis manufacturer. Offered at no reserve.
• Coachwork by Walter M. Murphy Company • Complete numbers-matching example • 33,000 miles
• Original Duesenberg owner’s manual and trunk with fitted luggage • Known history from new - all four owners have been women • Virtually in all-original, unrestored condition
• A-C-D Certification
Lot 37 Estimate: $1,750,000 - $2,250,000
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1946 Lincoln Continental Convertible The prototype, of the Lincoln Cabriolet convertible, was designed for Edsel Ford in 1938 by E.T. Gregorie. The 130 Horsepower V-12 engine was offered through 1948 in both the Cabriolet and 4 passenger coupe. In the immediate post World War II era, racing again began to exploit automobile technology. The 1946 Lincoln Continental Cabriolet was chosen to pace the 46 Indy 500. Only one Continental lapped the 2.5 oval, unlike today where as many as 100 pace cars are built for the Memorial Day race. Driven by Henry Ford II during the event, the Continental was supposed to have been given to race winner George Polson, which is the tradition of winning the 500. Unfortunately, Polson was killed in a plane crash later that year. Only 201 Cabriolets were built in 1946 and at a base price of $4,400.00, was one of the most expensive domestic cars available to the buying public. The Lincoln Continental is considered a Full Classic by the Classic Car Club of America. Offered is a 1946 Lincoln Continental Cabriolet Convertible in breathtaking Royal Coach Maroon with tan leather interior and tan Haartz cloth top. Completely restored in the early 1980’s over a ten year period, the Lincoln has remained in the same ownership for over 40 years. The engine has been rebuilt by Turley Racing of Los Angeles, CA, paint by Wagner Restoration in Ohio and all chrome by Custom Chrome of Elyeria, Ohio. Rarely is a car of this collector status available to market and even more so given the fact it has remained in the same ownership for over 40 years.
HIGHLIGHTS • 1 of only 201 produced • 305 cu in, 130 hp V-12 Engine
• Same ownership last 40 years • Full collector status
Lot 38 Estimate: $45,000 - $50,000
1949 Plymouth Special Deluxe The Plymouth Special Deluxe is a full-sized automobile produce by Plymouth from 1946-1950. As the war in Europe wound down, the US Government slowly began allowing the automobile industry to return to car making. New models offered in 1946 were the P15S Deluxe and the P15C Special Deluxe. Special Deluxes were available in four door sedan, club coupe, convertible coupe, and woody station wagon. The Special Deluxe model was powered by a 3.6 lite, 97 hp engine and a manual three-speed transmission. Offered from the Richard Reinhold estate is an original 1949 Plymouth Special Deluxe owned by famed classic car restorer Richard Reinhold. The Special Deluxe was originally delivered through the Hettinger Brothers Chrysler Plymouth dealership in Reading, PA to Howard Wolford of Fleetwood, PA. Mr. Wolford chose to have Hettinger Brothers repaint the car from its original Brown exterior color prior to delivery. This was a common practice as following the war there were waiting lines for new cars and choices of options were limited at best. With just over 45,000 original miles, the original interior looks as nice today as it did in 1949. Special notice to the wood veneers on the dash and their perfect patina. With recent valve and brake work, the Plymouth is ready to drive and enjoy for years to come. Always maintained to the highest standard and stored in climate controlled environment, this time capsule Lancaster/Berks County classic is offered for the first time in 50 years. As presented, the Special Deluxe Plymouth offers a rare opportunity to own and enjoy a pristine original classic car for very fair price.
HIGHLIGHTS • 2 owner from new • 1 dealer repaint at initial delivery in 1948
• Always locally owned • Completely serviced and road ready
Lot 39 Estimate: $15,000 - $20,000
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2001 Chrysler Prowler
Built from 1997-2002, the Prowler was given free rein by Chrysler engineers to create whatever they wanted in a “hot rod” type vehicle. Powered by a 253 hp aluminum V6 and Autostick automatic transmission, the 2001 Prowler had a top speed of 126 mph and 0-62 time of 5.9 seconds. The Prowler’s 50/50 weight distribution is attributed to the transmission being located at the rear of the car, much like the C5 Corvette, Porsche 944 and Alfa Romeo. It was also the first rear wheel drive Chrysler since 1989.
HIGHLIGHTS • 4,800 miles • All power equipment • All books and records
The car features aluminum construction and adhesively bonded chassis. The body was assembled in Shadyside, Ohio and hand assembled at the Conner Ave. assembly plant in Detroit. Presented is an “as new” 2001 Chrysler Prowler. Powered with the stronger 253 V6, this time capsule roadster has less than 4800 miles on its odometer. Finished in beautiful Midnight Blue Pearl and Black leather interior, this modern day hot road is one of just 11,702 produced in its 5 year cycle and certainly one of the finest in existence.
• More powerful 253 HP V6 • Autostick transmission
Lot 40 Estimate: $40,000 - $55,000
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Terms and Conditions We advise all bidders to read the Terms and Conditions of the Sale before bidding with Dan Morphy Auctions LLC and/or its affiliates, Morphy Automobile Auctions LLC, and Morphy Auctions, Las Vegas collectively referred to below as DMA. Those who bid are bound by those Terms and Conditions of the Sale, as amended by any oral announcement or posted notices, which together form the contract of the sale between the successful bidder (purchaser), DMA and the seller (consignor) of the lot. TERMS OF SALE When bidding on any lot offered by DMA, the bidder indicates acceptance of the following Terms of Sale. Any participation in the auction binds you to agreement of these terms whether or not you read or understand said terms. CONDITION OF ITEMS DMA makes every effort to accurately describe all items offered in its sales, however all items for sale are “as is,” and it is the bidder’s responsibility (present or absentee bidders) to determine the exact condition of each item. DMA will not be held responsible for typographical errors. All written and oral descriptions of the Vehicles or related information, including, but not limited to, descriptions in any catalogue or other Auction-related materials, postings, announcements, press releases, advertisements, any bill of sale or invoice, and any statements or affirmations made by or on behalf of DMA prior to or at the Auction, including, without limitation, any reference to a Vehicle as being a particular model, make, or type or the rarity or uniqueness or provenance thereof, are only statements of opinion and not statements of fact and do not, and shall not under any circumstances be deemed to, create or constitute representations or warranties of any kind by DMA or the seller. Each bidder and Buyer hereby acknowledges and agrees that they are not entitled to rely, and they each agree not to rely, upon any of such descriptions, statements, affirmations, information or materials for any purpose, and that none of the foregoing are a part of the basis of the bargain of the purchase and sale of any Vehicle nor do or shall any of the foregoing supersede or modify any of the General Conditions. All items will be available for preview one (1) months prior to the auction.
COMPANY’S INTEREST IN PROPERTY All Vehicles in this Auction are offered by DMA as agent for the seller and not on behalf of DMA. DMA shall not have any liability or responsibility for any act, omission, default or failure by seller. INSPECTION OF VEHICLES Bidders are responsible to inspect the Vehicles prior to bidding, and satisfy themselves, as to the condition of the Vehicles and all other matters relating to the Vehicles, including, without limitation, condition, title, importance, value, quality, authenticity, description (including, without limitation, the catalogue description), provenance and whether or not any Vehicle complies with any applicable federal, state or other laws or regulations of any kind, and to identify any repairs, restoration or replacement parts and to ascertain completeness. As the condition and other potentially relevant matters related to a Vehicle are not necessarily easily determined, and DMA does not claim or possess any peculiar knowledge or experience in determining such matters nor access to relevant information, DMA does not, and does not assume any obligation or responsibility to, undertake a level of inspection necessary to obtain or verify such information, including, without limitation, any catalogue or other description or announcement or affirmation, and DMA relies upon information provided by the seller. An employee, officer, agent or representative of DMA may provide a limited verbal or written condition report upon request. However, DMA does not assume any responsibility to determine the condition of any Vehicle and any condition report (and/ or any other description or information provided relating to the Vehicle, including in the Auction catalogue) is not intended to and does not negate or modify the “As Is – No Warranty” or any other provisions of these Conditions of Sale, and contains only statements of opinion and not statements of fact and shall not be deemed to create representations or warranties of any kind, and in no event shall DMA or any of its directors, employees, officers, agents or representatives have any liability or responsibility for any matters relating to or arising out of such report and/or the condition of any Vehicle, regardless of the content or omissions of, or any errors in, the report. The absence with regard to a Vehicle of any mention of repairs, damage, replacement parts or restoration in any condition report, catalogue description or statements by DMA shall not be deemed to mean the Vehicle is free of
the foregoing nor shall reference to any of the foregoing be deemed to exclude any others. Bidders are provided an opportunity to inspect the Vehicles prior to bidding and are invited and strongly encouraged to conduct and must solely rely upon their own independent inspection and examination of any Vehicle and all matters relating thereto before placing any bid. CERTIFICATE OF TITLE DMA MAKES NO REPRESENTATION OR WARRANTY WITH RESPECT TO ANY EXISTING CERTIFICATE OF TITLE OR REGISTRATION WITH REGARD TO ANY VEHICLE. IT IS THE BIDDER’S AND BUYER’S RESPONSIBILITY TO MAKE ITS OWN INDEPENDENT INVESTIGATION WITH REGARD TO THE TITLE, INCLUDING EXAMINING ANY AND ALL DOCUMENTATION PERTAINING TO THE TITLE PROVIDED BY THE SELLER AND MADE AVAILABLE BY DMA PRIOR TO THE AUCTION, AND DETERMINING WHETHER A VEHICLE CAN BE REGISTERED. DMA DOES NOT GUARANTEE OR MAKE ANY REPRESENTATION OR WARRANTY THAT ANY OR ALL TITLE DOCUMENTATION OR REGISTRATION WILL SATISFY THE REQUIREMENTS OF ANY STATE IN THE UNITED STATES OR OF ANY FOREIGN GOVERNMENT, AND DMA SHALL NOT BE LIABLE UNDER ANY CIRCUMSTANCES WITH REGARD TO WHETHER OR NOT SUCH DOCUMENTATION IS ACCEPTABLE, COMPLETE OR ADEQUATE, OR OTHERWISE IN CONNECTION THEREWITH, AND ALL SUCH TITLE DOCUMENTATION IS PROVIDED BY THE SELLER AND DMA DOES NOT ASSUME ANY RESPONSIBILITY OR LIABILITY WITH REGARD TO SUCH TITLE DOCUMENTATION OR THE QUALITY OR MARKETABILITY OF TITLE TO ANY VEHICLE. THE BUYER OF A VEHICLE IS SOLELY RESPONSIBLE FOR COMPLYING WITH ALL REGISTRATION REQUIREMENTS AS TO SUCH VEHICLE. ROADWORTHINESS/COMPLIANCE Not withstanding any verbal or written statement or description of any kind regarding any Vehicle, whether by or on behalf of DMA or seller, including, without limitation, in the catalogue for the Auction, all Vehicles are sold “as is” and only as collector’s items and Vehicles may not be suitable for use on the road. The Buyer of any Vehicle who intends to use the Vehicle on the road is responsible for determining roadworthiness and for complying with all applicable regulations regarding title, registration, insurance, emission control, safety equipment and the Buyer assumes all risk of whether any such Vehicle will or does comply, and neither DMA nor seller shall have any liability
or responsibility of any kind for failure to comply or lack of roadworthiness by any Vehicle.
assume all risk and full responsibility of the lot purchased once ownership has changed.
BIDDING RIGHTS & RESPONSIBILITIES If a lot does not receive a bid of 50% of the low estimate, the lot will be passed by the auctioneer. The auctioneer will determine the highest bidder. The auctioneer alone has the right to reopen the bidding of an item if deemed necessary due to a dispute. If there is a tie bid between the floor and Internet or absentee bid, the floor bid takes precedence. DMA and its representatives reserve the right to remove those attendees who impede preview and/or the auction. The fall of the Auctioneer’s hammer marks the acceptance of the Buyer’s bid and a contract of purchase and sale is made between the Buyer and seller. DMA is not a party to the contract of purchase and sale and DMA shall not be liable or responsible for any breach or default of such contract by either Buyer or seller. Subject to the General Conditions, including, without limitation, the Buyer’s fulfillment of Buyer’s obligations and covenants under these Conditions of Sale, title to the specified Vehicle shall pass to the Buyer when the full Purchase Price (as defined below) is paid in accordance with these Conditions of Sale. Upon the fall of the hammer, the Buyer is thereupon responsible for and assumes all risk of loss or damage to such Vehicle. DMA, its employees, officers, directors, agents and representatives shall not be liable for any loss or damage to or any loss or damage caused by any Vehicle at any time. Immediately following the fall of the hammer, the Buyer shall be required to execute a Confirmation of Purchase, which confirms Buyer’s purchase of the Vehicle as announced by the Auctioneer. Whether or not the bidder is acting as an agent, unless DMA is notified in writing by the principal in advance of the Auction that the bidder is acting as an agent for the principal and DMA accepts in writing in its discretion such notice, the bidder shall be deemed to be bidding as a principal for its own account and shall be personally responsible for payment in full of the Purchase Price as Buyer and for fulfillment of Buyer’s obligations and covenants under the General Conditions. All sales are final. No person shall be entitled to bid or shall bid at the Auction unless they have complied with the requirements of the General Conditions, including, without limitation, registering in advance with DMA by completing all such registration and other forms and providing financial and other information as DMA in its discretion may request or require. The buyer will then
ABSENTEE BIDDING - DMA will accept absentee bids if pre-authorized by mail, fax or through www. morphyauctions.com online. Absentee bidders must use the absentee bid form and clearly mark the lot number, title and maximum bid amount. Absentee bidding forms may be accessed online at www.morphyauctions.com. If there are two (2) identical bids placed on the same item, priority will be given to the first bid received. All bids must be left in increments as explained on our bid form. If a bid is “out of increment,” the auctioneer has the right to round the bid up to the next correct increment. Bidders may preview, register and place bids online through our website, www.morphyauctions.com. Seller(s) agree to allow the Auctioneer to accept and execute absentee bids in a competitive manner for potential buyers and under the Morphy Auctions absentee bidding terms and conditions. During the live sale, the auctioneer will execute your absentee bid competitively up to the maximum amount you have indicated.
ONLINE BIDDING - Online bidding through www. morphyauctions.com, Live Auctioneers, and Proxibid is also available; all Terms and Conditions still apply. If there is a tie bid between the internet bidding venues and the floor, the floor bid takes precedence.
TELEPHONE BIDDING - Requests for phone lines must be received at least three (3) days prior to the auction date. DMA cannot guarantee phone lines but will make every attempt to accommodate those who wish to participate through that method. Phone lines are provided on a first come first served basis. Please visit www.morphyauctions.com or call 717335-3435 to request a call from our representatives during the live auction.
ESTIMATES Estimates (which do not include the Buyer’s premium or any taxes) for the Vehicles printed in this catalogue are only opinions, are prepared well in advance of the Auction, are subject to change and may be amended either orally or in writing prior to or at the Auction. Estimates
should not be relied upon, and each bidder and Buyer hereby agrees not to rely upon any estimate, as fact or a guarantee or prediction of the actual selling price or value of a Vehicle, and DMA shall not have any liability with regard to any estimates under any circumstances. RESERVES The majority of our items are unreserved, but occasionally items may carry a moderate reserve. Please note that when a lot carries a reserve, the reserve will not be greater than the low estimate. In the case of a reserved item, the seller has authorized the auctioneer to bid on their behalf until the reserve price is reached. BUYER’S PREMIUM A 10% buyer’s premium will be added to all successful bids and is payable by the purchaser as part of the total purchase cost. SALES TAX Lots delivered to you, or your representative are subject to all applicable state and local taxes, unless appropriate permits are on file with DMA. Bidder agrees to pay DMA the actual amount of tax due in the event that sales tax is not properly collected due to: 1) an expired, inaccurate, or inappropriate tax certificate or declaration, 2) an incorrect interpretation of the applicable statute, 3) or any other reason. The appropriate form or certificate must be on file at and verified by DMA five days prior to Auction, or tax must be paid; only if such form or certificate is received by DMA within 4 days after the Auction can a refund of tax paid be made. Lots from different auctions may not be aggregated for sales tax purposes. PAYMENT All merchandise must be paid in full within three (3) days of the date of the sale. We accept certified checks, wire transfers, money orders, and cash. If you wish to pay by personal or company check you must have submitted a bank letter of credit that is verified by DMA five days prior to the Auction. Unless otherwise agreed to by DMA in writing, DMA will not accept payment of any portion of the Purchase Price from any party other than the Buyer. Title to a Vehicle does not pass to the Buyer, and the Vehicle will not be released to a Buyer, until good and cleared funds in the amount of
the full Purchase Price are received by DMA in accordance with the General Conditions. In the few situations where a successful bidder does not remit payment when due, DMA will proceed with the legal steps necessary to protect its interests and will block the bidder from future auction participation. COLLECTION, REMOVAL AND STORAGE Buyer must comply with all of the General Conditions, including, but not limited to, DMA shall have received payment in full, in good cleared funds, of the Purchase Price, and all Vehicles must be removed from the Auction site at Buyer’s risk and expense, by 5:00 pm local time of the Auction location on the Wednesday following the completion of the Auction. If not removed timely by Buyer, in addition to any and all other remedies and rights DMA may have, DMA shall have the right (but not the obligation) to remove any Vehicle at Buyer’s sole risk and expense and store it, at Buyer’s account, including, without limitation, removal, storage, transportation and handling expenses and costs and applicable taxes, at a third-party warehouse, and Buyer hereby grants DMA an irrevocable power of attorney to remove and store such vehicles at Buyer’s expense. Except in DMA’s sole discretion, no Vehicle shall be released to Buyer until DMA has received payment in full, in good cleared funds, of the Purchase Price for the Vehicle, and Buyer has fully complied with the General Conditions. ROADWORTHINESS/COMPLIANCE Notwithstanding any verbal or written statement or description of any kind regarding any Vehicle, whether by or on behalf of DMA or seller, including, without limitation, in the catalogue for the Auction, all Vehicles are sold “as is” and only as collector’s items and Vehicles may not be suitable for use on the road. The Buyer of any Vehicle who intends to use the Vehicle on the road is responsible for determining roadworthiness and for complying with all applicable regulations regarding title, registration, insurance, emission control, safety equipment and the Buyer assumes all risk of whether any such Vehicle will or does comply, and neither DMA nor seller shall have any liability or responsibility of any kind for failure to comply or lack of roadworthiness by any Vehicle.
POSTSALE RETURN POLICY DMA hires knowledgeable experts to provide catalog descriptions on the merchandise we sell. Every effort is made to ensure those descriptions are accurate and that they fully disclose any exceptions to condition. “AS IS” – NO WARRANTY ALL SALES ARE “AS IS –- WHERE IS” AND WITH ALL FAULTS. BIDDERS AND BUYERS ARE INVITED AND STRONGLY ENCOURAGED TO CONDUCT THEIR OWN INDEPENDENT INSPECTION AND EXAMINATION OF THE VEHICLES AND ARE SOLELY RESPONSIBLE TO INSPECT THE VEHICLES PRIOR TO BIDDING, AND SATISFY THEMSELVES, AS TO THE CONDITION OF THE VEHICLES AND ALL OTHER MATTERS RELATING TO THE VEHICLES PRIOR TO BIDDING. NOTWITHSTANDING ANY CATALOGUE DESCRIPTION, AUCTION ANNOUNCEMENT, AFFIRMATION, ADVERTISEMENT, PRESS RELEASE, STATEMENT (VERBAL OR WRITTEN) BY OR ON BEHALF OF DMA AND/OR SELLER, WHENEVER AND HOWEVER MADE, INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, IN THE CATALOGUE, BILL OF SALE, TITLE DOCUMENTS, INVOICE OR OTHER WRITING, ALL SALES ARE MADE WITHOUT ANY REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND, AND NO CATALOGUE DESCRIPTION, AUCTION ANNOUNCEMENT, WRITTEN OR VERBAL INFORMATION, DESCRIPTION, POSTING, REFERENCE, ADVERTISEMENT, PRESS RELEASE, STATEMENT (VERBAL OR WRITTEN) BY OR ON BEHALF OF DMA AND/OR SELLER, WHENEVER AND HOWEVER MADE, IS INTENDED TO BE, OR SHALL BE DEEMED TO BE OR DEEMED TO CREATE, A REPRESENTATION OR WARRANTY OR ASSUMPTION OF ANY LIABILITY BY DMA OR SELLER. NEITHER DMA NOR THE SELLER MAKES ANY REPRESENTATION OR WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, AS TO TITLE WITH REGARD TO ANY VEHICLE. FURTHER, REGARDLESS OF ANY ANNOUNCEMENT, STATEMENT, AFFIRMATION OR DESCRIPTION (WHETHER ORAL OR WRITTEN), NEITHER DMA NOR THE SELLER MAKES ANY REPRESENTATION OR WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, AS TO MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, CORRECTNESS, ACCURACY OR ADEQUACY OF ANY DESCRIPTION (INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, THE CATALOGUE DESCRIPTION), PERFORMANCE, ROADWORTHINESS, CONDITION, AUTHENTICITY, QUALITY, PROVENANCE, TITLE, RARITY OR HISTORICAL RELEVANCE WITH REGARD TO ANY VEHICLE OR WHETHER OR NOT ANY VEHICLE COMPLIES WITH ANY FEDERAL OR STATE LAWS, REGULATIONS OR
ORDINANCES OF ANY KIND, NOR DO DMA OR THE SELLER ACCEPT OR ASSUME ANY LIABILITY OR RESPONSIBILITY FOR ANY OF THE FOREGOING. DMA AND THE SELLER HEREBY EXPRESSLY DISCLAIM ANY AND ALL REPRESENTATIONS AND WARRANTIES, INCLUDING ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, ANY REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES RELATING TO TITLE, WARRANTY FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, MERCHANTABILITY, QUALITY, VALUE, ESTIMATES, ACCURACY OF INFORMATION OR DESCRIPTION AND ANY WARRANTY OF CONDITION OF THE VEHICLE (INCLUDING AS TO ANY CONDITION REPORT). NEITHER DMA NOR THE SELLER SHALL HAVE ANY LIABILITY OR RESPONSIBILITY FOR ANY ERRORS, OMISSIONS AND/OR INACCURACIES IN ANY DESCRIPTION, ANNOUNCEMENT, POSTINGS, STATEMENTS, DOCUMENTS OR MATERIALS, INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, IN THE CATALOGUE, REGARDLESS WHEN MADE. EACH BIDDER AND BUYER ACKNOWLEDGES AND AGREES THAT THEY ARE NOT ENTITLED TO RELY AND THEY EACH AGREE NOT TO RELY, UPON ANY OF SUCH ORAL OR WRITTEN DESCRIPTIONS, STATEMENTS, ANNOUNCEMENTS, INFORMATION OR MATERIALS OF ANY KIND FOR ANY PURPOSE. EACH BIDDER AND BUYER EXPRESSLY ACKNOWLEDGES AND AGREES, THAT IN NO EVENT SHALL DMA OR ANY DIRECTOR, OFFICER, EMPLOYEE, AGENT OR REPRESENTATIVE OF DMA BE LIABLE FOR ANY SPECIAL, INDIRECT, COMPENSATORY, INCIDENTAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR PUNITIVE DAMAGES OF ANY KIND ARISING IN CONNECTION WITH OR RELATING IN ANY WAY TO THE AUCTION, ANY VEHICLE(S), THE GENERAL CONDITIONS OR ANY ACT OR OMISSION OR FAULT OF DMA OR ANY OF ITS DIRECTORS, OFFICERS, EMPLOYEES, AGENTS OR REPRESENTATIVES, INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, ANY LOST PROFIT, LOST APPRECIATION, OR LOSS OF INVESTMENT OR LOST OPPORTUNITY, EACH AND ALL OF WHICH ARE HEREBY EXPRESSLY WAIVED. All rights reserved. Entire contents copyright 2015, Dan Morphy Auctions LLC et al. Copyright includes, but is not limited to, print media, microform and electronic media, such as CD-ROMS and online computer services.
BID INCREMENTS Bid increments listed are a general guideline. Actual increments are at the auctioneer’s discretion. $0 – $500 ⁄ $25 $500 – $1,000 ⁄ $50 $1,000 – $2,000 ⁄ $100 $2,000 – $5,000 ⁄ $250 $5,000 – $10,000 ⁄ $500 $10,000 – $30,000 ⁄ $1,000 $30,000 – $50,000 ⁄ $2,000 $50,000 – $100,000 ⁄ $5,000 $100,000 – $500,000 ⁄ $10,000
• N OW AC C E P T I N G •
If a bid is left that does not comply with the stipulated increments, the auctioneer has the right to round your bid to the next increment. The auctioneer will execute your absentee bid competitively, up to the maximum amount you have indicated, as the live auction is taking place.
You can now bid
Consignmen t s FOR 2016 Morphy’s Auctions handles everything needed to sell your collection, including promotion and presentation to our exclusive database of top collectors worldwide. For more information contact Dan Morphy at 877-968-8880.
ABSENTEE BID FORM
October 2015 Auction: Automobiles - May 16,11,2015 Step 1 - Circle Bidding Option Phone Line
Phone line: Morphy Auctions staff will call you 5 lots prior to the item(s) you wish to bid on. Absentee: Morphy Auctions staff will execute your left bid(s) as if you were in attendance.
2000 N. Reading RD Denver, PA 17517 702-382-2466 877-968-8880 MorphyAuctions.com
Step 2 - List Lot/Bid Information Please print clearly.
Step 3 - Fill Out Personal Contact Info Please print clearly.
Address City State
Phone Line 1 Phone Line 2 Email I accept that all bids do not include the buyer’s premium of 10%. I accept that all bids are subject to the TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF SALE printed in the catalog. My Signature serves as an agreement to the terms stated on this from. Bid Increments: $0 - $500/$25
$10,000 - $30,000/$1,000
$500 - $1,000/$50
$30,000 - $50,000/$2,000
$1,000 - $2,000/$100
$50,000 - $100,000/$5,000
$2,000 - $5,000/$250
$100,000 - $500,000/$10,000
$5,000 - $10,000/$500
Emergency bids are executed only if Morphy Auctions is unable to contact the bidder via the phone number(s) provided.
Signature Print Name Date
Proven Market Success Our Divisions: Advertising & General Store Automobilia & Petroliana Coin-Op & Gambling Toys & Pop Culture Cast Iron
Dolls & Bear Mechanical & Still Banks Figural Cast Iron Americana & Folk Art Prehistoric American Artifacts & Minerals Fine & Decorative Arts Coins, Jewelry & Silver Firearms $287,500
â€œSpecializing in Fresh to the Market Collectionsâ€?
www.MorphyAuctions.com â€¢ 877-968-8880
PLEASE NOTE: BIDDING IS NOT AVAILABLE IN THIS CATALOG. This digital catalog is only for viewing the items included in this auction.
To bid on any items you see in this catalog, visit www.MorphyAuctions.com and click on bidding.
2000 N. Reading Road â€¢ Denver, PA 17517 | MorphyAutoAuctions.com | 877-968-8880