And what country can preserve it’s liberties if their rulers are not warned from time to time that their people preserve the spirit of resistance? Let them take arms. The remedy is to set them right as to facts, pardon and pacify them. What signify a few lives lost in a century or two? The tree of liberty must be refreshed from time to time with the blood of patriots and tyrants.
He's dressed better than most current citizensReplyDelete
Is it a Hudson? I'm seeing portholes, so maybe a Buick>?ReplyDelete
The sign says...'Buick Lubricare'Delete
Looking like a 1949 Buick SedanetteDelete
It’s almost as if people actually have a s**t about something other than themselves back then...🤔ReplyDelete
I used to run new Volvos from the main area distributer in Rockleigh, NJ to sales locations around the area back in the mid-60s. Their maintenance garage was a sterile and many hospital ERs.ReplyDelete
About 1975 I visited the Petty Enterprise garage in Level Cross, NC. Even with a race car or two being worked on, the shop area was beyond clean and orderly.Delete
I was an unannounced stranger but they gave me a full tour, answering any questions I had. All-in-all, it was a great 45-minutes or so. I was driving a Mustang at the time so perhaps they were spiritually moved to comfort the misguided.
The car, the shop or the mechanic?ReplyDelete
Looks like some debris under the car on the floor.ReplyDelete
Also, a 1928 Dusenberg had a chasis lubrication system that was operated and refilled by reaching into the engine compartment. Lubbed everything needed on the chassis. Wouldn't have to do this with those cars.
It looks to me to be a 47 Buick. My Dad had a black one.ReplyDelete
I'll bet he even has a tie on. I worked at a Texaco in the early 70's, we had to keep a clean uniform including bow ties and what they called garrison caps. We also were instructed to run to the customer, smile, be courteous & friendly or be fired on the spot.ReplyDelete