Built from 1973–79, the Super Camper Special might have passed right under your nose without you knowing what they were.
Ford builds gazillions of trucks that share many components—including sheetmetal—so you’re excused if these few thousand odd 1970s F-350s slipped quietly past your consciousness. A convergence of seemingly unrelated occurrences, certain characteristics unique to the ’32 Ford, and a touch of serendipity all played a part in Ford’s modest offerings for 1932 becoming the iconic hot rod aesthetic.
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In 1894 George Thomson was running this old pub paying an annul rent of £39 10 shillings.
This is an old south side local established in 1890 by Dugald Mc Lachlan.
The following photograph's are of different functions with Mr J Heraghty and friend's. The image includes Mrs M Mallarky; Charles Sweeney; Michael Heraghty, convener and Mrs Heraghty; G Watt (Bell's Whisky); Eamon O'Doherty; Mrs O'Doherty; H Gallagher and Mrs Gallagher; J Donaghey and Mrs Donaghey. This stained glass window is above the doorway of the pub. One on the etched glass windows on the front of the pub.
Left to Right: Michael J Heraghty, (Heraghty's Inn); Raymond Strain, (Eadie Cairns); Mrs Strain; and Mrs and Mr J A Baillie (Guinness, Glasgow).
I am also an avid woodworker and spend much of my free time in my shop.left to right Sam Falconer, Mr Webster, Mrs Webster and Mr Heraghty. M J Heraghty has been trading in Pollokshaws Road now for over 30 years and is there to remind us of a once well respected south side publican and is still a family run business. back left to right J Thom, M J Heraghty, N Douglas, C Sweeney, J K Webster.front P Mc Govern, H Gallagher, S Falconer, R Mc Crudden. — Without question the 1932 Ford—affectionately called the “Deuce”, is the quintessential hot rod. The ‘32 Ford featured a lot of firsts and also lasts, which helped endear it to hot rodders.— By the 1950s, the magnificent V-16s, V-12s, and straight-eights of the 1920s through 1940s that we covet today as marvels of American engineering and manufacturing were anachronisms—as exciting as stale bread. While it and Pontiac became the last manufacturers of the American L-head straight-eight, Packard’s situation was mostly the result of general malaise and bad luck.