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Thank you all for the comments and conversation. I love reading it all and knowing just a bit more about each of you.
I had a 4 door forest green with white top. Could fix and repair it with ease. Great cars back then, but do have to say newer cars with better suspension and do have better control.
Mischa95, You made my day. I had one of these when I was in college. You'll note it is a two door hardtop. The production numbers for that model were very limited. Mine was a deep metallic blue with over sized chrome reverse rims. antlerlady Seems we have more in common than just loving trains. You're right about the stock engine displacement. Unlike you I could do some things but overall was a klutz with a wrench. I am envious of your skill. Thank You both.
These old cars were tough, made from American steel, and easy to work on. I could fix anything on this car, without a manual ( except for the torque specs ), and it ran great. They all came with the 235 cu. inch engine, and the tranny would always have a distinctive sound, when in 2nd gear.
The final year of what was basically a 1940s design under the skin, some say it was the ultimate "Stovebolt Six Chevy" before the all-new 1955 Chevrolet introduced the small-block Chevy V8. These were very nice cars that sold well, and while the less expensive models represented great value, the top-of-the-line Bel Air Sport Coupe like the puzzle car had real 1950s style.
It's a beautiful car. Thanks for the puzzle.
I had one of these as my first car, back in 1963, so it is a familiar car to me.
Yup, you're right, antlerlady. I'm changing it now. Thanks.
Check the parking lights and grille. This is a '54 Chevy. Thanks, Mischa95