The 1957 Chevrolet is perhaps the most recognizable car of all time. And the icing on the cake? A station wagon. This classic station wagon is a Series 210, Chevrolet's mid-level full size car in 1957. It is in its original condition, featuring the classic red and white two tone with black and white interior. Often used as it is (a station wagon), this vehicle is easily adaptable into a fire chief vehicle or an ambulance.
The Buick Skylark was Buick's mid-size car. Similar to its fellow GM cousins the Chevrolet Chevelle, the Pontiac Lemans, and the Oldsmobile Cutlass, the Skylark was a popular choice for the mid-size family that wanted a little more options and status. This classic Buick is in its original cream color with black interior and in the process of being adapted into a police car conversion.
Almost every teenager in the 60s through the 80s can relate to the "deuce and a quarter", i.e. the Buick Electra 225. It derived its series from its actual length - 225 inches, or nearly 19 feet in length. This Buick is essentially a baby Cadillac, featuring all of the comforts and options that one would expect in such a vehicle. This vehicle is finished in its original burgundy metallic paint with a cream vinyl top and original paisley maroon cloth interior.
Who cannot appreciate the family wagon? Akin to today's SUVs or minivans, the station wagon was the keystone of suburban American life. Almost every family with children had one because it was practically a necessity. This 1969 Pontiac Executive wagon features all of the amenities that were apart of daily life in the Nixon era; wood grain inserts, 8-track, third row seat (that faces backwards), and that classic ride that made you think you were riding on a cloud.
As previously mentioned, the Buick Skylark was the upscale version of its fellow Chevelle, Lemans, and Cutlass cousins. In the late 1960s and the early 1970s, the Buick Skylark Gran Sport was setting the mark on true American muscle and performance. This 1970 Buick convertible is currently going a "rolling restoration", all the while being a popular choice as a picture car and appearing in several films. It is currently painted in an electric green metallic with a saddle top and interior.
The oldest vehicle in our fleet, this Great Depression-era Pontiac is far from sad. Upgraded over its Chevrolet counterpart, the Pontiac featured additional ornamentation and features. This sedan features the original suicide doors, running boards, and aerostream headlights, complete cues from the Art-Deco period.