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Archive for May 8th, 2018

proof that all that expensive gear isn’t necessary to be competitive

May 8th, 2018 by admin

I’m certain that the guy in the religious appearance is in fact the guy in another biking video,

Ford Motor Co. snow plows. Ca.1915

May 8th, 2018 by admin

See original here: 
Ford Motor Co. snow plows. Ca.1915

The Boss Bronco

May 8th, 2018 by admin

The first Bronco, the prototype for the 1969 Boss Bronco went to Shelby to use on his Christmas Mountains Land and Cattle Company ranch at Terlingua, Texas, near Big Bend National Park and just north of the Mexican border.

But before the Bronco got to Texas, it was delivered first to the Shelby American workshop in Los Angeles, where it underwent an engine transplant — likely boosting it to 200 hp and 282 pound-feet of torque, or perhaps more, knowing Shelby — and was repainted red and white.

From LA the Bronco went to Texas and was used on the ranch until 1978, when it was sold — without its wheels and tires — for $100 to the local Ford dealer, Vincent “Vinnie” Yakubanski. The Bronco served as the Yukabanski family’s daily driver, and made frequent trips back and forth to Wyoming, often with hot dogs wrapped in tin foil and cooking on the V8’s intake manifold along the way.

https://journal.classiccars.com/2017/01/25/shelby-bronco-one-boss-bronco-well/

The Boss Bronco was a project by Ford prototype builder Kar-Kraft, designer Larry Shinoda and off-road racer Bill Stroppe. Their hope was that Ford president Semon “Bunkie” Knudsen would approve the souped-up Bronco for production, especially since they named for prototype for him, the Ford Division “boss.”

The Boss Bronco was built with a blueprinted 351 Windsor V8 engine and four-speed automatic transmission, 4.11:1 front and rear limited-slip differentials, Stroppe’s own Baja-racing style suspension and power steering, Stroppe padded roll bar, Stroppe rear fender flares,

Here’s an overview of part of the SRC shop. Beyond it, the shiny wheels you see are the driver centers for the 4-8-8-4 "Big Boy" currently being restored by the Union Pacific. All 12 of its wheel sets are at the Strasburg for bearing and other work.

May 8th, 2018 by admin

In the foreground is a narrow gauge 4-6-0 owned by the Colorado Railroad Museum, originally built for the Florence & Cripple Creek. It’s undergoing a long-term heavy overhaul.

https://hickscarworks.blogspot.com/2018/04/smoke-over-east-strasburg.html

More here: 
Here’s an overview of part of the SRC shop. Beyond it, the shiny wheels you see are the driver centers for the 4-8-8-4 "Big Boy" currently being restored by the Union Pacific. All 12 of its wheel sets are at the Strasburg for bearing and other work.