I thought with a few modifications that this old North American petrol tanker would make quite a nice campervan.
Another option would be to fill it up with petrol and see how far you could drive it before you needed to refill it.
1907 Ford touring car.
1950s Ford Thunderbird (Left and a similar vintage Plymouth (Or is it a Chrysler?).
This is either a Cadillac, a Studebaker, an Impala or a Ford Fairlane. I am sure someone out there knows.
One of Mr Henry Ford's cars that started it all.
They don't make them like they used to. This is what I call a real Ute.
I could put a sailing dinghy and a whole lot of other kit besides on one of these.
A Bevy of V8 coupes to choose from and so shiny I almost had to put on my sunglasses.
A very red pedal car from a large collection that was on display.
Another excellent example of a 1950s Ford Ute.
In the 1940s there would have been fleets of these buses serving various towns and cities in NZ.
The red truck on the left completed its working life in Mossburn in Southland.
Yes, I am tempted to make a silly remark.
Otautau is a small town in Southland.
An old timer from the town of Clyde. I am old enough to remember the brown number plates.
Early example of a Nissan diesel heavy haulage truck.
A rumble seat (American English), dicky seat, dickie seat or dickey seat (British English), also called a mother - in - law seat, is an unholstered exterior seat which folds into the rear deck of a two seat pre - World War 11 automobile, and seats one or two passengers. When unoccupied, the space under the seat's lid could be used for storing luggage..........
............. I know all of this because I looked it up on Wikipedia (So it MUST be true).
If you are in Invercargill Southland, New Zealand then this Museum is worth a visit.