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Collectible Autos

(813) 917-9205


#30 6cyl. Modified Historic Race Car

1932 Ford Chassis

Engine- 261cc Chevrolet including racing cam. Fuel- 3 single downdraft carburetors mounted on an Offy intake manifold. Power steering built by Buzzy & David Rutterman of NASCAR fame. 4 speed transmission. Quick change rear end. Custom headers with outside exhaust. Car has all correct cage bars and outside bars and bumpers. Kirkey aluminum seat and head protection. Removable racing steering wheel. Full stock car belts. Gauges- oil pressure, water temp., RPM gauge. 2 sets of five wide wheels for asphalt and dirt racing. Paint color same as Marty Robbins' race car (country singer), with lettering hand painted by NASCAR's Buddy Adams.

Race car was a winner at Tallahatchie Race Track in Georgia. Also part of the Race Cars of Yesterday in Florida. 

1964 Studebaker

GT Hawk 

“Gran Turismo”

2 door Hardtop Coupe

price reduced...$15,000 

call Brando, Owner 813-917-9205​


1957 Lincoln  Mark II


Power windows, power seats, AM Town & Country radio. Some new weather rubbers.

Body and trim in good shape. Hubcaps a $1,000 value.


Valued at $86,000 in good shape
In 1956 the Ford Motor Company formed the Continental Division for the production of the Mark II. Its general manager was William Clay 'Bill' Ford, son of Edsel Ford and grandson of Henry Ford. Many people associated the Continental as a Lincoln because it featured the trademark Lincoln spare-tire hump in the trunk lid and it was sold and serviced at Lincoln dealerships. Many of the mechanical components were courtesy of Lincoln such as the drivetrain. The Continental Division lasted until 1957 when it was merged with Lincoln and the Continental Mark II was added as Lincoln's flagship model. The name 'Continental' would stay with the Mark line until the introduction of the Mark VII in 1984. There never was a model designated as a Lincoln or Continental Mark I. The Continental Mark II had an understated beauty; it was elegant without the need to be flamboyant. Mounted on the hood and in the back was the four-pointed star that later became Lincoln's emblem. The Lincoln 368 cubic-inch V8 was matted to a Lincoln three-speed automatic transmission. The back had the signature Lincoln spare-tire hidden in the trunk lid. The Continentals were mostly hand-made; the paint was applied multiple times and then sanded, double-lacquered, and polished. These rolling works of art were very costly. The $10,000 sticker price was equivalent to a Rolls-Royce. Top-of-the-line American luxury brands, such as Cadillac, were selling for around $5000. Even at these high prices, Ford still lost an estimated $1,000 per car. The Continental was sold to the rich and famous. Famous buyers included Elvis Presley, Frank Sinatra, Louie Prima, Dwight Eisenhower, Barry Goldwater, Spike Jones, Nelson Rockefeller, Henry J. Kaiser, Howard Johnson, the Shah of Iran, and many other celebrities owned them. In 1957, only 442 were produced for a total of just over 3000. Around 1500 still exist in modern time.

Motivated to sell, we need to make room for restoration clients’ cars!

Winner of the Audi Sponsorship Award at Lakeland Auto Show - Lake Mirror Classic, October, 2017

V-8, overhead valve, 90 degree 160hp, 317.5 cid. Hydramatic transmission. Convertible top jacks have been converted to new hydraulic system. Most parts were re-chromed. Excellent interior. Good paint. Engine compartment was detailed. Fuel tank cleaned and re-lined. Radiator fresh from cleaning. New tires. New battery. New brakes and flex hoses.

Time to take the top down and tour!

The Capri was sold by Lincoln for the 1952 through 1959 model years. It is this car that earned the “Hot Rod Lincoln” term, having won the top four spots in the Stock Car category of the Pan American Road Race in both 1952 and 1953. 14,342 Capris were sold in its debut year. In the October, 1952, issue of Popular Mechanics, a Lincoln Capri was tested, 0-60 mph time was 14.8 seconds, while the quarter-mile was 21.3 seconds. The Capri was also one of the first vehicles to offer an automatic headlight dimmer as optional equipment.

The Capri offers the first ball-joint front suspension, doing away with king-pins, and a completely redesigned frame, with six cross-members and K-type reinforcement.

Wheelbase 123.0 in, Length 214.0 in, Width 77.5 in, Height 62.6 in, Curb weight 4,600 lb

"Son, you're gonna' drive me to drinkin' if you don't stop drivin' that Hot Rod Lincoln."

High NADA value $67,000... asking $41,000 

Motivated to sell, we need the room in the shop for restoration clients' cars!

V-8, 289 cid, 210 hp, 2 barrel carburetor

Wheelbase 120.5 in, Length 204.0 in, Width 77.5 in, Curb weight 3,280 lb, Engine # PN318

Factory installed radio… that really works!

Original Owner’s Manual, Jack and Spare Wheel.

NEW paint, NEW tires, NEW carpet, and the upholstery is in excellent condition.

Studebaker Embossed Safety Belts and Key Ring.

"3 on the tree" Standard Transmission. 

The Studebaker Gran Turismo Hawk (or GT Hawk), a sporty coupe sold between 1962 and 1964, was the final development of the Studebaker Hawk series. For the 1964 model year, the GT saw some extensive design changes. The new, smooth trunk lid bore a script "Studebaker Hawk" nameplate. Grille changes were made, with two new features: a Hawk emblem was centered in the grille, and a circle-S hood ornament graced the top of the grille shell. The most notable exterior change involved the top of the car, and in the interior a larger upper-instrument-panel pad and a new lower-instrument-panel pad,  and horizontal pleats on the side upholstery panels (replacing vertical ones). And, for the first time, Hawk buyers could order an AM-FM radio as a factory-installed option.

Andy Granatelli, then president of Studebaker's Paxton Products Division, took two 1964-model Gran Turismo Hawks to the Bonneville Salt Flats in September and October 1963. Studebaker considered the GT Hawk very much a European-style GT, and accordingly the car was sold in Europe and elsewhere.

Motivated to sell, we need the room in the shop for restoration clients' cars!

1952 Lincoln Capri Convertible

price reduced... $41,000 

​call Brando, Owner 813-917-9205​

Click on the button below to see a short video on the restoration of our 1929 Peerless. Special thanks to our super talented son-in-law, Griffin Partilla, who created this fantastic video. And to the star of the show, our grand-daughter Lorelei, cheers to the next generation who love great historic cars!


Featured on the nationally syndicated TV show "Daytime" with our 1930 Packard

A few of the cars currently under restoration

Collectible Cars For Sale