The Jalopy Journal
Discussion in 'The Hokey Ass Message Board' started by Dog427435, Dec 18, 2009.
Hmmmmm. Wonder if this is another pic of a young Mazooma
wisely protecting his nads, again, from his sister's swift kicks?
Does this mean "low and inside" or something else?
This one is a little hard to reconstruct . Looks bad anyhow
Long live to the mighty banana!
Rule #1: Keep in formation.
Rule #2: Remember to deploy landing gear.
Rule #3: Return the food tray in the upright position.
Rule #4: Keep the dirty side down and the pointy end in front!
Prewar cover illustration by Calrson and Meagher for a book by Assen Jordanoff,
published by Funk & Wagnalls, 1941. was a Bulgarian pilot and aeronautical en-
gineer who emigrated to the US in 1921. He worked as an engineer for a number
of companies, including Curtiss-Wright, Boeing, Lockheed, North American,
Consolidated, Chance-Vought, Douglas and Piper, where he produced instruction
books and manuals for famous airplanes such as the P-40 Warhawk, the P-38
Lightning, the B-25 Mitchell, the B-17 Flying Fortress, the B-24 Liberator, the B-29
Superfortress, and the Douglas DC-3. His series of instructional books for pilots --
including Your Wings, Through the Overcast, and Safety in Flight -- were popular
through the 1930s and 1940s. FlickR member NYKid has a couple of GREAT nos-
talgia and vintage photo series. Here are a few examples, should anybody want
to drop by FlickR and look him/her up!
Another great image from YELLERSPIRIT worthy of enlarging to show the signs etc in detail
My super tough old man and Mom with Unc's 36 Ford in 1938
Wow I can tell he's your Dad... but you're much Greyer!
The caption says this is Homewood Avenue, taken in June, 1950 and it is from the historical archives @ Pitt.
Another picture from the same Pitt collection.
For our train lovers (I'm one), this photo is at Springfield, Missouri on July 27, 1952. Note the locomotive is named "Gallant Fox." Many of these passenger locomotives were named after race horses, including "Sea Biscuit."
Cool image, and as I have done with other pics I like on this thread have managed to find the original size from the Historic Pittsburgh site, so here it is
Here is another image of Homewood avenue, this time from 1935
Included is a link to the full-size image. Notice the bald tires on the Chev
Pity about the rear fender on the Model 'A'
And a link to the full-size image
Good selection of old iron here from 1941
Again a link to the full-size image
A lot of detail here. The wreck on the front lawn, chains on the truck rear tires, and again bald front tires
The full-size image so you can see all the detail
Has he lost something in the gutter ??
Check it out in the full-size image here
One from 1960 for the youngsters
Full-size image link here
Can I have my car now, its the white chevy in the middle
The parking lot from hell! Can you imagine how that place would be if everyone wanted to leave at the same time? Fuckin' A!-MIKE
It's been a while since we last saw some big hair on the thread.
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