Truck Round-Up: Can You ID All of These Old Pickups?

By: Nikki Weed
Estimated Completion Time
6 min
1-Jeep Gladiator Don't call it a comeback; it has been around for years! Can you name this rugged 1963 truck?
Jeep Renegade
Jeep Grand Cherokee
Jeep Patriot
Jeep Gladiator
The Jeep Gladiator had a long production span between 1962 and 1988, with four different manufacturers calling it their own. Willys, Kaiser Jeep, American Motors and eventually the Chrysler Corporation had dibs on the popular utility truck. The first Gladiators were built on a Wagoneer chassis, which allowed the pickup not only to be able to haul but also gave it four-wheel drive. Recently, the Gladiator was reintroduced by Jeep and won the title of American Truck of the Year in 2020. Not too shabby after coming back from an over 30-year hiatus!

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2-1978 Ford F-350 Super Cab Lariat Only 500 of these unique trucks were built, and The Duke, John Wayne, liked it so much he special ordered one for himself. What is it?
1970 Ford Ranger Club Cab Limited
1975 Ford F-150 Macho Cab Laredo
1978 Ford F-350 Super Cab Lariat
This truck isn't just any old truck; John Wayne had it built to be able to haul his dressing-room trailer from set to set while filming in the Southwest. Only 500 of the one-ton trucks were made that year, and they were all equipped with a grunting 460-cubic-inch V-8 that had no problem toting a dressing room full of gear. The Duke used this powerhouse on his ranch in Arizona and eventually sold it to one of his stuntmen. Ultimately, the truck found its way to a cowboy museum in Deadwood, South Dakota.
1979 Ford F-250 Cab Plus Loaded

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3-Advance Design Chevy redesigned and introduced this truck during World War II. What was it referred to as?
Future Design
Improved Design
Advance Design
After the war, Chevy decided to completely redesign the trucks they were offering to the civilian market and created what they called the Advanced Design. This truck boasted very modern styling, including a non-cab-over configuration and an aerodynamic-looking cowl. The Advance Design trucks, much like today, were available in everything from half-ton to full-ton models. This truck is incredibly unique because it was the first pickup to offer an in-dash radio as an option.
Heavy-Duty Design

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4-El Camino What is the name of this ultra-cool low-riding, cargo-hauling truck?
El Camino
Car Craft magazine titled the 1970 El Camino SS as "the sexiest truck in existence," and can you disagree? The front clip gave an aggressive, very untruck-like demeanor, and the 454 crammed under the hood backed that attitude. Since the El Camino was built on a Chevelle platform, the little truck was a lot more muscle car at heart than it was truck. This agile truck could easily smoke tires while hauling firewood and look hot doing it!
Ranchero
Farmall
Blackwood

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5-Little Red Express Can you identify this sleeper of a Dodge truck?
Jolly Red Giant
Big Red
Little Red Express
If you were cruising to Panda Express in your Little Red Express, chances are you'd break at least a few laws on the way. This 1978 Dodge was purpose-built to burn rubber and rule drag strips. This truck was, in fact, the fastest American made vehicle in 1978, putting the emission-laden sports cars to shame. Just over 2,000 of these incredibly fast trucks were available, and the survivors are currently selling for around $24,000.
Truckasaurus Red

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6-1973 D100 Club Cab The 1973 D100 Club Cab was one of the very first trucks to offer seating behind the front bench. Who made it?
Ford
Hudson
Dodge
When Dodge decided that trucks needed seating for more than two, the club cab became a reality. By adding a little extra to the cab, the rear area converted into a storage area or seating for two incredibly small people. This only opened the flood gates for other variations of cab styles, and eventually, four-door trucks were introduced. Next time you see any pickup that looks like it could seat six people comfortably, remember that cab styles humble beginnings with the D100 club cab!
GMC

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7-Mercedes 170 truck Shake the stigma of Mercedes Benz building only high-end luxury cars and put yourself in a pickup state of mind in this fancy truck. Do you know the model?
170
Much like Chevy had to rebuild their brand after World War II, Mercedes had to crawl back from the war in a big way. Their introduction of the 170 was their equivalent to the Advance Design Chevy. Mercedes went in a very different direction with their pickup. They equipped it with a diesel four-cylinder engine, which provided disappointing horsepower. Gasoline engines were also available but not as desired due to their lack of efficiency. The price tag wasn't very appealing to most after the war, either, and the truck was heralded as being a pickup truck for business people, not the farmers it was intended for.
T100
Das Camion
V100

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8-56 Dodge Power Wagon-Edit Do you like to drive over stumps, get stuck in the mud and haul bales of hay? This vehicle is for you! Can you identify this Dodge?
'60 Dodge Ram
'61 Dodge Dakota
' 59 Dodge Longhorn
'56 Dodge Power Wagon
You might read the word wagon and thing of things like a little red wagon or a station wagon, but the Dodge Power Wagon far from being a wagon. Initially, the Power Wagon was built for military use and wasn't available for civilians, but in '56, the rule book changed. These light-duty trucks had the rugged capabilities of an Army truck but with comforts that the typical driver could enjoy. These trucks were commonly used as fire trucks and delivery trucks.

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9-Brat This little truck took a hiatus for a while and was reinvented as the Baja, which was a less demeaning name than the original. What was the original pint-sized Subaru truck called?
Jerk
Brat
Who needs another brat in their lives? Aren't misbehaving children at the grocery store enough? Although the name might have turned some people off, the Subaru Brat was really a neat little hauler. The name had nothing to do with the tiny truck's demeanor! It was actually an acronym for Bi-Drive Recreational All-terrain Transporter. Now you can see why they just called it the Brat! Unique features of the Brat included jump seats in the bed, a spare tire mounted under the hood and optional T-tops.
Dork
Brut

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10-1959 Datsun LG220 If you had to file this truck under a label, it would be filed under "cute!" Can you name this lovable little guy?
1961 Toyota Hilux
1960 Hudson Rebel
1959 Datsun LG220
If this little tike of a truck has left you scratching your head in curiosity, it's okay! These Datsun pickups were only introduced to the United States as a test run in 1959. This was in no way a broad-spectrum test, and only 10 total trucks were brought over to be tested. One of them recently was listed on Bring A Trailer and boasted an odometer reading of only 6,100 miles. That's less than 100 miles a year!
1958 Chevy Sprite

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11-Cheyenne What town in Wyoming was this roundie-headlight Chevy named after?
Laredo
Cheyenne
This particular truck, a '71 Chevy Cheyenne, was quite the truck at the time. This trim level was far superior to the base models. It had added luxury features like a cargo lamp, extra sound deadener and a headliner. If you were really high faluting, you could opt for the Cheyenne Super trim level, which featured a chrome tailgate handle and wood-grain trim for the interior.
Silverado
Lander

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12-Toyota What feature did Toyota add to its tough little truck for the first time in 1979?
Four-wheel drive
When the oil embargo hit, trucks were some of the hardest hit by new rules and regulations from the EPA. Instead of giving in to the decreased demand for trucks, Toyota decided to get creative with their offerings. The optional four-wheel-drive utilized technology used in the Land Cruiser and turned the otherwise forgettable Toyota into a practical pickup. This addition made the Toyota pickup a desirable platform for camper conversions and off-road racing modifications.
Air conditioning
Retractable sunroof
Heated bucket seats

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13-Mitsubishi Minicab In the 1960s, the Asian market was cranking out some of the tiniest utilitarian trucks in the world. What is this adorable '66 called?
Toyota Tiny Truck
Datsun DT2.5
Honda Hodag
Mitsubishi Minicab
Believe it or not, this wasn't the only tiny truck Mitsubishi was cranking out during the late 1960s! The Mitsubishi Minicab featured in the picture, as well at the Mistubishi 360 Trucklet, were tight turning, big-city-friendly utility vehicles. Under the hood, they were anything but truck-like! The Minicab was fitted with an air-cooled 359 cc engine, which is not much more than a dirt bike engine! Mitsubishi continued making the Minicab up until 2014 and then transferred the rights to Suzuki, who still makes them to this day.

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14-1973 Chevy Crew Cab If you were to double your rear-tire pleasure for the first time in a medium-duty dually, what truck would you be in?
1979 Chevy C10
1977 Chevy Duramax
1977 Chevy Custom Classic
1973 Chevy Crew Cab
Heavy-duty trucks had the option of dual-rear wheels for decades before being available on non-professional models. The addition to an extra set of rubbers on the rear axle aids in the distribution of weight over more surface area. This made trucks with the dual rear wheel option perfect for towing and in-bed camper conversions. In 1980, Ford jumped on the dually bandwagon, and then Dodge followed a few years later. The dually in the photo features the newly introduced crew cab that could seat six comfortably.

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15-1947 Willys Pickup If you've ever listened to The Grateful Dead, you might have heard the lyrics, "jump like a Willys in four-wheel-drive." Is it possible they were singing about this truck? What is it?
1970 Willys Retro
1965 Willys Tall Boy
1955 RON Truck
1947 Willys Pickup
Willys-Overland Motors had been in the business of building all-terrain vehicles for military use and people carriers before they decided to adventure into the truck market. They took what they knew and formed an incredibly utilitarian truck. It looked like it could withstand a mortar blast but also look right at home at the local feed-and-seed. To amp up the rad-factor of the Willys, the engine was the same straight four-cylinder used in the military Jeeps of WWII and was branded with the catchy name "Go-Devil."

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16-Hudson Big Boy The name of this stylish truck might make you hungry for a hamburger! What is it?
Hudson Big Boy
Hudson had built a reputation for producing some of the most stylish and luxury cars available to the American market in the early part of the century. Naturally, when they introduced a truck in '37, it was unlike any other pickup truck on the market. Based on the sleek design of a sedan, the Big Boy offered brut-like strength in a sexy body. In comparison, the Big Boy was about the size of a modern pickup, which was huge for the time. If the styling seems a little, unlike any other, it could be because it was the very first mass-produced vehicle to have design influences from a female.
Studebaker Whopper
Willys Angus LX
Toyota In-n-Out

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17-1946 Dodge Power Wagon-Edit It's really hard to believe that Dodge has been on the forefront of the truck sector since 1946. Can you name this post war tough truck?
1946 Dodge Task Master
1946 Dodge WorkMaster
1946 Dodge Power Wagon
Dodge had been building military vehicles and gained the respect of those that had served and experienced their dependability. There wasn't anything extraordinary styling wise, the fenders were flat and the grill was boring. What did make it desirable, however, was the rugged nature of its build. Dodge converted what was referred to as a "military carry-all" into a civilian friendly work-horse at an affordable price.
1946 Dodge Task-Oriented

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18-First Truck-Edit Let's take a trip in the wayback machine and visit the first truck ever made, which happened in 1899. What was it called?
Truck One
First Truck
This Czech-made truck may not resemble the bloated pickups we're familiar with today, but it certainly helped pave the way. This truck featured typical truck components, like a bed, but took it to the next level: a removable loading dock, a roof for the bed and extra seating in the bed as well. Sadly, the first First Truck didn't survive but had been tediously recreated right down to the dual two-cylinder engines that powered it.
Truck Premier
Camioneta Numero Uno

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19-Nash Haul Thrift-Edit These brawny trucks often found their way into service as tow trucks, but some remained unaltered. Can you name this classic that was produced between '47 and '54?
Nash Titan Tow
Nash Brute
Nash Haul Thrift
The weird name was no match for its absolutely stunning styling and had many design elements that were carried on to modern trucks. Most of these Haul-Thrift trucks were explicitly built for export, but a few made their way Nash dealerships around the states. The pickup itself was never actually sold to the public, which makes finding a used version pretty rare.
Nash Custom Special

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20-Studebaker This '46 Studebaker shares its name with a sporty BMW. What is it?
Z1
M5
Studebaker itself is an intriguing company, and few people realize they were in production for 114 years. The company got its humble beginnings by constructing wagons for farm use. They were also an integral part of the '49ers during the Gold Rush by producing the wheelbarrows and other tools needed to strike it rich. Over their course of business, they manufactured trucks for 35 of those years and had the first production car to reach 170 miles per hour.
i8
135i

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21-1963 Toyota Land Cruiser Can you name the exact make, model and year of this rare truck?
1963 Toyota Land Cruiser
The first thought that comes to mind for many when they hear "Land Cruiser" is either a bloated current SUV or an agile all-terrain vehicle from the '70s. The Land Cruiser truck was both rolled into one awkward package. Very few survived their work-horse designation, but the ones that have are being sold for a pretty penny. In modern times, SUVs are now built on truck chassis as opposed to the other way around.
1961 Isuzu Pup
1968 Mazda REPU
1967 Datsun Titan

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22-Model 67-Edit In 1935, Ford came out with a barnstormer of a truck. What designation was it given?
Model T+
Model 67
Ford was stretching it's design ideas with new models and configurations after discontinuing the Model A in 1931. The curvaceous hood lines and bulbous headlights made this Ford truck unlike from any other introduction, ever! The factory-installed V-8 engine could deliver a maximum horsepower of 85, which is pretty puny compared to the horsepower figures of today. The unique lines and ease of modification make the '35 and newer Model 67s incredibly desirable for hot rodders and collectors alike.
Model C
Model 50

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23-Task Force '55-Edit If you can remember all the way back to question two, you learned about the Advance Design Chevy truck. What is the name of this truck that came after it and in what year?
Evolution '50
Work Trend '51
Truck Series '53
Task Force '55
The Advance Design Chevy truck was such a big hit, it was a hard sell for Chevy to mess around with a perfectly good pickup. Stylistic changes included an aerodynamic hidden footstep in the door well and a full wrap-around windshield and rear window. The Task Force was also the first Chevy to be fitted with the now infamous small-block V-8.

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24-1981 Dodge Ram If you can't Dodge it ... What year did this famous truck first get released, and what was it called?
1981 Dodge Durango
1981 Dodge Dakota
1981 Dodge Ram
Of course, Dodge had been making trucks since '21, but it was a full 60 years after the first truck was produced that it was titled the Ram. Previous iterations of Dodge trucks had been titled with the generic coding system of D and W classifications, which indicated if they were two or four-wheel drive. At the time, Chevy did the same thing with their C/K classifications for trucks. The Ram truck was embellished with a hood ornament reminiscent of the same ornament found on Dodges of the early years.
1981Sprinter

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25-1907 International Harvester Auto Wagon-Edit Think past the typical truck models like the Silverado and Ram and select the option that best fits this globally recognized truck!
1925 Hudson City Wagon with truck bed modification
1920 Ford Model A
1915 Nash Supreme Loader
1907 International Harvester Auto Wagon
When you think of the words auto and wagon, they don't typically add up to be a pickup truck! Imagine back in the days of early automobiles, the catchiness of the name wasn't as important as what the vehicle can do for you. The International Harvester Auto Wagon was built by a company that had one motive in mind: to provide hard-working machines for even harder-working people. This stylistically challenged vehicle wasn't built to impress the people at the local saloon, it was purpose-built to haul produce as efficiently and quickly as possible.

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26-International C-1 Did you get the pun from the previous question, globally vis-a-vis International? If you didn't, maybe you'll guess this one-ton of the world made in 1937.
International C-Class
International C-Series
International C-1
The 1930s weren't very nice to businesses, and automotive companies struggled to pull themselves back to their former glory after the depression. International Harvester decided to go in a drastically different direction with its machinery to try and gain more market ground. They decided to produce a lighter-duty truck for a broader spectrum of the market, as opposed to the big machines that were at one time their bread and butter. The C-1 light-duty truck had unique styling cues, like sweeping fender curves and a pronounced running board. This truck was a pivotal introduction to the International lineup. It was the life preserver they needed to survive the backside of the Great Depression.
International C-Truck

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27-Forward Control-Edit Speaking of awkward-looking cab-over trucks, Willys made this one starting in '56. What was it called, other than ugly?
Total Control
Forward Control
This sturdy truck was built by Willys but was branded with the Jeep nameplate. The truck itself was purpose-built for the likes of military and government use, and a handful made their way into the civilian sector. Models, such as the FC-150 (FC stood for Forward Control in regards to the cab-over design), featured some pretty impressive statistics. At the time, it had the longest bed available on the truck and could climb grades of up to 60%. Our modern interstates limit hill grades to 7%. Can you imagine a 60% grade!
Active Control
Dynamic Control

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28-1957 Ford Ranchero In the grand spectrum of trucks, nothing is more glamorous than this chrome-laden Ford. What is it?
1955 Ford Econoline Truck
1956 Ford Ranger Bel Aire
1957 Ford Ranchero
The very first Ranchero was an exceptional truck, albeit tiny! Ford took the styling cues from some of its best selling full-sized cars and plugged it into a truck-body. Most '50s model trucks looked like they'd be entirely at home hauling compost for their entire life, but the Ranchero looked more at home on the downtown strip. Ford borrowed the friendly face of the '57 Chevy sedan and plugged in some pronounced tail fins on the bed of the truck. An interesting quirk of the year one Ranchero was the hinged front hood, which, if it were in a front-end collision, would send it flying through the windshield.
1959 Ford F-100 Lariat

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29-1937 Studebaker Coupe Express This ex-farm truck is far from the fields and has graced the pages of Hot Rod Magazine. What is it?
1937 Studebaker Coupe Express
Studebaker cars were known for their classy appearance, with chrome and curves galore! Their addition to the truck market did not disappoint in the design or performance department either! The truck itself was very innovative and incorporated many features that current pickups lack, like pop-up strap ties in the bed and adjustable tailgate for extra hauling room. Other amenities in the cab included a cigar lighter and a clock, both of which were a big deal to have in the '30s!
1937 Hudson Big Boy
1935 Ford 1 1/2 Ton Shortbed
1937 International 1 Ton Modified

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30-Ford Ranchero In which decade did the Ford Ranchero finally get discontinued?
The 1980s
The 1970s
It's hard not to feel bad for the poorly executed parts-bin-special that the Ranchero had become toward its final days. The truck went through several manifestations of personality throughout its almost 20-year run, including a practical vehicle to a full-blown muscle car. In the '70s, the Ranchero had gotten placed on seemingly the back burner. It was pieced together with Thunderbird chassis and an LTD front clip. Aside from being ugly, the horsepower was laughable, maxing out at 134 for the base model. This was the last year for the mighty Ranchero, for now!
The 1960s
Never; it has always been produced in Mexico.

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31-Chevrolet Blazer chalet This vehicle is part truck, part SUV, but 100% cool. Can you name it?
1979 Chevy Tahoe Adventure Edition
1978 Chevy Astro Camper Cabin
1977 Chevy Countryman LE
1976 Chevy Blazer Chalet
The 1970s weren't all about the oil embargo and fuel efficiency; there was a whole lot of fun being had as well. To compete with some of the cool van conversions, which weren't the best at off-roading, Chevy partnered with the conversion company, Chinook, to create the ultimate camping machine. Unlike other slide-in camper tops, the Blazer Chalet was a permanent addition to the stripped Blazer body. This heavy camper top paired with the thirsty V-8 engine gave the driver fuel mileage in the single digits, maybe 10 on the highway if they were lucky. If you've never seen one, there's a good reason! Less than 1,800 were built.

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32-1956 Ford Half-Ton This truck featured some swollen fender flares and comically small wheels. Can you identify it?
1950 Ford F-10
1952 Ford F-100
1954 Ford Truckemup
1956 Ford Half-Ton
Ford had its finger on the pulse of American car culture and an even keener eye on the competition. When Dodge rolled out the Power Wagon, Ford was right there with the F-100 Half-Ton to compete. The F-100 had been produced since 1953 but was already entering its second generation with this drastic redesign. Stylistic changes were made to the windshield and rear window, much like were made to the Chevy Task Force of the same era, which featured curves galore.

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33-Mazda REPU This unique little JDM truck was special because it was only available in the United States and Canada. Do you know what this rascally little truck was called?
Mazda REPU
Mazda has always been innovative when it comes down to their use of rotary engines and typically has massive success. The use of a Wankel rotary engine in this compact truck, however, was an absolute flop. On paper, the pickup looks like it had promise, complete with a four-barrel carburetor and an incredibly efficient 1.3-liter engine, but people weren't buying it. The ones that did ended up modifying them into race trucks, with one actually winning third place in a 24-hour rally race in 1976.
Isuzu SATI
Toyota RTU
Datsun C-PUP

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34-1961 Daihatsu Hijet We warned you in the introduction of this quiz that trucks come in all shapes and sizes, and this one might be the tiniest of all. Can you identify it in all of its cuteness?
1961 Hyundai Trabajador
1963 Renault Lobo
1963 Daewoo Scamp
1961 Daihatsu Hijet
Imagine the smallest street-legal truck in 1961, viola; you've got the Hijet. This baby of a pickup was born with a pint-sized 360-cubic-inch engine but grew with age. The truck, although almost too small to take seriously, had the heart and components of the big boys in America. A front-engine configuration with a rear-wheel-drive made it surprisingly practical and useful. If you were cruising in one back in the day, however, you weren't planning on doing any interstate driving! The top speed of the '61 Hijet was only 47 miles per hour, with nothing loaded in the bed!

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35-1957 Dodge D100 Sweptside-Edit Can you de-finatively identify this truck?
1957 Dodge D100 Stepside
1957 Dodge D100 Breakside
1957 Dodge D100 Sweptside
This might be the best-looking truck on the entire list, depending on who you ask. Much like the '57, Ford Ranchero was decked out with fins and chrome, the Sweptside was given a very '50s treatment as well. Instead of being a weird car-sized morph of a truck, the D100 was a real pickup, with genuine truck parts. This Dodge was innovative in a big way, including a primitive-looking push-button transmission that shifted for the belching V-8 under the hood. All secrets told, the Sweptside was actually a parts-bin special like the last Ranchero and borrowed parts from station wagons and trucks.
1957 Dodge D100 Ironside

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36-1951 Tempo Matador-Edit So you think you're a truck pro? Then name this hard-working bug-eyed truck!
1947 Fiat Fjord
1949 Escort Express
1950 Auto Union T200
1951 Tempo Matador
Tempo was a famous German vehicle manufacturer with roots all the way back in 1924. Their first stint at vehicles wasn't trucks, however, but odd-shaped motorcycles retrofitted with a flatbed for hauling. Eventually, they reconfigured the set up to accommodate a pickup and van body. Unfortunately for Tempo, this was the same time the Volkswagen was gaining wild popularity with their microbus, and they eventually became defunct in 1977.

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37-Chevy Cameo Name this pickup truck that made its grand appearance in 1955.
Chevy Showman
Chevy Cameo
Before 1955, trucks were made for very work-oriented tasks such as toting supplies and pulling trailers. Chevy spiced things up a bit with the introduction of what has become the world's first sport truck. They decided to do away with the wildly popular and overall good pickup that was the Advanced Design and shift into a fancier format. The Cameo was the answer! Complete with stylish body panels made of fiberglass and tiny tailfins, the Cameo didn't quite look like it was tough enough to do truck stuff. The Cameo didn't go over as well as Chevy had hoped, and they shifted back to tough trucks after three years of the Cameo.
Chevy Startrack
Chevy Mirage

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38-Ford Model A This really old truck was part of the best selling line of vehicles ever made. What is it?
Ford Model T
Ford Model A
The Model A far outsold the Model T, and by the time this truck came out, almost 5 million Model A vehicles had been made. The truck version of the Model A featured a practical bed made of steel and a comfortable cabin with an improved roof as well. Previously, the roof of the trucks had been a wire mesh with leather. A brand-spanking-new Model A pickup cost $455 in 1931. In today's market, a slightly modified Model A would cost a buyer close to $38,000.
Fargo Workhorse
DeSoto Choremaster

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39-1972 Ford Courier-Edit You don't have to necessarily deliver packages in this truck, but the title sort of indicates that you do. What is it?
1972 Ford Mail Storm
1972 Ford Package Master
1972 Ford Delivery Deluxe
1972 Ford Courier
Ford and Mazda have a long history of working together symbiotically to create efficient, economical vehicles for the global market, and the Courier was one of them. Slight changes to the standard B-series Mazda truck were made to create a unique Ford truck, including using a front clip reminiscent of an F-100. This little truck was all but mighty, producing 74 horsepower while not under heavy load. For those that needed to haul bales of straw and other light, bulky items, this was the perfect truck. For those that needed to tote cinder blocks, it was useless.

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40-Ford TT Don't be fooled by this truck looking like a Model T; it isn't! Can you name the letters that correspond to this model?
TA
TD
TR
TT
Production of the Model TT began in 1917 to fulfill the need for a more substantial truck than the standard Model T. The solution to this was to plug heavier-duty components on the existing chassis. This created a vehicle that could perform under heavy load, but in turn, also created a sort of snail of a pickup. It was not advisable to drive faster than just over 15 miles per hour. The TT was eventually replaced by the AA, but not before a good ten-year production run.

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