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- A person used or exploited by another
- drive; "The convertible tooled down the street"
- an implement used in the practice of a vocation
- A device or implement, esp. one held in the hand, used to carry out a particular function
- A thing used in an occupation or pursuit
- instrument: the means whereby some act is accomplished; "my greed was the instrument of my destruction"; "science has given us new tools to fight disease"
- A road vehicle, typically with four wheels, powered by an internal combustion engine and able to carry a small number of people
- a wheeled vehicle adapted to the rails of railroad; "three cars had jumped the rails"
- A vehicle that runs on rails, esp. a railroad car
- A railroad car of a specified kind
- the compartment that is suspended from an airship and that carries personnel and the cargo and the power plant
- a motor vehicle with four wheels; usually propelled by an internal combustion engine; "he needs a car to get to work"
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Glass Wizard Cleans like magic for a Streak-Free Shine. Glass Wizard is the amazing new glass surface cleaner that cleans like magic! It conforms to curved surfaces and gets into corners. The comfort grip handle gives you that extra reach great for those our of reach areas. Use just water or your favorite window cleaner and you'll clean glass faster, easier, and better. Quickly removes fingerprints, smudges, fog, smoke film, haze, dust, water spots and more. It's great for windows, showers, mirrors, windshields, sliding doors, tabletops, tiles, and more! The micro fiber cleaning bonnets are reversible and machine washable. Works with any standard mop pole for extended reach. Hangs up for easy storage. Each set includes: 1 Glass Wizard Cleaning Tool, 2 Reversible Reusable MicroFiber Cleaning Bonnets, 1 Mesh Grime Buster Bonnet, 1 handy spray bottle.
Although the Morris Minor was first introduced by Morris Motors Ltd in 1928 to compete against the Austin Seven, the model from which the Traveller is derived began its development life as the 'Mosquito' in 1942.
Designed by a small team led by Alex Issigonis (probably better known as the creator of the Mini), the Mosquito was radically different to the typical motor car of that time, in that it used a unitary body construction, instead of a separate chassis, and included advanced features such as independent front suspension.
It is interesting that when the car finally went into production in 1948, very little had changed in its appearance from design concept to reality, except for two rather significant things. Firstly, it was now called the Morris Minor (probably in order to appease Lord Nuffield, founder of Morris Motors, who had never favoured the car's radical design, and had actually delayed its entry into production!), and secondly it had gained four inches in width! This was due to an eleventh hour decision by Issigonis to "get the proportions right" as he later put it.
A prototype was sawn lengthwise into two halves, and these were then separated and the gap adjusted until Issigonis was satisfied with the new width! Unfortunately much of the tooling for the bodyshell had already been done at this stage, so to reduce the amount of rework a flat metal strip was inserted in the roof pressing, and the bonnet was given a raised centre insert to accommodate the extra four inches. The ramifications of this last minute design change went beyond the bodywork - large quantities of bumpers had been produced, and as these were now too narrow, they were cut in half and a four inch steel fillet inserted in order to avoid wastage! Remember that all this was happening just after the Second World War had not long ended.
The Minor was launched at the 1948 Earls Court Motor Show and was the star attraction in the small car sector; its clean, modern styling and technical ingenuity put it ahead of not just its immediate rivals, but also many larger saloons.
Two versions were available: a 2 door saloon (priced at ?358) and the slightly more expensive convertible (or Tourer).
The 4 door saloon was introduced in 1950 and this was followed by the Traveller in 1953. The Minor's versatility was further shown in its LCV guise (Light Commercial Vehicle), especially in the light van and pick-up variants, the former being much favoured by the Royal Mail (or the GPO as it was then known). The cars were built at Cowley, although the LCVs were eventually switched to the Morris Commercial Vehicles site in Birmingham.
Such was the appeal of the Minor that over 1.6 million vehicles were built over its 23 year life-span. Production finally ceased in 1971 with the Traveller and light van being the last Minors built.
There are essentially 3 models reflecting the Minor's development.
Series MM: 1948 - 1953
The Series MM was built with the 918cc side valve engine and early 'low light' models had headlamps in the radiator grille. Pressure from the USA resulted in the headlamps being relocated to to a higher position in the wings, where they stayed until production ceased.
Series 2: 1952 - 1956
The smaller but more powerful 803cc overhead valve A-Series engine replaced the 918cc unit and in October 1953 the Traveller was introduced with wooden Ash frame and aluminium panels.
Minor 1000: 1956 - 1971
The Morris Minor 1000 received the larger 948cc version of the A-Series engine, along with a new gearbox, all of which provided much improved performance. The earlier split-screen windscreen was replaced with a curved one-piece design and various bodywork changes, including thinner side pillars and a larger rear window led to a more modern apperance and better visibility. In 1962 the Morris Minor 1000 was upgraded with the more powerful 1098cc engine to provide better performance and more relaxed cruising. The final improvements were made in 1964 and were confined to a two-spoke steering wheel, revised seats and switchgear and the replacement of the 'pull-start' button with a combined starter/ignition switch.
1965 Rolls-Royce Silver Cloud III Continental Coupe
Chassis No. LSFU255
Coachwork: H.J. Mulliner Park Ward
Specs: Est. 200 hp, 380 cu. in. V8 engine, two SU carburetors, four-speed automatic transmission, front coil, rear leaf spring suspension, four-wheel drum brakes. Wheelbase: 123"
The Silver Cloud III was the last “production” Rolls-Royce built on a separate chassis suitable for true custom bodies. This elegant, clean-lined automobile of a completely unique design by Mulliner Park Ward. With an almost rakish air thanks to the angle of the wheel arches, the sharp cut of the rear fender line, and the distinctive angled quad headlights, Mulliner Park Ward succeeded in creating a car surprisingly sporty yet distinctly classic and elegant.
The alloy-bodied Mulliner Park ward Cloud III’s are among the most fascinating post-war Rolls-Royce. These cars were the only acceptable modes of transportation for celebrities, heads of state and the aristocracy. They represent a rare moment for Rolls-Royce when they reconsidered their conservative approach to design and went in a daring, bold, new direction. Despite their forward-looking styling, they are among the last genuinely coach built Rolls-Royce, tailored to customer’s tastes in the long-standing bespoke tradition. Only a very small number of these luxurious cars were actually produced.
Chassis no. LSFU255 is one of those rare automobiles, built to U.S. specifications, and delivered new to Vincent P. Cronin of New York, on the 5th of April 1965. According to the original Rolls-Royce build sheet, optional features include: Firestone white-walled tires, electric windows to both doors, emergency hand window winder, plain Sundym glass all around, and radiomobile electric aerial “T” key.
After less than ten years of ownership, the coupe was purchased in the early 1970’s by its second caretaker Mr. Will. For 35 years the car has been in the care of Mr. Will. Since purchase, this gorgeous and rare left-hand drive coupe has been meticulously cared for, sparingly but regularly driven and correctly serviced.
Recently restored, the car has been cosmetically revived to its former glory. During the course of this work, the interior was re-trimmed in its current grey hide from the original black leather. A very tasteful and functional A/C system was also fitted to the vehicle during the restoration, allowing for a comfortable ride any time of the year. The beautiful coachwork is unmarked, the panel fit is superb and the long, smooth sides are arrow straight. Inside, the barest traces of use can be seen on the gray and red piped leather seats, and the finely-grained burl wood dashboard and door trim is flawless.
Complete with original buyer’s order paperwork listing the several custom options specified by the owner, original tools, lubrication and maintenance guide, original guarantee from Rolls-Royce Limited, and extensive service documentation from 1974-2010.
When new, this magnificent motor car sold for an impressive $26,500 plus the cost of accessories. A coach built Rolls-Royce is the very symbol of a carefree life of luxury in its most refined form.
* Last production separate chassis, coach built Rolls-Royce!
* A rare and desirable left-hand drive example!
* One of only 65 ever constructed!
* Impeccably restored!
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