Explore General Motors, Jello and more!

Jello-O Coin 189 - Corvair (1961) - With the Corvair, General Motors won the distinction of producing the only rear engine car in North America. This design provided good traction in snow and eliminated the space-consuming driveshaft tunnel. The flat, six-cylinder, air-cooled engine produced 80 horse power. More luggage space was provided in 1961 by moving the spare wheel to the engine compartment.

Jello-O Coin 189 - Corvair (1961) - With the Corvair, General Motors won the distinction of producing the only rear engine car in North America. This design provided good traction in snow and eliminated the space-consuming driveshaft tunnel. The flat, six-cylinder, air-cooled engine produced 80 horse power. More luggage space was provided in 1961 by moving the spare wheel to the engine compartment.

Jello-O Coin 148 - Hudson (1949) - The ‘49 Hudson reintroduced the “step-down” body design initiated by Cord to promote a lower centre of gravity for passenger safety. The famous Hudson “wet clutch” enclosed in a bath of oil was continued, as well as the

Jello-O Coin 148 - Hudson - The Hudson reintroduced the “step-down” body design initiated by Cord to promote a lower centre of gravity for passenger safety. The famous Hudson “wet clutch” enclosed in a bath of oil was continued, as well as the

Jello-O Coin 176 - Cadillac (1960) - Basic body lines remained the same in the 1960 Cadillac as in the 1959 model, although the rear fender fins were less radical in shape. A boon to absent-minded drivers was the parking brake, which was released automatically when the car was put into gear. Two V-8 engines were offered in the 13 models produced—325 or 345 horsepower

Jello-O Coin 176 - Cadillac (1960) - Basic body lines remained the same in the 1960 Cadillac as in the 1959 model, although the rear fender fins were less radical in shape. A boon to absent-minded drivers was the parking brake, which was released automatically when the car was put into gear. Two V-8 engines were offered in the 13 models produced—325 or 345 horsepower

Jello-O Coin 70 - Hudson (1918) - The two-seater Hudson “Runabout Landau” was an early attempt at a convertible coupé with the appearance of a closed car. The “Super-Six” engine, introduced the previous year, was the first with a fully balanced crankshaft. The split windshield was a favourite device for summer ventilation

Jello-O Coin 70 - Hudson (1918) - The two-seater Hudson “Runabout Landau” was an early attempt at a convertible coupé with the appearance of a closed car. The “Super-Six” engine, introduced the previous year, was the first with a fully balanced crankshaft. The split windshield was a favourite device for summer ventilation

Jello-O Coin 182 - Imperial (1960) - With its V-8 engine produc ing 350 horsepower, the stately 1960 Imperial was one of the most powerful cars in the Chrysler line. The Imperial offered an automatic pilot that kept the car at a pre-set speed without using the foot accelerator. Swivel seats were available for driver and front-seat passenger.

Jello-O Coin 182 - Imperial (1960) - With its V-8 engine produc ing 350 horsepower, the stately 1960 Imperial was one of the most powerful cars in the Chrysler line. The Imperial offered an automatic pilot that kept the car at a pre-set speed without using the foot accelerator. Swivel seats were available for driver and front-seat passenger.

Jello-O Coin 119 - Cadillac V-16 (1934) - This luxurious town car was advertised as being limited in production to 400 units. Independent knee-action front suspen • sion was featured in the 1934 Cadillac and in the La Salle, which was introduced by General Motors in 1927. The engine developed 180 horsepower. The car weighed 6,070 lbs. and cost over $6,000.

Jello-O Coin 119 - Cadillac V-16 (1934) - This luxurious town car was advertised as being limited in production to 400 units. Independent knee-action front suspen • sion was featured in the 1934 Cadillac and in the La Salle, which was introduced by General Motors in 1927. The engine developed 180 horsepower. The car weighed 6,070 lbs. and cost over $6,000.

Jello-O Coin 128 - Cadillac (1941) - A rare feature of the 1941 Cadillac was the chrome trim around the windows. The fender Contour followed through to the door, and the basket-weave grille was low and wide in comparison with other makes of the day. All models were equipped with V-8 engines, the V-12 and V-l6 engines being discontinued earlier.

Jello-O Coin 128 - Cadillac (1941) - A rare feature of the 1941 Cadillac was the chrome trim around the windows. The fender Contour followed through to the door, and the basket-weave grille was low and wide in comparison with other makes of the day. All models were equipped with V-8 engines, the V-12 and V-l6 engines being discontinued earlier.

Jello-O Coin 171 - Chevrolet (1958) - General Motors introduced a re-styled Chevrolet in 1958. When other com petitors emphasized tail fins, Chevrolet used clean body lines with a minimum of chrome. Engineering features include the use of an X-shaped frame, coil springs at all four wheels and a new V-8 engine with 250 horsepower.

Jello-O Coin 171 - Chevrolet (1958) - General Motors introduced a re-styled Chevrolet in 1958. When other com petitors emphasized tail fins, Chevrolet used clean body lines with a minimum of chrome. Engineering features include the use of an X-shaped frame, coil springs at all four wheels and a new V-8 engine with 250 horsepower.

Jello-O Coin 172 - Edsel Citation (1958) - Using many Mercury chassis components, the Edsel was well known for its vertical-oval grille design. The Citation model was equipped with a 345 horsepower V-8 engine. Automatic drive was standard but the buyer had a choice of the standard type gearshift selector or “Teletouch Drive” controls located in the centre of the steering wheel.

Jello-O Coin 172 - Edsel Citation (1958) - Using many Mercury chassis components, the Edsel was well known for its vertical-oval grille design. The Citation model was equipped with a 345 horsepower V-8 engine. Automatic drive was standard but the buyer had a choice of the standard type gearshift selector or “Teletouch Drive” controls located in the centre of the steering wheel.

Jello-O Coin 175 - Fiat (1959) - The Fiat 1,200 Spyder coupé was designed to compete with sports cars in the MGA class. Using the same chassis as the Fiat 1100 sedan, the coupé was powered by a four-cylinder engine that produced 50 brake horsepower. The toy-like car was capable of speeds approaching 90 m.p.h.

Jello-O Coin 175 - Fiat (1959) - The Fiat 1,200 Spyder coupé was designed to compete with sports cars in the MGA class. Using the same chassis as the Fiat 1100 sedan, the coupé was powered by a four-cylinder engine that produced 50 brake horsepower. The toy-like car was capable of speeds approaching 90 m.p.h.

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