1941 Packard Series 110 Touring Sedan
Features and Specifications
|Trim:||Series 110 Touring Sedan|
1941 Packard 200 Series 110 Touring Sedan
1941 Packard Series 110 Touring Sedan
Black exterior with tan interior with Bedford cord upholstery One of about 4,000 examples made in 1941 Previously restored in 1992; front suspension rebuilt within the last few years; new exhaust Original 245 CID L-head straight six-cylinder engine Original three-speed manual transmission Correct Westinghouse Road + Fog lights Original AM radio
MotoeXotica Classic Cars has another car from the company who instructed people to â€œask the man who owns one.â€ We are proud to present this 1941 Packard 110 Four-Door Sedan.
Restored several years ago and retains the original L-head inline six cylinder engine and 3-speed manual transmission. The front suspension was recently rebuilt within the last few years, and a new exhaust system was fitted. Highly desirable features include a functional AM radio, chrome trim on the windows and windshield, a central fold-down rear armrest, stainless steel fender strips, wheel trim rings, whitewall tires, tools and jack, and a colored steering wheel adorned with a chrome horn ring.
Dressed in black, it gives this Packard a very stately appearance. The paint plus trim are in near excellent condition, as are the eight glass panels. The carâ€™s lights, including its Westinghouse Road + Fog lights, are in very good order. Car rolls on wide whitewall tires with factory wheel covers. All of the body panels are solid and straight while the cargo and engine bays are in decent shape. The bumpers echo the trimâ€™s condition; they look great.
Under the hood is a 245 CID L-head inline six-cylinder engine mated to a three-speed manual transmission.
The Packard 110 was a range of six-cylinder automobiles produced during the 1940 and 1941 model years. The One-Ten model designation replaced the Packard Six model name.
Inside, the tan Bedford cord upholstery on the bench seats looks good, as does the tan carpet. The matching headliner is in very good order but the instrument panel could use some attention and the horn is inoperable. The four-spoke steering wheel is in good order, as are the inner door panels and shifter. The dash clock is inoperable but it has its original AM radio that works.
Built on a shorter wheelbase than senior Packards, the One-Ten was introduced in August 1939. The 110 was available in a broad range of body styles, including both two and four-door sedans, station wagons and convertibles.
Following its successful first year, the 1941 110 model range was expanded, and a second trim level, the Deluxe was added. Options for the 110 included a heater, radio, spotlight and despite its low-line status, air conditioning.
Packard reintroduced a line of six-cylinder cars in 1937 after a 10-year absence as a response to the economic depression and ongoing recovery cycle in the United States. As an independent automaker, Packard could not look to other internal divisions to support its base of luxury models, so the inclusion of the Six, and the later 110 models, was necessary to aid in supporting the firmâ€™s bottom line until better times returned.
Critics of the Packard Six and 110 models have long maintained that the cars hurt Packardâ€™s reputation of being Americaâ€™s premier luxury marque. Still, the reintroduction of the Six couldnâ€™t have come at a better time for the automaker, just prior to the nationâ€™s 1938 economic depression. By offering the less expensive Packard, the company was able to attract buyers who would otherwise be unable to purchase the more expensive Packard models.
This car is currently located at our facility in St. Louis, Missouri. Current mileage on the odometer shows 65,648 miles since the gauges were tested and reset. It is sold as is, where is, on a clean and clear, exempt mileage title. GET OUT AND DRIVE.
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