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1941 Plymouth PT-125

The 1941 Plymouth PT-125 pickup represents the last of its breed -- Plymouth would never again produce a genuine truck. Learn why this model fizzled and ultimately ended Plymouth's foray into the pickup market.

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  • 5 Awesome Antique Tractors

    5 Awesome Antique Tractors

    Most ordinary, mass-produced tractors aren't difficult to find. In fact, they can be seen on nearly every farm across the country. But antique tractors are a little more uncommon -- and a little more awesome, too. See more »

  • 1906-1939 Jeep

    1906-1939 Jeep

    If the jeep represented a case of "love at first sight," it was also the culmination of a long search for a go-anywhere sort of utility vehicle. Learn more about four-wheel-drive vehicles and how they contributed to the development of the jeep. See more »

  • 1925 Brockway E-3000 Pickup

    1925 Brockway E-3000 Pickup

    Each 1925 Brockway E-3000 pickup truck was handcrafted one at a time. The pickup's bed and cab were constructed almost entirely of ash and oak and required careful maintenance. Get more information on the 1925 Brockway E-3000 pickup. See more »

  • 1933 Reo Speedwagon Model BN

    1933 Reo Speedwagon Model BN

    Before World War II, REO was one of the best-known names in the commercial vehicle industry. This was due in large part to the 1915 introduction of the one-ton Speedwagon -- a name both memorable and apt. See more »

  • 1935-1936 Stewart Panel and Dump Truck

    1935-1936 Stewart Panel and Dump Truck

    Putting quality ahead of quantity, Stewart was never a large-scale producer. The 1936 one-ton panel truck had power enough for highway speeds of the day, but it still couldn't counter lagging sales. See more »

  • 1937 International C-1 Pickup

    1937 International C-1 Pickup

    Like virtually the rest of American industry, International Harvester Company was in dire straits during the Great Depression of the early 1930s. Read about the company's coping strategy and its successful 1937 International C-1 Pickup truck. See more »

  • 1937 Plymouth PT-50 Half-Ton Pickup

    1937 Plymouth PT-50 Half-Ton Pickup

    The fun-to-drive 1937 Plymouth PT-50 half-ton pickup was the most popular 1937 Plymouth truck. That's right: a Plymouth truck. How did a company that only "dabbled" with trucks create such a winning model? See more »

  • 1937-1938 Mack Jr Half-Ton Pickup

    1937-1938 Mack Jr Half-Ton Pickup

    There's a reason that "Mack truck" brings to mind a cross-country semi and not a standard pickup -- the company's trucks fell flat in 1937 and Mack was forced to end production of them the following year. See more »

  • 1938-1939 Ford Panel and Pickup

    1938-1939 Ford Panel and Pickup

    The 1938-1939 Ford panel and pickup trucks were the new face of Ford trucks. The revamp included a more spacious cab larger cargo box and longer car-like fenders. See pictures and learn about the 1938-1939 Ford panel and pickup. See more »

  • 1940-1941 Jeep

    1940-1941 Jeep

    By late 1941, the jeep as we know it was coming together in leaps and bounds. However, Bantam was the only automaker that could meet the Army's proposal to have a running prototype ready in 49 days. Read about the many different early jeep designs. See more »

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