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1941 Packard 110 Deluxe Two Door Sedan

Multiple First Place Awards, Beautifully Restored, Overdrive

$29,800

Harry's Thoughts

It is incredibly rare to see a Packard 110 restored to concours winning condition. This is a terrific opportunity to own and enjoy what is essentially an as-new example in an incredibly rare body style. And this 110 has the rare and optional overdrive, making it a joy to drive in modern day traffic.

THE ESSENTIALS

This is a multiple national award winning 1941 Packard 110 Deluxe Two Door Sedan that is in excellent condition for touring or concours.  Winning its AACA National Junior and Senior awards and then the prestigious AACA Joseph Parkin National Award in 2013, this Packard has been incredibly well-restored for a junior series Packard.

This Packard was sold new at Earl C. Dorsey Packard in Urbana, OH on March 28, 1941 to Mr. George P.  Seibert.  By 1988, it was acquired by Mr. Herb Oakes of Jacksonville, NC.  Mr. Oakes was the past National President of the AACA and well respected and highly regarded.  He enjoyed the Packard on tours and various shows, but really did not care for its original two-tone paint.  He later commenced a concours quality two-year body-off restoration that was completed in 2012.  Ultimately, the Packard won its AACA Grand National award.

The beautiful Black livery gives this Packard a formal and elegant appearance.  The paint is excellent today and appropriate for concours competition with deep shine and luster throughout.  The chrome and stainless-steel trim are also in excellent condition.  All of the lenses appear to be NOS and in excellent condition.  The hood ornament is the chromed Packard feather.  We love Packard’s classic and curvy dual side mirrors.  Notice the Deluxe front and rear optional bumper guards normally only appearing on 180 Packards.

The interior upholstery and door panels are a correct and beautiful tan cloth that is contrasted with burgundy piping.  The carpet and headliner are also tan and the entire interior presents as-new.  The faux wood painted dashboard and window trim are stunning.  All the interior trim has been polished or re-chromed.  The finicky dash plastic has all been restored and in excellent condition.  All the instruments work, including the clock.

The engine compartment is detailed for concours and in excellent condition.  Packard’s venerable 245 CID inline six-cylinder engine produced 100 bhp.  This engine performs as new and, with its very rare and desirable overdrive, this 110 can keep up with modern traffic.  During its restoration, a new wiring harness was installed from Naragansette Wiring and a stainless steel exhaust from Keppich Exhaust.  The chassis is beautifully detailed and with only light cleaning is concours ready.  Packard 110’s were also advanced with regard to its windshield wipers, which were electric rather than vacuum.

For more information and details, please call, text or email Harry Clark at +1.602.245.7200 or harry@classicpromenade.com.  The Packard is available for viewing in our Phoenix showroom.

1941 Packard 110 Deluxe Two Door Sedan

$29,800

PRIVATE SALE STATUS
SELLER NAME
LOCATION USA
VIEWS 487

Videos: 1941 Packard 110 Deluxe Two Door Sedan

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1941 Packard 110 Deluxe Two Door Sedan
1941 Packard 110 Deluxe Two Door Sedan

$29,800

VIN DE1484-2440
BODY STYLE Two-Door Sedan
FUEL Gasoline
MILES 32,310
GEARBOX 3-Speed Overdrive
DOORS 2
INT COLOR Tan Wool Broadcloth
EXT COLOR Black
YEAR 1941
LOCATION Phoenix, AZ
PRIVATE SALE STATUS
SELLER
VIEWS 487

Packard 110

The Packard Eighteenth Series One-Ten was a range of six-cylinder automobiles produced by the Packard Motor Car Company of Detroit, Michigan during the 1940 and 1941 model years. The One-Ten designation was renamed from the previous Packard Fifteenth Series Six (115-C).The One-Ten shared the wheelbase of the One-Twenty but was given the One-Ten designation to…
The Packard Eighteenth Series One-Ten was a range of six-cylinder automobiles produced by the Packard Motor Car Company of Detroit, Michigan during the 1940 and 1941 model years. The One-Ten designation was renamed from the previous Packard Fifteenth Series Six (115-C).The One-Ten shared the wheelbase of the One-Twenty but was given the One-Ten designation to indicate it was the entry level product. Packard reintroduced a line of six-cylinder cars in 1937 after a ten-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 luxury models, so the inclusion of the Six, and the later One-Ten, was necessary to aid in supporting the firm's bottom line until better times returned.

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