Part One was cars only. But oldtimers -as in classic vehicles- come in much more varieties, as we will see in Part Two. Let’s start with some trucks.
1963 Chevrolet Apache.
1965 Ford F-100.
1952 Opel Blitz with a 2.5 liter 6-cylinder gasoline engine.
A splendid example of the immortal Frog-DAF, this 1969 DAF A1600DD 425.
1979 Kenworth W900A.
1976 Scania L81 tractor with a crew cab.
1977 Renault Estafette 1000 food truck. Food van, I’d say.
1962 Volkswagen T1.
2013 Ford Transit Custom, powered by a 2.2 liter 4-cylinder turbodiesel. The FWD Transit Custom fits right between the compact Transit Connect and the big Transit.
2016 Toyota Proace panel van with a 2.0 liter PSA turbodiesel, 122 hp.
1968 Volkswagen T2 camper van.
1991 Peugeot J5-Hymer camper van, which seems to be tall enough for Paul N.
Many classic farm tractors were also on display. From left to right a Hanomag, a Landini and a Lanz. That’s Heinrich Lanz from Mannheim.
Not to be confused with Hermann Lanz from Aulendorf, aka the HELA company.
From Minsk, the capital of the Republic of Belarus, a 1967 Belarus MT 3-50 with a 75 hp diesel engine.
In the late sixties the English Nuffield company built this 3/45 farm tractor model with a 45 hp BMC diesel engine.
An air cooled Deutz D15. Jim Klein found one in Iceland.
A Ford 2000 and a Ford 3600.
Side profile of the 2000.
Built in the UK, this 1953 Farmall BMD with a 40 hp 4.3 liter 4-cylinder diesel engine.
The Ford 7710 was built from 1982 to 1990, 4WD was optional.
The brutal Ford County 1124, built from 1964 to 1971.
The Polish tractor manufacturer Ursus copied the (Heinrich) Lanz Bulldog D9506 after the Second World War.
Also fully based on the renowned Lanz Bulldog tractors with their single cylinder 2-stroke hot-bulb engine, Pampa from Argentina, built by I.A.M.E.
1949 KL (Kelly & Lewis, Australia) Bulldog, only 318 of these were built. Just another Lanz Bulldog duplicate.
A Swedish Bolinder-Munktell 470. The BM company was sold to Volvo in 1950; initially the tractors were sold as BM Volvo, and from the early seventies onwards as Volvo BM.
The last of the farm machinery, a German Lanz Alldog and a Zetor 25A from the Czech Republic.
There was also a small military camp, right at the entrance of the show, with vehicles, tents and all kinds of memorabilia.
A Willys MB, the mother of all classic military vehicles.
1944 Bedford MW.
Another Willys 1/4 ton 4×4 truck.
And now I need some help from the Curbside Classic bikers/WWII specialists: is this a DKW Wehrmacht bike? And if so, which model? No DKW logo, but it clearly says Auto Union on its fuel tank.
The show comes to an end with the lightest classic vehicles presented at this colorful event.