Rauch & Lang built electric-powered automobiles. This roadster was first owned by Col. E.H. Green, savior of the 1841 whaling ship Charles W. Morgan.
1914 Rolls Royce Limousine
"The best car in the world." That is how one British journalist described the Rolls-Royce 40/50 upon hearing of the Herculean accomplishment of chassis number 13 of the new Rolls-Royce model in 1907.
1916 Reo The Fifth
Despite its present appearance, this delivery truck rolled off the assembly line as a touring car, Reo's R-5. Basically a refinement of the company's first four-cylinder vehicle, the R-4, the Fifth was declared by Olds to be his farewell car.
1916 Scripps Booth Roadster
Scripps-Booth produced automobiles from 1912 to 1917, when it was absorbed by Chevrolet. The last of its name was assembled from parts on hand by General Motors in 1922.
1916 Woods Mobilette Roadster
The story of the Woods Mobilette is one that could be taken straight from today's headlines: Inventor of Gasoline/Electric Vehicle Turns Attention to High Mileage Gasoline Cars.
1918 American LaFrance
This fire pumper was created in tribute to the original Vesuvius, built by the American Manufacturing Company, which would later become known as the Amoskeag Manufacturing Company.
1918 American LaFrance Chemical truck
Of the original big three fire engine manufacturers in the United States, Ahrens Fox, Seagrave and American LaFrance, it was the third that was the most economical.
1923 Cretors Popcorn Wagon
The story of Charles Cretors is the traditional one of a man building a better mousetrap, or in this case, a better peanut roaster.
1923 Ford T Depot Hack
Similar in body style to the Beach Wagon, the Depot Hack body style features an interesting history.