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What Am I for Friday 4/15/11

Posted By Jeff Lakaszcyck Thursday, April 14, 2011 3:07 PM
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Jeff Lakaszcyck
 Posted Thursday, April 14, 2011 3:07 PM
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Big truck from the '20's. Emblems removed. Photo from Don MacKenzie.



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Jeff
 What Am I 1431.jpg (1,272 views, 168.86 KB)
clyde318
 Posted Thursday, April 14, 2011 3:47 PM
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First up,first down in flames... ACE

David Boudrie  Truckless......for now.....
Daryl Gushee
 Posted Thursday, April 14, 2011 3:48 PM
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Rehberger

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I can break anything.

Daryl Gushee
New Gloucester, Maine
Bill White
 Posted Thursday, April 14, 2011 4:08 PM
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Agree with Daryl, 1926 Rehberger 5 ton


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wc62
 Posted Friday, April 15, 2011 12:21 AM
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In 1925,Rehberger was manufacturing 2, 3, 4 (ex 3.5) & 5 tons (ex 4 tons) trucks calledrespectively model A, B, C & D.

 

An the beginning1925, Model D was rated for 4 tons, then at the end of the year, the same modelwas rated 5 tons with the same majors components.

 

Wheelbase

185 inches

Chassis weight (lbs)

10.000

Engine

Buda BTU

Gouvernor

K P Products Co., New York

Ignition system

Bosch

Generator

Bosch

Clutch

Brown-Lipe

Gearset

Brown-Lipe 60 – 4 forward speed

Universal

Spicer

Rear axle

Timken 6760

Front axle

Timken 1732B

Springs

Delany & Son

Steering

Gemmer

Wheels

Van Wheel

Rim

Firestone

Front tire size

36x6

Rear tire size

40x14

 



Dan
The bull is slow, but the rice plantation is patient
Jeff Lakaszcyck
 Posted Friday, April 15, 2011 3:02 PM
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"Ask the man who owns one" was Packard's slogan, but it certainly applies here with Daryl Gushee and this Rehberger. This is a 1926 Model D 5 ton model, and a pretty "truckly" looking truck if you ask me. Rehbergers were built in Newark, New Jersey from 1923 to 1938 by Arthur Rehberger & Sons. Model from 1-1/2 to 7 tons were in the lineup. Thanks to Don MacKenzie for the photo, which is also in the Mroz book and made this easier than I thought it would be !



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Jeff
 Rehberger 1926 Model D 5 ton DM.jpg (1,222 views, 138.50 KB)
Stretch
 Posted Friday, April 15, 2011 3:28 PM
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I've seen other trucks with the camber or bend downward in the bed. Is this purposeful? Anybody know?
dashby
 Posted Friday, April 15, 2011 3:48 PM
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Auburn Mack.

Every Body Gotta Be Some Place
Wolfcreek_Steve
 Posted Friday, April 15, 2011 4:31 PM
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Is it possible that as trucks got larger they were trying to maintain a standard dock height by giving the deck a little "beavertail"?

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“He, who is without oil, shall throw the first rod” Compressions 8.7:1
Steve Peterson
Central Wisconsin

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45LMSWM
 Posted Saturday, April 16, 2011 1:26 PM
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The curved rear of the body is known in the Northeast as a "Camelback." Most commonly used around here on Riggers flats. Wooden ramps would commonly be attached to the rear of the deck to assist in loading of objects from the street level, not so much from loading docks.


-John

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