Those guys look the part, but where are all the tools?
Dingy? It is one heck of a lot cleaner than my shop!
not fords don't need no stinken tools,just parking them there lol. charley
The guy leaning on the bench looks like Ward Cleaver you know Beaver's dad. Jim
Man, they were squeezing the efficiency out of those two stoves.
They have a hoist and a bucket. What more do you need?
check out the chimney on those stoves!! i know coal must be different than wood, but how could it draft?
Now that's a real man cave (emphasis on the "cave" part), complete with dripping water from the ceiling and "grease monkey's".
Dang you James R/Ohio! Now every time I check back here I see Hugh Beaumont! I expect to soon see Whitey and the Beav, next Wally will wander in followed by Eddie Haskell. No, I didn't have to look any of that up.
Rather unusual for that time. Two of those small to mid-size cars have wire wheels on them. While wire wheels had been used on automobiles from the very beginning, they were not generally used in large numbers on American cars until the late '20s through about 1933. Except for the mid to late '10s touring (with wood wheels), these cars appear to be early to mid '20s.
Thank you Jay, and all, including James R (I was just kidding you).
Drive carefully, and enjoy, W2
Could it be Texas 1917-22 license plates on the two cars with wire wheels?
(Maybe the tools were placed on a long work bench by a wall with windows, to the left?)
That looks like wooden planked floor...if it is with all the oil spills and probably even some gasoline, I sure hope they don't drop a cigarette on it.