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Pontiac

Also available but not pictured:

 

49 - 50 PONTIAC 2 DR FLEETLINE
1950's 2 DR Hardtop
1950's   Hearse
1953 - 1954 PONTIAC 4 DR STRAIGHT 8
55 PONTIAC   WAGON
55 PONTIAC 2 DR AMERICAN
56 PONTIAC 2 DR AMERICAN
57 PONTIAC 2 DR  LAURENTIAN
57 PONTIAC 2 Dr Sedan  Green Car
57 PONTIAC 4 DR  
1957 PONTIAC 2 DR HT
57 PONTIAC Wagon For Parts as well
58 PONTIAC 4 DR    AIR RIDE SUSPENSION
 

58 PONTIAC

 

4 DRHT NO POWER TRAIN
 

58 PONTIAC

 

2 DR  
 

58 PONTIAC

 

  Car on rightside on picture
60 PONTIAC 4 DR SAFARI WAGON
60 PONTIAC

 

  4th car in from end
60 PONTIAC

 

2 DR  
60 PONTIAC

 

4 DR  

PONTIAC

2 DRHT BUBBLE TOP - WITH PARTS CAR

(Car on right)

 

64 PONTIAC    
64 PONTIAC 4 DR PARISIENNE
1964 PONTIAC  
64 PONTIAC 4 DR PARISIENNE

CUSTOM SPORT

65 PONTIAC   Parts
1965 PONTIAC  
65 PONTIAC

 

2 DR CONV  FRONT HIT HARD - Parts
1965 PONTIAC 2 DR HT
1965 PONTIAC 2 DR HT CUSTOM SPORT
1965 PONTIAC  
67 PONTIAC 2 DRHT

 

2 + 2 

 

67 PONTIAC

 

2dr Hardtop   No Picture Available
73- 74 PONTIAC 2 DR VENTURA
1974 PONTIAC FIREBIRD WRECKED

 

A WikiMoment

Pontiac is a marque of automobile produced by General Motors and sold in the United States and Canada from 1926 to the present. In the GM brand lineup, Pontiac is a mid-level brand featuring a more sporting, performance-driving experience for a reasonable price, and a youthful feel to its advertising.

The Pontiac brand was introduced by General Motors in 1926 as the 'companion' marque to GM's Oakland Motor Car line. The Pontiac name was first used in 1906 by the Pontiac Spring & Wagon Works and linked to Chief Pontiac. The Oakland Motor Company and Pontiac Spring & Wagon Works Company decided to merge together in November 1908 under the name of the Oakland Motor Car Company. The operations of both companies were joined together in Pontiac, Michigan to build the Cartercar. Oakland was purchased by General Motors in 1909. The first General Motors Pontiac was conceived as an affordable six cylinder that was intended to compete with more inexpensive four cylinder models. Within months of its introduction, Pontiac outsold Oakland. As Pontiac's sales rose and Oakland's sales began to decline, Pontiac became the only 'companion' marque to survive its 'parent'.

A Native American Headdress was used as a logo until 1956. The current Pontiac logo represents a Native American arrowhead.

 
 

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