1941 CHEVROLET CARRYALL SUBURBAN - 180644Sold* at Scottsdale 2015 - Lot #1080 1941 CHEVROLET CARRYALL SUBURBANhttps://cdn.barrett-jackson.com/staging/carlist/items/Fullsize/Cars/180644/180644_Front_3-4_Web.jpg
1941 CHEVROLET CARRYALL SUBURBAN
*Includes Buyer Commission
Lot #1080 - Several automotive companies in the United States used the "suburban" designation to indicate a windowed, station wagon type body on a commercial frame including Dodge, Plymouth, Studebaker, Nash, Chevrolet and GMC. Chevrolet began production of its all-steel "carryall-suburban" in 1935. GMC brought out its version is 1937. These vehicles were also known as the "Suburban Carryall" until GM cut the name to simply "Suburban." Chevrolet offered the body style as a "Carryall Suburban." It shared the front sheet metal and frames of the half-ton pickup models of the same year, but featured all-metal wagon bodies differing very little in shape from contemporary woody wagons. Seating for up to eight occupants was available, with three in front row, two in the middle row and three in the rear row. Third generation (1941-1946) Suburbans were built in model years 1941, 1942 and 1946. It was produced during the war as a military transport vehicle. Seating for up to eight occupants was available. Models with rear panel doors were designated 3106 (while those with tailgates were designated 3116). The Chevrolet versions were equipped with a 216cid 6-cylinder engine. The GMC version was equipped with a 228cid 6-cylinder engine and was on a 116" (2,946 mm) wheelbase chassis. This restored Suburban features a period-correct Wayne-Chevy cylinder head and Offenhauser intake manifold. Wayne and Offenhauser were the premiere Chevrolet high-performance aftermarket manufacturers of the day.
The names Barrett-Jackson, Barrett-Jackson.com, and all associated graphics, logos, page headers, button icons, scripts, and service names are trademarks, registered trademarks or trade dress of Barrett-Jackson Auction Co. LLC or its affiliates.