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1946 CJ-2A Lake Livingston, TX **SOLD**


UPDATE: **SOLD** Was $4200

Check out the two large additions to the front bumper. Any thoughts on what they were built to do? (Push, Haul, Hunting Seat?)

“1946 Willys Jeep CJ2-A. Clean TX title, new antique lic. plate, starts right up and runs and drives great. Recent charcoal paint, good black vinyl seats. Converted to 12 volt alt. Good tires with aluminum wheels. Front tow bar included. The fold down windshield is missing. (Available at JC Whitney for about $500. ) We enjoy putting around the lake without it. Radio is no good and the emergency brake is gone, though I’ve never missed it. This is a really fun and eye-catching 67 year old toy. Very little wiggle room on this price and cash only! Tankx for your interest.”

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2 Comments on “1946 CJ-2A Lake Livingston, TX **SOLD**

  1. Bill

    My guess is they once had hard rubber on them used to push start cars in the days of the manual transmission and real car bumpers – had starter problems the guy would come out, push you down the road, you had you car in second gear and you popped the clutch. In my day you got your gasoline from a service station (there were no Wal-Mart gas islands) and service stations were for service. They did all repairs, sold tires, some even had paint bays and most had a road service vehicle, most often a jeep, set up with jumper cables, cans of gas, oil (the old cars burned oil with a cloud of smoke – and often ran out) and push bars or a big wooden plank bolted to the front to push start. Also when I started driving, service station guys pumped the gas, checked the fluid levels and washed your windows – every time! Gasoline was 19 cents a gallon.

  2. deilers

    The earliest I remember is the fifty cent range. I remember my parents being shocked at seeing 64 cents a gallon a trip through Eastern Washington.

    I have seen other push bumpers, but none that big on a jeep.

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