Located next to an Air Museum, the Auto Museum showcases over seventy-five 1950s and 1960s vehicles and many unique pieces of vintage memorabilia on two floors. The Museum represents an era when the United States dominated the auto manufacturing industry and Americans were full of confidence, optimism and youthful exuberance.
The Early Ford V-8 Museum is a one-of-a-kind museum dedicated to 1932-1953 Ford history. It consists of three major sections: the original Phase 1 which now houses an Early Ford Speed exhibit, Industrial Engine and Farming displays, and a 1940s Ford Service Garage; The Frank Corey Gallery which houses many of our 1932-53 Ford vehicles; and Floyd Motors, a depiction of a 1936 Ford Dealership.
The Homer Cortland Community Agency ( HCCA) has a four-fold mission: to develop a museum complex for the preservation of historical artifacts of local, national and international significance, to educate students from the intermediate grades through college, to contribute to the economic revitalization of Cortland County by creating a museum that will enhance tourism in the Central New York area, and to provide opportunities for volunteers to become involved in community-building activities.
It took five years for Tad DuPont to put together this museum, which was opened in 2017. The collection ranges from a 1910 International Harvester pickup truck to muscle cars from the ’60’s and ’70’s. It even includes gangster Chalky White’s Packard from the HBO series Boardwalk Empire.
What started as the private collection of Rochester Businessman and Muscle Car Enthusiast Bob Bartosiewicz, has grown into a walkable time machine of auto history. Any auto enthusiast, or even local history buffs, can find something to appreciate among the collection, which includes a Rochester-made hearse from 1929.
The Iowa 80 Trucking Museum was a dream of Iowa 80 Truckstop founder, Bill Moon. Bill had a passion for collecting antique trucks and other trucking memorabilia. We are pleased to be able to share this collection with the general public. Every truck has a story to tell and can provide a unique glimpse back in time. Many rare and one-of-a-kind trucks are on display. View short films about trucking history in our REO theater; a great way to learn even more about the trucks of yesteryear
The museum is housed in a 1901 historic building with a 2001 addition. In addition to 65+ automobiles, special displays include service station memorabilia, vintage signs, pedal cars, bicycles, toys, and household items from the 1940s.