Dating old schwinns
One reader emailed me about a ’68 Camaro convertible his brother-in-law had tucked away on his family farm.I have a friend and fellow car hunter who lives near the hidden Camaro but had never heard of it, so we took a trip to meet readers Mike and Jim. After the “Raccoon-Ravaged Shelby” column in the Nov.’11 issue, I got a deluge of tips about cars in barns, and have been able to follow up and shoot some of them.From upright and recumbent bikes to elliptical trainers and treadmills, Schwinn® blends exceptional quality and affordability with user-friendly features and technology.So you’ll get a smooth, comfortable workout that makes the most of every ounce of effort and minute of time.
Ignaz Schwinn was born in Hardheim, Baden, Germany, in 1860 and worked on two-wheeled ancestors of the modern bicycle that appeared in 19th century Europe. In 1895, with the financial backing of fellow German American Adolph Frederick William Arnold (a meat packer), he founded Arnold, Schwinn & Company.Inside the barn built in the 1890s was the convertible—a factory 396/four-speed car.