|1940 Humber 10 was the oldest car present.|
|Not a Humber or Hillman, but a 1967 Singer Vogue based on the Hillman Super Minx .|
|Humber's Super Snipe model spanned some 22 years.|
This example is one of the last, a 1966 series 5a.
|A 1954 Humber Hawk Mk 6.|
The Hawk and the Super Snipe were similar looking models, but the Hawk used a 4 cylinder engine and 4 speed transmission, whereas the longer wheelbase Super Snipe had 6 cylinder power and a 3 speed box.
|Although looking similar to the above picture, this is a 1957 Humber Super Snipe Mk $b.|
This is the last model of Super Snipe to use this body style.
|The Humber Sceptre was a model based on the Hillman Super Minx, with some styling changes and levels of luxury expected in a Humber. This is a Mk 2 model of 1966.|
|Later Sceptres were based on the Hillman Hunter body.|
This is a 1974 Mk 3.
|This is a 1962 Humber 80 series 3c Estate.|
Humber 80s were a NZ only badge engineered version of the Hillman Minx.
|Another 1962 series 3c Humber 80.|
This time a saloon.
|Super Snipes in two different series.|
Closest to camera is a 1962 series 3 and the other a 1966 series 5a.
Note the obvious difference in the design of the glass area.
Personally I like the more rounded roof-line and glass of the earlier model.
|Based on the Hillman Super Minx, for the NZ market, was the Humber 90.|
|This Super Snipe from 1965 is either a series 5 or 5a.|
The main difference between them was the introduction of an alternator and negative earth electrics on the 5a.
|Again the difference in glass and roof-line is obvious.|
|'61 Super Snipe series 3.|
|The '66 Super Snipe series 5a was the last model produced|
|Super Snipe interior had thick carpet, wooden dashboard and a bench seat like a comfy couch.|