The 'Town & Country' name is credited to Paul Hafer, of the Boyertown Body Works. Hafer drew sketches of wood-bodied wagons, and said, 'The front end looked 'town' and the rear looked 'country' so I thought it natural.' The convertible was the first Town & Country released, at a price of $2,743. Sedan and wagon versions of the Town & Country were also released, but the convertible was the most favored. A total of 8,368 of these were produced from 1946 through 1948. The wood trim of the vehicle covers all surfaces from the cowl back, with the exception of the rear fenders. This example has recently undergone a complete restoration, with the aim of preserving as much of the original wood as possible. The ash wood is original, but the mahogany panels were so deteriorated that they had to be re-veneered. Standard features on this car included two-speed windshield wipers, cut-pile carpeting, and spotlights.