1984 FMC GMC Commercial Pumper Tanker | Used Truck Details


1984 FMC GMC Commercial Pumper Tanker
Sold and Delivered
Rent for $/mo
1984 FMC GMC Commercial Pumper Tanker
Truck Type Used Pumpers and Engines;Used Tankers and Tenders
Manufacturer FMC
Year Built 1984
Mileage 38,232
Location USA - Midwest
Stock # 16799
Price Sold and Delivered
  • Truck Details

General Specs

  • Stock#: 16799
  • 1984
  • FMC Fire Body
  • Topkick GMC Chassis
  • 2 - Door Commercial
  • Length: 26' 9"
  • Truck Height: 8' 8"
  • Wheelbase: 218'
  • GVWR: 34,840
  • Seating for 2;
  • Mileage: 38,232
  • Caterpillar 3208 225 HP Diesel Engine
  • Allison MT 643 Automatic Transmission
  • Additional equipment not included with purchase unless otherwise listed.

Pump - Tank

  • Hale 1250 GPM Side-Mount Pump
  • Pump Heat Pan
  • 1800 Gallon Stainless Steel Tank
  • Driver's Side Discharges: (2) 3"
  • Crosslays/Speedlays: Crosslays: (2) 1 1/2", (1) 3"
  • Officer's Side Discharge: (1) 3", (1) 4"
  • Driver's Side Suction: (1) 3", (1) 6"
  • Officer's Side Suction: (1) 6"
  • Piped for Deck Gun

Electrical - Lighting


  • 10" Rear Newton Quick Dump

    Right & Left Side Quick Dumps


Apparatus Information

  • FMC Corporation, also known John Bean or the John Bean Fire Apparatus Division of FMC, was was a fire apparatus manufacturer located in Lansing, Michigan, Tipton, Indiana, Orlando, Florida and Oakdale, California. The origins of FMC fire trucks stretch back to the 1884 formation of the Bean Spray Pump Company in California. Bean designed and built agricultural sprayers for orchards. The company changed its name to John Bean Mfg. Company in 1915 and, after purchasing other companies in the food canning industry, changed its name again to Food Machinery Corporation, or FMC. During the Second World War, FMC built tracked amphibious landing vehicles for the US military. In 1948, the name of the company changed to Food Machinery and Chemical Corporation, retaining the same initials. In 1961, it became simply FMC Corporation. FMC continued its military work and was well-known for building the internationally exported M-113 armoured personnel carrier and the M-2 Bradley armoured fighting vehicle. John Bean's involvement in the firefighting industry began in the late 1930s when someone used one of their agricultural sprayers to fight a fire. Once the company became aware of this development, they created a high pressure "fog" system to fight fires. This system was used during the war to fight fires on board US Navy ships. After the war, production of the Fog Fire Fighter and sold thousands across the United States in the following decades. Most were built on conventional chassis supplied by the fire department. By the mid-1950s, FMC had diversified its offerings to include mini-pumpers, triple combination pumpers and city service ladder trucks. Aerial ladders were added in the 1960s, using ladders built by Grove or Memco. And FMC was one of the first manufacturers to use custom chassis built by Spartan Motors. In 1978, FMC acquired California apparatus manufacturer Van Pelt. In 1990, FMC shut down their fire apparatus division and production wound down. FMC now produces chemicals and is listed on the New York Stock Exchange. The defence (United Defense), oil and gas manufacturing (FMC Technologies) and construction equipment (Link-Belt) divisions were spun off into separate entities.

  • This old fire truck would make a good collector's rig, or parade piece for a Volunteer Fire Department, or a Fire Fighter who just wants their own rig to make local appearances.

  • With under 50,000 miles, this piece of apparatus has lots of life remaining to respond to emergencies in your department.