I never thought digital would take off, not for the non professional anyway, when i was working freelance for Canal & Riverboat, Waterways World, Yachting monthly and other travel magazines and brochures, there was nothing to beat than Fuji Velvia 50 6x6 exposed at 80 asa, with developing times adjusted in the darkroom to compensate, the colours were so saturated, all the editors I dealt with loved the colours that film gave me. My first digital camera came free with a new computer and printer outfit back in 2001,I never really took to it, 2MP, which gave a photo of 6x4" and it eat AA batteries like they were going out of fashion, so it sat in the draw, still can't remember what happened to it, as I know I don't have it now, I carried on using good old film until 2004 when I bought the Nikon D70 when that was released, it was cheaper and superior to the earlier and more expensive D100, after I had got used to using digital and the software which wasn't cheap at the time, but I bought a few books and learnt the in's and out's of Photoshop and Lightroom, I still have a few film cameras but haven't used on since around 2006,but these days all my photo's are taken on my Nikon D7000, I'm not even sure that the magazines I still do the odd commision for still accept film now.
I've still got a load of 35mm film in the freezer, most of it is transparency, which I love, back when i was working as a full time Pro' working as a travel photographer and doing freelance work for many travel magazines, tourist boards, postcards etc, I used a 120 Mamiya, not the lightest camera in the world but the photo's I got from that were so much better than 35mm, Fujichrome Velvia 50 was probably the best film I had ever used. I had my own colour darkroom using Jobo equipment, enlarger and processor, but stopped using the darkroom when work got so busy I had to outsource all my work to a Pro' lab in B'ham, what was my darkroom is now my hobby room.
Well a few health and family problem have kept me away from the hobby room, anyway I managed to get in there this afternoon and dig out the body from the plastic container it's been sitting in since it was re-painted, a few dust nibs had to be wet sanded out, then polished using a few different compounds, and third time lucky, the paintwork has turned out just fine ....
The jack stand was usually kept in the boot, but most owners turned the spare wheel over to store the jack stand inside the wheel, but from the factory the wheel would be stored in the position that Ebbro have done it, the photo you posted shows an early U.S spec' DS, i'm not sure if the wheel would be been stored differently to the Euro' spec DS's, the book I have, Citroen DS, The Complete Story, doesn't mention it.