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Craig Gillingham

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About Craig Gillingham

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  • Birthday 10/28/1975

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    Castlemaine, Australia

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  1. yes, I agree, a 1937 Ford Sedan Delivery.
  2. I believe this is actually a Mack, but not one of the more common larger coal-bonnet models; a smaller model. This is a photo of a similar sized chain drive 1918 model truck.
  3. I found the advert, it was a part of a wanted advert on here a couple of years ago. https://forums.aaca.org/topic/299088-wtb-1921-30-stromberg-gasoline-strainer/
  4. This is a Stromberg fuel filter, I had one once. I'll see if I can find an advert I had for one as well.
  5. Ed, good, I think we're on the same page here. I was looking for a photo of a Daniels with a Touring body like the O.P., but without running boards. The wire-wheels and side-step plates on the other cars you posted match the O.P. car nicely.
  6. This is a 1920 Daniels. I realise body, mudguards, wheels etc. are different, but, It is a good comparison for the radiator, bonnet/hood, louvers, latch and side-lamp. I can't find an example of this exact body style, although those sidesteps were used on the town-cars. The wheels are also the same (Rudge).
  7. That looks like a Daniels; they have that distinctive front edge of the fender that extends over the wheel.
  8. Also, I should add that the Corsica provenience associated with this Stutz coupe relates to the London coach builder, Corsica. It has UK Corsica body plates fitted, although it seems odd that this car should be sent to the UK to be re-bodied then returned to Australia.
  9. I've seen a recent photo of the OHV Austro-Daimler in Norway; he's basically got a roughly assembled car, but the only key component missing is the chassis.
  10. That's a brilliant film! It's at the Rob Roy hill-climb, which isn't too far from me. There are a few cars there that I recognise that are still around today. That Stutz coupe was a well-known car here, I do know that at one stage it was owned by a traveling circus. If Ivan reads this, he could tell you a lot more about the car.
  11. This photo was on the oldmotor.com once, where it says that it is a Thomas-Flyer 6-70. https://theoldmotor.com/?p=175722
  12. That's a good point, I would have been better to say behind the firewall. On these FIAT's, you had to lift the bonnet/hood every time you wanted to fill the fuel tank, which wasn't convenient.
  13. I'm not 100% sure, it's a bit hard to tell. Although, I do think it's something Italian.
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