• Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

254 Excellent

About 30DodgePanel

  • Rank
    Prudence Excels Strength

Profile Information

  • Gender:
  • Location:
    The Dirt Coast
  • Interests:
    Pre-War Iron, Steel, Metal. Pounding and working all of it...


  • Biography
    Pre-retired family man

Recent Profile Visitors

The recent visitors block is disabled and is not being shown to other users.

  1. Quartered (the only word that comes to mind) Owner gets dibs on which section goes first as he or she sees fit.
  2. He can't change the heading once it's bid on but he should be able to update the description (even with a bid on it). It would show as an edited section at the bottom of the current description but he hasn't updated it as of late. He could heed advice and cancel the auction or cancel it once the auction ends and corrects it then relist it properly. Fees may apply..
  3. Since this is in trucks I presume we are asking about D series trucks with the senior engine? .. If so, here are the numbers according to model code chart for those engines produced for truck use. 2,109 units produced in Evansville plant 696 in Stockton plant 4,358 in Detroit plant
  4. I'm guessing it's beneath the pile, … probably below Hoffa's body in the lower layers of crust.
  5. Where were you 16 years ago on November 2nd? Wow, 16 year old thread.... that has to be a first.
  6. Hi Dale, I'm collecting data for the Dodge Brothers Club and would appreciate any info you're willing to share. Here are a couple of photos that will show you where to look for details on your truck so we can add your info to the data base. We need the wheelbase, frame number and the engine number. If your floorboards are intact you may have a small metal tag on the passenger side toe board that has some of the data. If you can provide anything from the tag it would be helpful as well. Also, if you haven't sent away for your build card I always recommend any GB/DB truck owners send away for one. I can walk you through that process if needed. Let me know if you have any questions Regards, Dave
  7. I'm glad they don't enforce that rule. If they did, it would eliminate me and some of our highly qualified moderators.
  8. If any of you have worked for USPS you know why packages sometimes go in circles... The entire operation is a cluster &^#$ ! One of the most insane and dysfunctional run companies I've ever had the displeasure of working for (2 weeks). I cringe every time I have to ship anything with them after what I've witnessed first hand.
  9. Yes that's exactly what I need. I'll send a PM Thank you!
  10. I believe it is cast iron. Do you have one? I'm still needing all three parts listed in original post. Thanks for any help or leads.
  11. I'm done helping rookies with under 10 post counts. Most of us on here love helping others and it also teaches us a lot as we offer help, but when there's zero response it's disrespectful. BS that you help some of these guys and not so much as a thank you.
  12. I would only add - "and never let them pinch you in". Looking far ahead and having an exit plan for every situation is a must, I couldn't agree more... which is why I never ride next to anyone. I will either speed up or slow down but I never get pinched in for that very reason, just incase I need to react at a moments notice without even looking to see what's next to me. None of us are perfect by any means, but at least we've caught our error before pulling away or before getting up to a dangerous speed. I'm sure we've all forgotten one thing or another but the horror once we realize our mistake is enough to keep most of us in check and accountable for the next trip. Seems that these knuckleheads have no warning system built into their DNA let alone live by Safety First mentality. I have always wondered what a bicycle would do... now I know. Must of felt like a gigantic pinball game of sorts. Boing, doing, bing, bang, thud... I wonder if that's where the term "triple axle" came from? 🚲😉
  13. What a great photo. The things we take for granted nowadays... Imagine the movement and tasks involved in securing a truck load. From the frigid round trip ride in one of these old trucks to the sawing by hand. And if that wasn't enough, the unloading that we see here in this photo and repeat the process all over again... Amazing Real working men