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Mik3e

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About Mik3e

  • Birthday 10/01/1941

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  1. I was also troubled by the windshield, but because it doesn't look like glass, not even like mud-covered glass. If I saw something like that today I'd say it's a heat shield to keep the interior from getting too hot, or a frost shield to keep the windshield clear. I can't imagine what use that kind of shield would have had back then. Nevertheless, thanks for the ID.
  2. The Boyce family left Norwood in 1920. At left is a short wheelbase truck. What is it?
  3. Eureka, I struck gold. I found a picture of a 1914 Case that satifies me. The only difference I see is the spare tire mount and some minor fender work. It's at: Ainsworth, Indiana: Of Side Curtains and Trains Thanks for all your help, I'm putting this one to bed.
  4. Leif Holmberg referred to his book 'American Cars 1805-1942'. Leif, could a picture be forthcoming?
  5. I also noticed that hole. It seems to line up with the spring bushing. Grease access?
  6. Are you saying the Olds does or does not have the louvers? I looked close at my original picture and there are no louvers, just streaks of dirt.
  7. I have it on good authority that Arlene was born in 1927, and her parents, George and Ethel, were married in 1923. However, I've learned to question identities in photos. Perhaps that's not Arlene and the unidentifiable people in front are not George and Ethel. Thanks for the new information.
  8. I've looked for pictures and have not found any yet. What features make it a Case?
  9. Arlene was born 1927, which dates the picture. Interesting features I have noticed are 10 spoke front wheels, fancy cowl lights, no apparent outside handle on the back door, generous back seat, intricate back window, and right side drive, although I can't guarantee the picture hasn't been flipped. The countryside is southern California. So, what is it?
  10. I found pictures of REO's with contoured hoods and the same style headlights. Is there a reason it's not a REO (the one on the left)?
  11. These trucks don't have any family connection so I can't offer more than they were parked in front of the Hammond blacksmith shop. Once again, what are they? Thanks.
  12. Thank you, I did notice that when I was separating out the Overland. What I didn't know is that it's associated with Dodge Brothers. I think I can also see a cowl light on the Dodge that's not on the Overland.
  13. You have not only identified the car, you have also clarified some family history. Many thanks.
  14. Could this be the same car? If it is then that explains why it and the previously identified Overland were both 'the car' that made the trip from Durango to Pomona. There were two trips. It also explains the geology which doesn't look like either Colorado or California, it looks like Utah.
  15. This grade is west of Sante Fe on old Hwy 66. The message on the back says that the road is in much better shape than the first time they drove it, which would have been 1922. So, what's the car? Thanks
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