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About lundgrm

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  • Birthday 06/18/1977
  1. In these pictures look at where along the frame rail mounting edge the head light stanchions sit. Compare the ’33 to the ’31. The ’33 is farther aft along the frame rail or it appears so because the front edge sweeps forward down to the frame rail. Now also look at where the headlight stanchion support bar braces against the fender. On the ’33 it is near the top and close to the turn signal. The ’31 has the stanchion/fender brace much lower on the fender. 1933 345C 1931 345A Now what about 1932 345B. The ’32 widened and flattened the front edge of the fender as shown below. The round
  2. Better view of the headlight stanchions.
  3. Nice work! I agree LaSalle. But they don't look modified at all. They look original stamped/pressed. I wonder if there was a body option on one of the models. (couldn't be very many of them if I can't find any pictures) I was able to find these models 303, 328, 340, 345A, & 345B. 345C introduced in 1933 is much different with the full fender skirting. This is a 1929 328 and the headlight stanchion holes are different. So that leaves 340, 345A, & 345B (those were 1930-1932) Doesn't look modified...
  4. I picked these up for a project and have been given conflicting information on make/model/year. Anyone have any insight? Most late 20s fenders are more like a 'splash panel'. As fenders evolved the side skirting increased, hiding the frame rails and spare tire wells (32-33). The 'pocket' like coverage of the fender increased and amount of coverage in front of the tire increased (34-35) until the fender reached the bumper. These fenders are unique with dual spare tire wells and stamped raised reveals on the rounded pocketed front edge where pin stripes typically come to a point. In
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