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Hubert_25-25 last won the day on July 10 2019

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About Hubert_25-25

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  • Birthday 02/11/1960

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  1. Mark, My gauge has been in the gas tank with fuel almost 2 years. This was powder coated silver, then the powder coaters wife cut out the black vinyl pieces on her laser printer. Then he used clear powder coat and put it in the oven for a second time. This is such a small piece, most powder coaters will do this almost for free. It is really hard to find stuff that holds up to gasoline. Maybe you can just have them clear it and cure it. Hugh
  2. www.restorationstuff.com sells the webbing for both the hood and the snubbers. The 1 1/4" is harder to find because it is not as common, but it is out there if you do a search on the internet. They sell a sewn together version of the 1 1/4" but it is expensive by the foot. Cheaper to just buy cotton 1 1/4" webbing and have a local upholstery shop sew it together.
  3. Roger, Dodge 1934 sent this photo in a PM. It looks like the one you need. Hugh
  4. Lee, I do have a fan from a 1925 Buick Standard. I will PM you. Hugh
  5. Josef, Did you contact Vin? Hugh Vincent @cassidybros.com Email Vin as he has thousands of demountable rims, wheels, and parts. These are his specialty.
  6. Dodge 1934, Can you post a better picture of the carburetor circled that Rod called out. "For H & K, 10-26 body and No 3 M-E Spec float bowl with 1 7/16 manifold opening. E3S is stamped on the under side of the float bowl." I did a cross reference in my US Buick parts book. The 10-26 body is the 10-526 complete carburetor. You will not find 10-526 on the carburetor, but it is in the Marvel listing that Rod posted. Hugh
  7. These 2 photos show the order of the pushrod springs, horseshoe clip and cup. Egge machine in California has replacement springs.
  8. Larry, That is a very short grouping of colors. Interesting to see Chassis yellow and chassis red, and no chassis black. The following link is Murphy Car colors 1921-1929. Greens are on page 3. Three shades of Brewster Green! It must have been a hard one to match or a color used by several manufacturers or fading compensation? Also interesting not to see Buick Green, but there is Buick Blue and Rolls Royce Blue. Not many Rolls Royce in Blue. Black and silver seems predominant for them. Hugh https://www.autocolorlibrary.com/pages/murphy-car-colors-1#parentHo
  9. Maybe Rod's list will help you ID some of your carburetors. Is the "501" carburetor 1" or 1 3/16" ID? That would make it fit a C25 Buick.
  10. Roger, Go to the first posting and hover over the title. It should allow you to edit the title. Hugh
  11. Otto, I have this one that I posted on the LaSalle buy and sell page. PM me if you are interested. Hugh
  12. Roger , You should change the title of this thread. The title says 1918 not 1920. Then a data plate was posted that says D35. A D35 is a 1917 4 cylinder. I think that is what threw me off. I have made some edit changes to my postings. If your engine is a 1920 6 cylinder, it should have a 10-26 carburetor body as Rod pointed out. Hugh
  13. Ron, I did not need to replace any of my seat springs. There are some available if you check ford model T and model A websites. The seat springs are stiffer than the seat back springs. Hugh
  14. Roger, I believe you need a 10-26. The 10-11 is a photograph of my spare 1925 Buick carburetor. I replaced a few of the screws. (This posting has been edited) Hugh
  15. On the side of the steel casting is a 10-XX or 10-xxx number. For the 1918 D-35, that number will be either 10-17 or 10-79. For all your others, see if they match the list below. I noticed that you have one that is different and is for a later model. In the photo is a 10-11. The .3 on the end is the 3rd casting run. Hugh year model steel # brass float bowl number 1916 to 1917 D-45 11-504 1916 D-45 10-6 1917 D-45 10-30 1917-1918
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