Bill in Ohio

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  1. Wow! ~Thank You, All! I didn't expect such response, but I truly appreciate all of your replies. You all present valid points of argument. I agree that the shape of the hood-line, following through onto the cowl, curves upward toward the windshield mount area, as apposed to continuing straight across to the doors, as in the Daytona(s). The specific info on Motor Number 10A helps tremendously! ~Thank You. I initially researched Paige engine block numbers, but too no definitive conclusion. Identifying it as a 1925 #6-70 is one question that is now answered. You've all helped me in the decision process -although- I still haven't decided what I'll end up doing about it / with it / if anything. ~Tick Tock. Kindly, -Bill
  2. Hello All Fellow Car Lovers. I'm brand new to the Forum. My name is Bill. I love in north-eastern Ohio. I have come across -and- I'm including photos of, what I think, is a 1920 Paige Daytona Speedster! ~It's obviously a relic, but yet amazingly complete: (Engine block with Carburetor, Exhaust Manifold, Vacuum Fuel Pump, Starter, Water Pump, etc.). The Frame suffers semi-moderate rot, but also still retains all four Fenders, 3/4 of the four piece Hood, Firewall/Windshield Cowl, Steering Column, Running Boards, rear Differential, Leaf Springs, Gas Tank and rear Bumpers. (I assume the Transmission and Drive-train are still there, just not un-Earthed (yet). The lack-of metal in the rear of the heap suggests the potential of Speedster rear-end (now gone). Also the split rear Bumpers suggests rear-mounted Spare Tire (again, potential Speedster). I also discovered what I believe is the Drawer-style third Seat. My question is: Is it too far gone? Is it worth saving? I look forward to everyone's professional opinions! Most Kindly, Bill in Ohio