stude24

Members
  • Content Count

    153
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

5 Neutral

About stude24

  • Rank
    Member

Recent Profile Visitors

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

  1. For sale 3 NOS Mopar lower control arm kits. Two of the kits are part number 1064687 on the box and one of these has part number 939761 on the end flap. The other kit is part number 939757, this has a different pin than the other two kits. The metal parts are new and unused with some light surface rust and shop wear, the rubber parts seem a bit "stiff" and should be checked before using. A quick check of Mopar vendor sites shows these as fitting various 1939 - 1954 Plymouth, Dodge, Desoto and Chrysler vehicles based on factory substituted part numbers, but be sure to check your particular application(s). Price is $120 for all three kits, plus $25 shipping in the continental US. Send a PM or email at vpt683@gmail.com if interested.
  2. I just corrected the email address in the original post, sorry for any confusion.
  3. On the Elgin, there are two small holes in the back of the case, however I suspect they are used for a tool to remove the back cover. Other then that no holes or studs. The front bezel (with the glass) is threaded to the body and that may be how it was mounted thru the dash.
  4. Two stem-wind car clocks for sale. Likely from the 1920's. One is Elgin and is approximately 3 inches in diameter, the other Waltham and is approximately 2-1/2 inches in diameter. Both are currently running, the Waltham was given a shot of WD 40 internally in order to get it started. The Waltham has no glass or front bezel and was probably mounted in an instrument case with a shared glass cover, such as Studebaker used in the mid/late 1920's. Asking $120 for the pair, shipping is $10 within the continental USA. Send a PM or email me: vpt683@gmail.com if interested.
  5. Bill Cathcart of CT was well know for his modification of Studebaker flat head six engines, including dual carbs. Sadly Bill passed away last year, but his legacy lives on. Here is a link to an article on him from HMN: https://www.hemmings.com/blog/article/bill-cathcart/
  6. Not sure there would enough demand to justify the casting costs, but with all the technology out there perhaps they could be made with a 3d printer.
  7. NIce job on the engine and fabrication of the rear filler block, did you happen to make any extra ones?
  8. Try your question on the Ford Barn, Model A forum. Lots of knowledgeable people on there. https://www.fordbarn.com/forum/forumdisplay.php?f=3
  9. Appears to be a 1923/24 Light Six, which was Studebaker's lowest priced line of cars during that time. They were somewhat underpowered when compared to the Big and Special Sixes. Unfortunately there isn't much of a market for the early Studebaker sedans (lots of wood in the bodies which is very difficult and expensive to replace) these days. Running condition unknown, appears to be fairly complete and the body looks good. Do you have the rear fenders, as they won't be easy to find? Id say in the $3000 range as is, a bit more if you got it running.
  10. I thought the 24 Light Six used either Wagner or Remy electrical equipment. Did they use the same starter drive?
  11. From a 1953 McQuay-Norris Catalog: 1936 - 1941 President 2C-7C Con-Rod Bearing - 2701 Front Main - 2702 Center Main - 2703 Rear Main - 2704 Intermediate Main - 2705, 2706 Complete Main Bearing Set - MBS-85 2701 - Copper Alloy Bearing available Std., .002, .010, .020 and .060. 2702, 2703, 2704, 2705, 2706 Babbitt Bearings available Std. and .060.
  12. Nice car, but unfortunately postwar Packard sedans are in the doldrums right now, nobody seems to want one. Or as they used to say: "Ask the man who owns one.".
  13. The Erskine logo on the box indicates that these were likely made after the Erskine was introduced for the 1927 model year. By chance is there a part number on the box or a casting number inside the pistons?
  14. Stunning car, beautiful scenery. Still winter here in VT.