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About Lozierman

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  1. This is a 1913 Lozier Model 77 touring. I have the identical Lozier. Why do I know it is a 1913? The 1913 has flat topped fenders. In 1914 the Model 77s had rounded top fenders. Thanks for posting this photo. Do you have any other Lozier photos to post?
  2. This must be from an Australian fan. "Down Under"!
  3. Could you show a photo of the leather coupler, (disk drives) you made? How did you make it? I need one made for my 1913 Lozier and am looking for ideas. Thanks.
  4. The car and the motor shown on the left is a 1914 Model 84 Lozier.
  5. I think it is a 1909 Auto Focus! LOL
  6. Did a little research. There seems to be at least two other 1917 White touring left. One is in the Person museum in LA and another in the Yellowstone museum. Others?? It does look to be original.
  7. That looks like a non-original cat to me. I suspect it was something made in the 50s much like the "curved dash Olds" made with modern engines. I notice the use of plywood, when this probably wasn't used in an original automobile. Others' thoughts?
  8. Any updates on this Chandler? I am hoping it turns up without any damage.
  9. Chris, I think Harold would be pleased that you are now the owner of his Chandler. Want to come up to my place and work on my two 1914 Chandlers? LOL Take care my friend.
  10. I know of a Pickwick motor in a shipping crate. The owner said it was built by Pierce Arrow.
  11. The picture just above is a speedster made from a Lozier. Looks to be a four cylinder, probably a Model 46 as evidenced by the coil that extends into the engine area, (look at the top of the firewall). Obviously non original Lozier fenders. I would love to obtain any Lozier parts from this or any other Lozier chassis! This has a T-head motor. The Gemmer steering column and steering wheel are evidenced too. The horn is not factory, but the seats appear to be correct for a Briarcliff.
  12. 1910 Lozier Model I, 6 cylinder Lozier with an auxillary-starter mounted in front. This is a Briarcliff body.
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