Jump to content

keiser31

Members
  • Content Count

    34,516
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    38

Everything posted by keiser31

  1. I have a ton of head gaskets for Dodge 6s. Do you have a number?
  2. I still can't get over the $800.00 price. You could probably pay for the car by selling the V8 that you extricated from the it. It is REALLY looking sweet and shiny.
  3. <div class="ubbcode-block"><div class="ubbcode-header">Originally Posted By: joe_padavano</div><div class="ubbcode-body"><div class="ubbcode-block"><div class="ubbcode-header">Originally Posted By: keiser31</div><div class="ubbcode-body">I don't think there will be a problem finding a part from a model that they made 60,000+- of because of the "clunker" bills. </div></div> Wow, talk about a myopic and self-centered view of the world. I don't care what you believe, the reality is that part for these cars ARE difficult to find. Try fi
  4. drwatson is correct. Copyright 1980. ISBN 0-8092-7205-9. It is a GREAT book even though I have found some incorrect information here and there in it.
  5. My Old Car Price Guide from 2004 shows the 1929 Graham-Paige 612 4-door sedan to be worth about $14,100.00 in #1 condition and about $9,870.00 in # 2 condition. Your car pictured looks like a #1 or #2. Given the recession prices, I would imagine these prices are about the same as 2004.
  6. I agree.....Minerva.
  7. Try EGGE Machine. They make new pistons. They have a website. They are in Santa Fe Springs, California.
  8. Get a horse! Sorry....I just HAD to say that. Well.....I thought it was funny.
  9. My book shows PT-50 for 1937 Plymouth 1/2 ton pickup, PT-57 for 1938, PT-81 for 1939.
  10. Is that 34" in diameter? The dimension is a little tough to see.
  11. If it's anything like my '31 Dodge, the toughest part is usually getting the horn wiring out of the center tube and replacing it.
  12. That lady has a lot in common with my Grandmother and her 1969 Plymouth Valiant. She was exactly the same way with her car in Los Angeles. She left me the car and it contained every receipt and piece of paper pertaining to the car in the glove box. As I recall, my Dad who worked for Chrysler Export-Import got her a good deal on that car. It was bullet-proof....just like the Comets!
  13. I was just talking with a buddy of mine about this very subject today. One day when I was about 16 years old a '67 Corvair jack broke...with my legs under it. Luckily, I was not hurt, just pinned. I learned a big lesson that day. I always raise the rear by using a floor jack under the differential. When it is high enough, I slip steel car ramps under each tire. Then I raise the front by the cross member and slide ramps under the front tires. If working on the actual drive train, I put three ramps under and a jack stand further inboard on the corner I am working on. It may take a while to do, b
  14. The car looks to be about a 1909 or so Packard.
  15. <div class="ubbcode-block"><div class="ubbcode-header">Originally Posted By: Hemi Dude</div><div class="ubbcode-body">I'd be interested. Where are you located. Probably far from where I am, which is CA and AZ.</div></div> You are in BOTH? California AND Arizona? You must have a split personality.
  16. Need a photo or some numbers to go by. We have a ton of information. There are many differences between 1914 and 1919. Serial numbers are usually found on the toe board.
  17. Here are some examples.....maybe they're from an Invicta.
  18. I imagine that we are looking at the "inner fender side" of the units given the curve.
  19. The radiator shell shape reminds me of Buick, though...
  20. 1930 Chrysler Model 70 and Model 77 (which, by the way was the designated speed each would go) had those hood vents.
  21. Barry...I could not have said it better myself. That is why I didn't. I agree with you wholeheartedly, though. Especially about the masses more produced now and during the 1980s. We (I) worry about where I am going to get my 1931 Dodge parts that I need once in a while. Ebay or other internet possibilities, that's where. There were only 3,178 DH6 business coupes made by Dodge Brothers in 1931, yet I can find almost any part for it. I don't think there will be a problem finding a part from a model that they made 60,000+- of because of the "clunker" bills.
×
×
  • Create New...