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Povertycove's Achievements

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  1. Be sure to join the international Saxon registry where you will find sources of parts and knowledge. It is an affiliate of the the Horseless Carriage Club of America. Message me and I’ll send you the address. There are a number of Saxons in the UK.
  2. Its a 1917 model S3 touring car. Six cylinder. What do you know about its history?
  3. My apologies for not responding. I have been working on another Saxon project and I’ve failed to monitor the Forum and the website. Ill get back on track. —Alex Huppe
  4. Handsome. Interesting that they chose an evening scene. Going to the opera? Heading home from work? I like the traffic tower in the background.
  5. It’s a very early single bench seat, four cylinder roadster…the car that made Saxon so successful. You can tell it’s an early one because it has a hood without a center hinge; it has a gas filler on the outside; it has no running boards. Very early 1914. Alex Huppe, Saxon Registry
  6. Saxon wasn’t considered a cycle car. The radiator for the four, made by Fedders, is actually quite large...certainly as large as a model T’s. I have a couple up in my storage room in Maine, but they will require a considerable amount of work. Check down the Saxon fotum threads. There’s a goodone posted for sale in 2017 by Durospeed.
  7. Hemmings recently listed a brightly painted 1917 4cyl roadster by the Vault for $32,000. Wow.
  8. Put it on the HCCA classified website. If there’s a buyer for your Brush, you’ll find him on that site. And a suggestion: do as little to the car as possible. Sell it as it is.
  9. Classiccars.com has a listing for a red 1917 roadster in Davenport, Iowa. Asking under $18,000. It looks like a nicely sorted Saxon, though they don't show any photos of the engine, a real mistake because we love the engines in our Saxons!
  10. Paul’s tip is right on. Call the auto parts cellar in Massachusetts. I bought their kit for my Olympic and it was perfect, with great instructions.The fellow who takes your call is exceptionally knowledgeable and willing to help. The length of the rod varies from pump to pump, and the length is critically important. Too long and you can damage the pump. Too short and it doesn’t pump.
  11. Two Saxons, a 1916 S2 touring and a 1917 (?) roadster are being auctioned between now and October 14. Check them out at Hemmings.com vehicle search. The roadster is one of the gaudiest I’ve seen, but both cars seem really quite nice. The touring car is quite correct.
  12. Are manifolds for a C17 available anywhere? Just got some bad news from my mechanic.
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