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Found 6 results

  1. This door that is from a car made between 1914 to about 1918, and appears to be coach built. The latch is stamped : JOS. N. SMITH & CO DETROIT PATENTED MAR 24 14 5052, so 1914 is the earliest it could have been produced. The original wood is intact, the latch and hinges are intact. It is contoured inwards at the latch end to match the body contour. It measured around 21 3/4" wide. Does anyone recognize the make of car this door is from ?
  2. Hello all I am looking for a Buick 1914 B24 windshield frame other parts may interested me too so please contact me. Thanks in advance, ST
  3. 1911 Mercer, Type 35, race about sports car replica: it is an all steel replica built many years ago by a very skilled craftsman. This car will start anytime even after its been sitting and with good brakes is very dependable. It is the ultimate fun driver and parade car. It is full size exact replica of a 1911 Mercer Race about equipped with a 1953 Chevy truck 235" 6 cylinder engine and rests a 1940 chevy truck frame, manual transmission, and rear end. Gear ratio has not been changed in the rear end. Rear end has new bearings. Mileage unknown on the engine but it performs well. 200 miles on new tires. New carb and brakes. $9500. 336-765-8312, Reidsville, North Carolina, email for more pictures wwhitfield@triad.rr.com delivery assistance available. This car handles and performs very well and draws tremendous attention when driven. History of the Mercer: Mercer was an American automobile manufacturer from 1909 until 1925. It was notable for its high-performance cars, especially the Type 35 Race about. The result was one of the most admired sports cars of the decade; the 1910 Type-35R Race about, a stripped-down, two-seat speedster, designed to be "safely and consistently" driven at over 70 mph (110 km/h) (it was capable of over 90 mph (140 km/h). The Race about's inline 4-cylinder T-head engine displaced 293 cubic inches (4,800 cc) and developed 55 horsepower (41 kW) at 1,650 revolutions per minute. It won five of the six 1911 races it was entered in, losing only the first Indianapolis 500. Hundreds of racing victories followed. The Race about became one of the premier racing thoroughbreds of the era- highly coveted for its quality construction and exceptional handling.
  4. I have a 1914 Model 32, when I bought it the guy said the starter had "S--t the bed." But the price was right and everything else looks beautiful so I took the gamble. He wasn't kidding in the least! When I pulled the starter out all the windings had been reduced to little copper shards, even the field windings had been damaged, I got on e-bay and what do you know a 1914 6 Volt starter for only $375. Being the genius that I am, I figured that was to easy, perhaps this is easier than I think, so I passed on it (worst decision ever) I have been searching antique junk yards and every online parts store I can find to no avail. Does anyone know of either someplace that sells replacement starters, or of one that I could use in place of the stock starter, I am pretty handy with a wrench and would be able to mix & match parts. The stock is a Westinghouse Frame 300 6-volt starter.
  5. I inherited a model 35 and 36 Buick. The 36 runs, the 35 is complete. But along with these, I inherited a frame, a differential and part of an engine (two jugs, pistons, upper crankcase, possibly a camshaft and crank) and a transmission. The transmission I want to hold onto until I'm sure the 35 is up and running, but the differential, frame and engine are really surplus. I'm pretty sure the whole mess was once a 1914 Buick as there are gear teeth on the flywheel. (I'm not certain when electric starts came to Buick and when the 165cid 22.5hp engine was discontinued, so feel free to correct me) The engine is the smaller 165cid 3.75 Bore and Stroke engine. Any ideas on value in "estate fresh" condition? (all have been garaged, nothing is, like that 1913 Buick/Oakland post, partially buried)
  6. I just entered the world of antique cars last month when I acquired my '23 Oakland. Before I began spending every minute of my free time on the Oakland, I researched my family history. I wonder if anyone can help me ID images of my great grandparents with what I believe to be their Studebaker. At least that is what was written on the back of the photographs. The license plates and photos are dated 1915 so I know the car pre-dates 1916. Thanks so much in advance!! -Bryan
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