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Found 6 results

  1. My friend has inherited his dad's 1922 Studebaker Special Big Six. It has been in the family garage since the 50s. It's in unrestored, original shape (needs either nothing, or a full restoration depending on what gets done with it). He'd like to sell the car to make room for other projects, but there are very few benchmarks out there price wise on this car. Anyone have any ideas as to what price range he's looking in? He doesn't want to rip anyone off, but he wants a realistic idea of what it's worth.
  2. Anybody out there interested in buying my restored and show winner 1922 Studebaker model EK 7 passenger touring car. It has only 18610 original miles on it and is a museum piece that you can drive in shows or parades or for that Sunday drive. Has the big six original motor with original interior and many options offered that year. Always garaged. I have the side curtains with it and a lot of literature including the original owners manual. I lost interest in it and it needs a home. reply to me here or email me at maierreloc@aol.com The car is located in Sellersville, Pa. Iam asking $ 35,000 or Best Offer for it. I heard from the AACA museum that there are only 4 known to exists and this includes mine. I also have a parts car that also is a 1923 touring car with a lot of good parts plus. I have many. Many new old stock parts for my 1922 touring car . THANK YOU for reading this. If you want pictures just email me however only email if you are really serious about buying this car.
  3. Looking for passengers rear fender clock front bumper rear bumper 1 front bumper clip inside door grab handles any help would be great thank you from larry you can email me at extreament1@yahoo.com
  4. I have purchased a very old electric car clock. It is for certain, the oldest electric clock I have seen, but I am no expert. I am hoping to learn more about it like where it was used, when did it go into production and what were the competing electric clocks at the time. What I know is that it was manufactured by the Keith-Landis Electric Company (Chicago, IL) sometime around 1920. It has an Ansonia (Brooklyn, NY) movement and is of the electro-mechanical type. i.e. it has a rather large solenoid that gives the clock a wind about every 45 seconds. It runs on 6V DC. What is interesting about the clock is that the movement is very delicate, almost pocket watch in size but the winding mechanism is built like a Sherman tank! There are two 1917 patent dates on the back of the clock. I did run across a magazine ad from 1922 that had an advertisement that the clock could be purchased for $35.00 and that it came with a guarantee as to keeping perfect time. This is in keeping with my understanding that many of the clocks from this era were aftermarket and you purchased one and put it in you car, typically in the dash, or wherever you wanted to put it. I have spent several hours surfing the internet in hopes of finding one but to no avail....not even a photo. I would appreciate hearing from anyone that has any clue as to the history of this clock. Thanks in advance... Rick Koenig Whitestown, In.
  5. 1924 Ford Model-T, these were known as "doctor's coupes", black with grey upholstery, 3000 miles on original rebuilt engine, hydraulic brakes added to rear, so the brakes perform like today's cars. This T has a original engine that was rebuilt to modern standards with a heavy crank shaft, it has an original B/W overdrive from the 20's that was used on many old cars, and disk brakes were added on the rear instead of the inside the transmission band that was stock. The T-Model has been converted to 12 volts with electronic ignition inside the distributor. (If someone wanted to go back to the old wiring methods, I have several coils that I can include with the car.) This 1924 Model T doctors coupe is in great shape and has been touring three tours a year for the past ten years without a breakdown. It has a Model A crank and balanced engine. It is a very dependable car to drive. $10,900. 336-765-8312. email: wwhitfield@triad.rr.com This Model-T is located in Okeechobee, Florida, delivery assistance available world wide.
  6. Hello, I have a 1922 Chevy FB with a 490 engine , it has a bad lobe on the cam so I pulled the engine, #1 how does the front pulley come off? need to get to the cam #2 how does the clutch come apart I already have the tranny and bell housing off and cleaned, I need to take the clutch apart and clean it, I have the body off and am cleaning the frame. The body and wood great, Im going to DP-90 the body without body work, just going to clean frame and running gear and maybe POR -15 it? thinking about cleaning the tranny by kerosene inside to dissolve the grease? any help or suggestions? thanks for any help or ideas
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