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Showing content with the highest reputation since 01/23/2019 in all areas

  1. 9 points
    jmooner3

    Lets see pic of your trucks

    We've got a couple of seasons up here in Vermont.... Beautiful summer for a week, winter for 7 months, mud season from April til June and of course the perfect weather for a drive in ol blue in the fall!
  2. 8 points
    "DD," my 1942 DeSoto, gets driven at least three times a week for local errands. She is completely stock--including the semi-automatic fluid drive--and runs like a dream. I am working now on DD2--another 1942 DeSoto. This one has some engine modifications, including three carburetors and slightly higher compression. Also a 200R4 transmission. Otherwise, stock....
  3. 7 points
    Dodgeb4ya

    Lets see pic of your trucks

    Some of mine are sleeping in the cold....
  4. 7 points
    JBNeal

    Lets see pic of your trucks

    3 days ago it was in the 80s...now I've got snow and sleet falling on the dandelions in the yahd... February in TX...LOVE IT
  5. 7 points
    Gets parked most of the winter. But drive it as much as I can manage the rest of the year. Hits 75 mph almost every drive.
  6. 7 points
    Worden18

    Me and the B-1-D

    I know I posted this on the forums somewhere previously, but here it is again. I painted this on canvas in 2017. My B-1-D is looking quite cold and a bit lonely sitting there in that shed. At the time I painted this I knew that someday I'd own a Pilot House truck. 😊 When I painted this my thoughts were the truck is fully tuned and ready to go, and the owner (me) is in the shed making sure the tire chains are secure before firing it up. 😁 Hope you guys like it!
  7. 7 points
    48Dodger

    Motor and tranny swap

    Easiest? For a beginner? Since you asked. 1. Learn the original intent of the vehicle (work truck, farm truck, tow truck, delivery truck, etc...) 2. Clarify what the new intent is for the vehicle (show truck, crusier truck, race truck, etc...) 3. Find a build that's complete and that you yourself have experienced (ie you rode in it as a passenger or were allowed to test drive it) 4. Copy that build with the help of the person who owns said vehicle. I firmly believe you shouldn't "custom" build any vehicle as your first project....especially if you put in a passenger seat. Keep it fun by keep'n it safe. 48D
  8. 6 points
    Reg Evans

    Lets see pic of your trucks

    Man...You'd better get some wax on that paint before it gets sun damaged !
  9. 6 points
    49D-24BusCpe

    Happy Birthday George Asche Jr.!

    A HAPPY 87th BIRTHDAY to Mr. Asche! George was born on February 6, 1932. He's been wonderful over the years in sharing his tremendous Mopar Flathead technical knowledge to all of us!
  10. 6 points
    It was a nice sunny day today... took my pick up for a drive in the warming sun...... Spring is around the corner!
  11. 5 points
    Warning... some foul language! https://forums.aaca.org/topic/321934-1960s-car-sales-tv-add/
  12. 5 points
    Had my 37 out yesterday to visit a local guy who has a black 35 Dodge coupe in the background. The 35 is a nice driver/survivor hot rod that is for sale. I have posted it in the Ebay, Craigslist and External Site Referrals section.
  13. 5 points
    Radarsonwheels

    "Farmer fixes"

    you did it wrong. campbells soup cans are the professional way to do it. if you use hormel chili the red cap from the can can also be used as a tail light lense edit: I added a pic of my ramcharger exhaust- this can was goya black beans and lasted a few months before I swapped to headers and new duals! also please note my pebble beach level of fit and finish- the clamps are clocked the same as are the slots in the screws. Professional.
  14. 5 points
    Jeff Balazs

    How to keep running board painted??

    I use mine daily.......and I almost always step on the running board. It is what they are for. Stop fretting over normal wear and tear and use your trucks like they were meant to be used. (You car show guys just crack me up) I sprayed mine with a black bedliner product to help reduce slipping. Guess what it works....and I bet if it were around back then Dodge would have used it on our "Job Rated" trucks. These are Trucks...not cream puffs. Jeff
  15. 5 points
    The '47 Desoto is the family car. I drive it some weeks daily and some weeks one or two times. If we need to go big time shopping it goes. If we need to run to our place out of town, it goes. If there is an old car event and it is raining and everyone else is bitching about getting their cars wet, it goes. Try parallel parking the 139.5 inch wheelbase car on a steep hill here in San Francisco on a one way street on the left side! Once you master that, you can drive anything and park anything in bust traffic!
  16. 5 points
    Ketil

    Who has the oldest B1b?

    Close, Norway. Making a small camper for it. Wife says its the most stupid thing i have ever done...haha...If i really beleave she is going to spend a single night in the bed of that truck i can dream on... Hehe… Guess mye and the dog will have many Nice trips on Our own...
  17. 5 points
    I finished the gauge cluster today, not perfect but not bad for a complete amateur.
  18. 5 points
    3.5 inch dropped uprights,3 inch lowering blocks.
  19. 4 points
    dmartin_egroup

    "Farmer fixes"

    Tying the gas pedal to the steering column was probably needed, if his pedal was like mine. The pedal is supported on two bolts on the floor, that have ball-shaped heads. The gas pedal is supposed to sort of snap onto the 2 balls, but as the pedal gets old, it does not stay. It tries to fall to the right side, making the rod that goes through the fire wall start binding. You can't fix this as you are driving along the road; trust me!
  20. 4 points
    nkeiser

    "Farmer fixes"

    Mine was a farm truck for years, so it was held together with bailing wire. Loose steering due to crappy tie rod ends? Wire them up. Or if the fan falls apart? Weld it together: Not enough fuel flow? Weld it up.
  21. 4 points
    JerseyHarold

    plymouth three speed removal

    I found that making a couple of guide pins makes it much easier to install the trans. Get a couple of bolts with the same thread as the original mounting bolts, then cut the heads off the longer bolts and screw them into two diagonally-located mounting holes on the bell housing. Slide the trans into position on the pins you just made, put in two regular mounting bolts, then remove the 'pin-bolts' and replace them with the correct ones. You can also cut a slot into the end of each guide pin to make removal by screwdriver easy.
  22. 4 points
    Reg Evans

    Who has the oldest B1b?

    I spent many an night with two different wives in this rig I built many moons ago. It was originally a 52 3/4 ton.
  23. 4 points
    Jan 30: I did today. -17F. It started and ran great. Heater worked great too.
  24. 4 points
    Just finished the "art work" for my ride down there 😄
  25. 4 points
    Todd B

    How to keep running board painted??

    I will never forget the look on Marks face when his nephew stepped on the running board on our way to back to the fifties. “Priceless”


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