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I've seen some early-B wagons with a flip-top cap conversion, looks nice and no chance of losing it.
Or, if you die during the meal, you didn't miss dessert.
You would need to chop 5/16" off each axle. This would probably work with an open differential or a late Sure-Grip with the one-piece side gears...
Other than the decal, none.
Boeing YL-15 Scout[ATTACH] .
'69 was the first year of the no-bolt filler tube.
Also check the end play on the crankshaft, a worn thrust bearing can allow the converter bolts to contact the back of the block.
Same with me, I have numerous cable-shift 727's and the date codes match the year of the part number and the raised date codes on the individual...
Look at the GVWR sticker and deduct the empty weight.
Anybody else irritated by the Oak Island narrator who makes a question out of every discovery? Like "A French coin"? "From the 17th century"?...
And numbers matching.
The 742 rear pinion bearing is larger than the 489 and will prevent pinion deflection better than the 489.
Fluid temperature affects the rubber seals. When cold, shrunken seals will leak but when the fluid warms up, the seals expand and seal better....
I've heard that the steering box mounting angle changed after '70, the '72 K-member fits but the steering shaft won't line up with the box.
From the pic it look it looks 2892090L which is a 727 from a '69 B or C-body with a 383-2. Same build date.
Probably 2892091, a 727 from a '69 A or B-body with a 383. Built April 21, 1969
Non-lethal? What's wrong with lethal?
I've been told that they used a pneumatic gun to stamp those numbers and if the operator held the trigger too long you get a double stamp.