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    Bristol, United Kingdom
  • Interests
    Vehicle Restoration and Military History
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  1. Is anyone interested in buying an illustrated 'Replacement Parts Catalogue' for a 1940/41 Hillman Minx, issued in 1941? This is not for the Utility but for the Wartime saloon bodied vehicle produced for military and essential civilian use.
  2. B Series, Attached are two pictures of Humber 4x4 Fire Tender Vehicle JUV 833, clearly from the same series of vehicles (JUV 835 & JUV 839) detailed in the July 1962 Ruddington Sales Catalogue. It is not clear if these were built as Fire Tenders or converted from existing WW2 vehicles but the 'square' windscreen design indicates at they are based upon pre-1945 vehicles. The cab's hard roof was also used on the Humber 4x4 Ambulance and it is possible that these Fire Tenders were post-war conversions of surplus ambulance vehicles. The bell is unique to the Fire Tender. I believe these were used by the Army Fire Service (AFS). At least one other Humber 4x4 Fire Tender exists in France, painted in blue with RAF markings; third picture. Hope these additional details are useful, Alan
  3. This Brake Master Cylinder now SOLD. Apparently it is also used on the Daimler Ferret Scout Car, with an extension filler tube fitted. (Images from http://daimlerferret.co.uk/manuals-and-emers)
  4. For Sale I have a Lockheed Brake Master Cylinder (28718-29742) for sale, as fitted to the 1950s Morris Commercial MRA1 4x4 lorry. In 'as found' but good condition; not refurbished. Minus push rod and boot. I am in the UK and can send more details and photographs if anyone is interested in buying.
  5. WANTED I'm looking to buy a filler neck extension pipe for a Lockheed Brake Master Cylinder as used on the Daimler Ferret Scout Car, shown in the photograph and parts list (Item 15) Lockheed Official part number: LK 16499. (British Military Part Number: LV6MT1/AULK16499. May have been NATO Codified?) Also interested in the filler cap and washers/gaskets.
  6. I'm looking for information on the steel and wood dismountable 8cwt Pickup body as fitted to British wartime vehicles during WW2. Used in both a General Service/Personnel Fitted variant and a Fitted For Wireless configuration on Ford WOC1 4x2, Morris PU8 4x2, Humber 4x2 Pickup and the later Humber 4x4 Pickup vehicles. (Photos are off the internet) Does anyone have Illustrated Parts Lists or Parts Catalogues that cover this common 8cwt Pickup rear body design? Many thanks, Alan
  7. The photographs above are of Andrew Honychurch's Humber Heavy Utity. Same one as for sale on Milweb.
  8. As you say Ian, there appear to be two securing straps/brackets holding the rubber hose to the wooden floatation block. The block is clearly shaped to take the hose and the connection on top of the pierced filter canister.. The thick leather strap is for securing the block to the trailer when not in use. I can't find any clearer pictures.
  9. Edward, A major UK manufacturer of tank track is: Cook Defence Systems Stanhope Stanhope Co Durham DL13 2YR England Telephone: +44 (0)1388 528 248 sales@cookdefencesystems.co.uk The company was previously: ASTRUM StanhopeBishop AucklandCo. DurhamDL13 2YRUnited KingdomTel: +44 1388 528248 Hope this helps, Alan
  10. I'm looking for information about General Service cargo bodies used on British 3 Ton lorries during WW2. I've been told that many of the British 3 Ton lorries were fitted with a common General Service cargo carrying body. Earlier ones were mostly wooden sided but switching to all steel construction for mid/later war. Does anyone have Illustrated Parts Lists or Parts Catalogues that cover this common GS body design? Like the attached photographs. Many thanks, Alan
  11. Many thanks. Great photos of the internal components of the strainer. It is now clear how it all fits together.
  12. The same strainer appears to have been in service for many years. On the 80 Gallon 10cwt trailer and at least one First World War type.
  13. Even though the trailer chassis and wheels are different, the straining, pumping and filtration equipment on the Wartime and post-War photographs look very similar to me.
  14. Here is a close-up of the strainer in the trailer image.
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