After I hit send, I realized something.
When I sent the 68 in for paint, they replaced the rear wings. They
saved one for me, as it had a bullet hole in it, about .44 or .45
caliber. I'll gladly send it off to the lab doing the testing, so that
they can check it for Hoffa's DNA.
Gee, if it IS the car he died in, I wonder if the value goes up!?
On 5/31/06, Brad Fornal <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> But if you are looking for Hoffa's DNA, wouldn't you look in the boot?
> On 5/31/06, Timothy H. Collins <email@example.com> wrote:
> > In keeping with the discussion of the "high costs" to fix Spridgets, Peter
> > Egan's editorial in the current issue of Road & Track touches on the
> > subject. He tells of the days when he was a mechanic. He spent a week
> > working on a mustard-yellow MG Midget only to have the college boy owner
> > jump in and drive off without paying - never to be found again. As always
> > good read. Which one of you guys has that Midget now? Look around the
> > engine bay for a little Egan DNA (skinned knuckle pieces) to claim
> > ownership to a "special" car.
> > Well, they didn't find Jimmy Hoffa (I was a Teamster when in high school.
> > Pay went from $1.50 to $3.50 (union scale) when I reluctantly joined), but
> > that's another story. While you're checking for Egan DNA, check for
> > too - just in case!
> > Tim Collins
> > Midland, MI
> > 1966 AH Sprite