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"The Relay" Online Newsletter
February 2019 Issue

This is the monthly online newsletter for the car club council. All car hobbyist events are listed on this site under "Calendar." Just click on the link above to view the list of car shows and other activities.

President's Message

Nothing but good news this month - we had a successful 20th Polar Bear Run on the 26th. Over 100 people attended this annual mystery run to somewhere good or in this year's case two good places. No one broke down and the only problem was a shortage of directions as many people attended but didn't register. Next year register so I will have enough directions. But even that wasn't a big problem as some people took photos of the directions and others followed those with directions.

We had an excellent turn out for the meeting on the 29th. There we discussed several bills in the General Assembly. There are no bills that would impact the car hobby in a negative way. There were some strange ones such as a bill to allow motorcycle riders to go without a helmet if they are organ donors. The bill failed to get enough votes in committee. All the legislation is on the VAACC website. Just click on the latest news on legislation: vaacc.org.

We are now up to 45 member clubs/organizations and over half have paid the 2019 dues. If your club has not sent the $10 check please do so soon.

Next year, 2020, will be the council's 25th year. I am going to meet with a CPA to determine what we can spend money on legally for a celebration. If you have any ideas on how we should celebrate send me an email.

This month we have a couple of indoor events - Asphalt Angels and the Motor Trend show. Cruise-ins will be posted later in the month. You may send them in at any time and just like events I will post those that arrive first first on the site so get your events in so you will be the first one for your event's date. Check the calendar if you are trying to determine a date for your event as many weekends are open right now.

~ Fred

Yvonne De Carlo reminds you about Valentine's Day

Dues Were Due in January

Council dues are due every January. Please have your club or organization send a check for $10 for the council dues. Make the check out to CCCCVA and mail to Fred Fann, 15628 Rowlett Road, Chesterfield, VA 23838. If you have any question about the dues or if you'd like to find out if you club has paid them email fredfann@comcast.net. Thanks for being a member!

Next Meeting

Our next meeting will be Monday, April 29th at 6:30 PM at a location to be posted in the March newsletter.

Chesterfield County Changes Code on Antique Vehicles

Last year council members met with Board Supervisor Steve Elswick, the county attorney and the Commissioner of the Revenue Jenefer Hughes and discussed changing the county code on taxing antique vehicles. We wanted the code changed to go along with state law. They agreed and the board voted on it. The change in the county code was made just after the first of the year. Vehicles registered as antiques will no longer be assessed or taxed. The county claims that only one vehicle was taxed and that was a fire truck but all other vehicles were assessed at $100 which would make the tax $3.60. The county does not bill taxes under $5 so bills were not generated. The code change is below:

Sec. 13-56. - Vehicles at least 25 years old.
The registration fees in sections 13-52, 13-54, and 13-55 shall not apply to motor vehicles that were actually manufactured or designated by the manufacturer as a model manufactured in a calendar year not less than 25 years prior to January 1 of each calendar year.

Sec. 13-55 sets the annual registration fee for vehicles. Antiques are now exempt.

It is against state law to access and tax antique vehicles. If your locality does so you need to contact the council.

Photos are from the 20th Polar Bear Run - Album - opens to a new tab

Car Hobbyist News

No man, woman, child or beast is safe when a legislative body is in session. This year the General Assembly is not considering any legislation that would affect the antique car hobby but there are plenty of interesting bills. In fact if I could give an award for the dumbest bill it would go to HB 2754. If this bill becomes law Virginia would be the only state that requires all motor vehicles to burn headlights 24/7. Yes, even on a 95 degree bright sunny July day you’d have to turn on your headlights. There are a few roads in northern Alaska and some countries that are near the top of the world that require headlights on all the time but that is because of lighting conditions. You may be aware that some states require motorcycles to burn headlights all the time. When those laws were passed for “safety” reasons something unexpected happened – there were more motorcycle accidents. Studies revealed that when drivers saw a bike with the headlight on during the daytime they misjudged the distance from the bike. Drivers thought the bike was further away and pulled out causing an accident. Yes, HB 2754 is a dumb idea plus the feds are going to have all vehicles with daylight running lights soon anyway.

After years of crowded traffic on I-81, the Governor and the General Assembly have finally noticed. There are bills intended to add a lane to I-81 by tolls and upping the gas tax. One toll being considered would be about $55 for taking 81 through Virginia. These bills have a discount for people who use the road often. There is even a bill to restrict big trucks to just the right lane. I’ve seen this in another state and it wasn’t pretty. You can image what happens when there is a slow moving vehicle in the right lane and trucks can’t pass because they can’t use the left lane.

There are bills on towing costs (apparently people feel towing costs too much and it does) and bills on whether tow drivers can have a criminal record. For the past few years there have been bills to increase the cost of state inspections and they are back this year. Again this year there is a bill to put seat belts on school buses and to allow civil suits for passing stopped school buses. There are bills in both houses to remove the requirement that a salvage vehicle must be late model. There are bills to make Virginia hands free - no cell use while driving. The police say the no texting law cannot be enforced but they can enforce seeing someone using a cell while driving. At the hearing for one of these bills people spoke about loved ones who were killed while sending photos and playing games, not just with a cell but I-pads and other larger devices. If you’ve got an I-pad on the steering wheel playing a game while driving 70 you’re an idiot.

There is a bill to allow state agencies to operate electric vehicle charging centers. Also in the Assembly is a bill to fine you if your lawn mower from throws grass on the road. A bill would make it a requirement to have a working interior light and to turn it on if police stop you under certain conditions – not sure where this came from but if a cop stops you are you going to think to turn on an interior light? There is a bill to allow motorcycles to drive on the right shoulder if traffic is stopped – would work well until someone opens a car door. And there are bills to require seat belts as a primary offense for back seat passengers. Once again there is a bill to change reckless driving from exceeding 80 to 85 miles per hour. Also again a bill to fine people a hundred bucks for smoking with someone under 18 in the car – current law is for smoking with a kid 8 or younger.

Apparently the State of Virginia wants to set a record for the number of special license plates. DMV says on its website there are over 200 special plates. I’m not sure if they know the exact number. Here we go with this year’s batch:









In addition there are bills for special plates for the Navy and Marine Corps Medal and Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal; special plates for members/supporters of Parents Against Bullying organization and special license plates for former members of the Virginia General Assembly.

You can check the status and find all bills of interest on the VAACC website at vaacc.org/legis1.html.

Legislative Front Lines - From SEMA

Nebraska Single Plate Bill Introduced

West Virginia Bill to Preserve Antique Military Vehicles Introduced

Delaware Introduces Bill to Ease Street Rod Registration

Indiana Introduces Tax Exemption Bill for Collector Vehicles

Colorado Introduces Bill to Allow Military Vehicle Titling

New Hampshire Single Plate Bill Introduced

West Virginia Bill to Aid the Construction of Motorsports Complexes Introduced

Nebraska Introduces Bill to Allow Military Vehicle Titling

Fact vs. Fiction: California’s New Exhaust Noise Law

New York Legislation Dies for the Year as Legislature Adjourns

Ohio Humvee Legislation Dies as Legislature Adjourns

Massachusetts Bills Die for the Year as Legislature Adjourns

1961 Pontiac

Filld ~ Building the Mobile Fueling Infrastructure of the Future

I know you have noticed that some grocery stores are shopping for people. You browse online what you want, then select a store to go pick up your groceries. I really wonder what kind of fruits and veggies you get with this service. Do they just pick the first oranges they see or do they try to pick out the best? This is pretty lazy and I doubt people are so busy they can't spend a few minutes picking out groceries. This concept is now being used by Filld.

From the Filld website: Filld is a mobile fueling service that fills your vehicle(s) or fleet with fuel so you can focus on other things. Trained and certified Filld delivery drivers in specialized fuel trucks deliver top-quality fuel to your vehicle(s) where they’re parked.

The company has this service in DC and a couple of areas on the west coast. You can call them and have your vehicle filled right in front of your home at night and the next morning the tank is full and you're ready to go. Why spend 5 or 10 minutes at a gas station when you can be lazy and get the tank filled while you're snoozing?

Cost? This is from the website: Gas prices will vary by location. Pricing is set per-gallon (or per litre in Canada) and is calculated based on the average local gas price in your area. A delivery fee of $4 is added for route service orders, which includes service of all of the cars on your profile, at your address. On-demand service includes a delivery fee of $2.99-$7.99 based on delivery windows, which may vary.

And yes you can get premium for your beast: Filld purchases top quality Unleaded Regular and Unleaded Premium fuel from the same providers retail gas stations source from. It’s purchased daily and filtered before it ever gets to your vehicles, so you know you are getting the freshest, most activating fuel around!

How lazy can we get? Expect more services like this for people who are just too busy to get normal stuff done. Think about the mobile glass company ad that goes where ever the vehicle is located for the glass repair or replacement. Yes, we are getting lazier.

Red Mustang Fastback

$800K Bumper Cars

From MSN Autos:
Four underage boys broke into a Houston-area CarMax lot on Sunday January 6th and were caught on surveillance cameras, according to a Facebook page for a constable in Harris County, Texas, which includes Houston and some surrounding cities. The page belongs to constable Mark Herman, and his post said four suspects were arrested after breaking into the dealership, stealing some keys and crashing vehicles into other vehicles on the lot.

In all, the post on Herman’s Facebook page said, the suspects managed to crash into more than 20 vehicles and cause about $800,000 in damage. Photos from Herman’s post show Dodge Challenger Scat Pack with the front end ripped off, a Corvette Z06 with scrape lines all down the side and a busted rearview mirror, a Ford Mustang that looks like it came from a car meet, a Porsche Boxster with a nasty hit to the front end, and plenty of other cars that look like they all got into a fight with each other—with some faring better than others.

When deputies arrived, Herman’s post said, the suspects took off on foot but were later caught and arrested. The life-size game of bumper cars landed them in the Harris County Juvenile Detention Center on felony charges of criminal mischief in the first degree. Because the suspects were underage, their names weren’t released.

The whole thing doesn’t make much sense on the surface, since breaking into a dealership and getting arrested is a lot of trouble to go to when there’s no gain in it other than a few minutes of fun. But people have different views on life—some find value in money or fame, while others just want to crash nearly $1 million of cars into each other in a parking lot.

It’s all about preference, you know.

Don't Use Debit Card to Buy Gas

From MSN:
Every time you use a debit card at a gas pump, you effectively increase your odds of becoming a victim of identity theft.

Criminals like to attach skimmers — illegal card readers that steal your card numbers — to gas pump payment terminals because they are not manned by employees.

If you pay with cash, that’s not an issue. If you pay with a credit card, it’s not much of an issue because credit card transactions are covered by a federal law that limits your responsibility for unauthorized charges to $50.

Your debit card, however, does not enjoy such protections. You have to report such losses in a timely manner to ensure you get most of your money back.

If a criminal steals your debit card numbers from a gas pump skimmer and uses it to ring up hundreds or thousands of dollars in purchases before you realize it, there’s no guarantee you’ll ever see that money again.

Gas stations can be hot spots for criminal activity. According to Visa, about 1.3 percent of payment fraud in the U.S. occurs at fuel pumps.

Earlier this year, the FTC warned travelers about the use of card skimmers at gas pumps. Skimmers are illegal card readers that criminals can attach to payment terminals. Fuel pump payment terminals are attractive targets because they are not manned by employees.

The FTC continues:

“These card readers grab data off a credit or debit card’s magnetic stripe without your knowledge. Criminals sell the stolen data or use it to buy things online. You won’t know your information has been stolen until you get your statement or an overdraft notice.”

Though not a completely risk-free option, a credit card is safer for buying gas.

If you must use a debit card, the FTC advises running it as a credit card. When you use a debit card as a credit card, you won’t have to enter the PIN — which helps keep your PIN safe — and the money won’t be immediately deducted from your bank account.

1935 Ford Tudor Sedan

Repair Mistakes & Blunders

From Rock Auto
One icy winter evening, the family set out in our ’68 Catalina. The Pontiac had a “miss,” which we noticed before, but had not diagnosed. After a few miles, the miss became more pronounced and rather than chance breaking down on a cold night, we decided to return home. Once home, my dad opened the hood, saw dripping fuel from a fuel line burst into flames and quickly ran for a fire extinguisher. Unfortunately, it was too little, too late. By the time the fire was doused, the wiring, tires and everything else in the front end had gone up in flames. The keys even melted in the ignition. We reported the incident to the insurance company, and they agreed to send a tow truck sometime in the next day or so.

The following morning, our next door neighbor was having trouble starting her car and called her roadside assistance service to check the battery. Later that day, a tow truck came up our driveway, and the driver asked my mother, “Is this the car?” while pointing to the burned out Pontiac. She said "yes," thinking our insurance company had come to tow the car. He pensively walked around the Pontiac's carcass, looked at the burned tires and melted dash, lifted the scorched hood and replied, “Lady, I don’t think I can get this started.” The tow truck driver was at the wrong house.

Gary in Pennsylvania

Tolls on I-81

From Richmond Times Dispatch - click to read entire article: Tolls on I-81

Gov. Ralph Northam rolled out a bipartisan legislative proposal Tuesday that would add tolls to Interstate 81 to fund $2.2 billion in improvements to the western Virginia highway plagued by crashes, backups and heavy truck traffic.

Joined by almost a dozen Republican and Democratic lawmakers from the western part of the state, Northam said tolls would provide a dedicated funding stream that I-81 has lacked.

The money would be used to begin funding projects outlined in a Virginia Department of Transportation plan to improve traffic flow on I-81 by adding lanes, widening shoulders and improving curves. The plan also calls for operational upgrades to help get traffic moving again after a crash, such as additional traffic cameras and more signs to warn drivers of blockages.

“Making these improvements will take money. Finding money requires tough choices,” Northam said at a news conference in Richmond, where he called I-81 the “economic main street” of western Virginia.

The big-ticket capital projects — projected to be completed within seven to 10 years — would involve widening the highway to three lanes in both directions near population centers like Winchester, Harrisonburg, Staunton and Roanoke.

As proposed, the tolls would run the entire length of the 325-mile corridor, which runs from Winchester to Bristol and covers six metro areas. The proposed toll rate is 17 cents per mile. 325 miles times 17 cents per mile equals $55.25

Toll rates would be capped for smaller cars and trucks used by commuters who use the highway to travel locally. Drivers of smaller vehicles would also be able to buy an annual pass for a fixed fee. The state plan envisioned an annual fee of $30, but officials did not lay out an exact pricing plan Tuesday.

The plan is designed to shift the financial burden away from local residents and onto the truck traffic that puts the most strain on the road. State Sen. Mark Obenshain, R-Rockingham, said the system would also feature variable rates, allowing drivers to pay less during nighttime, low-traffic hours.

According to state figures, more than 2,000 crashes occur each year on I-81. About a quarter involve freight trucks.

Northam called the road a “clear safety problem.”

1950 Ford Sedan

EVAP or Other Trouble Codes

Tom's Story
In the past, it was always easy for me correctly diagnose fuel tank cap problems. My wife or I would accidentally leave the fuel tank cap sitting on top of a gas pump at a distant gas station, and when we got home, it was obvious we needed to buy a new fuel tank cap. Unfortunately, a tether prevented losing the original gas cap on my daughter's 2005 Ford Mustang. We needed its OBDII system to give us a clue that it was time to buy a new fuel tank cap.

The clue was the illuminated check engine light. My daughter and I got into a routine of hooking up a scan tool, reading a P0456 EVAP Very Small Leak trouble code and erasing the trouble code with the scan tool.

I knew that a leaky fuel tank cap was often the cause of EVAP problems, but as can be seen in the photo, the gasket on the old gas cap did not look too bad. There were no obvious tears or signs of permanent compression/distortion. I doubted the car's OBDII system could detect a miniscule leak from that nice looking gasket even if there was one.

Rather than throwing parts at the car, I thought I should wait until my daughter and I had time to methodically check all the hoses leading to and from the vapor canister and EVAP purge/vent solenoids. This EVAP trouble code can only happen when the fuel tank is between 1/4 and 3/4 full. I encouraged my daughter to fill up the fuel tank frequently.

Weeks passed without us finding the time to do any methodical EVAP checking. We decided it would not be so bad to throw an inexpensive new fuel tank cap at the car. After more than a year without any EVAP or other trouble codes, I am now confident that a new fuel tank cap was all the car needed!

In hindsight, it seems silly to waste time inspecting the gasket on a 10+ year old fuel tank cap. We know to automatically replace gaskets on thermostats, valve covers, oil filter housings, etc. when the part is removed just once. Over ten years, a fuel tank cap probably gets removed and reinstalled at least 200 times! It would be smart to replace a fuel tank cap as part of routine maintenance or at least not hesitate to replace it the moment an EVAP trouble code appears. Or, simply disconnect the tether and leave old fuel tank caps behind at gas stations every now and then!

Tom Taylor,

Willys - one of four antique cars in the basement of the general store we toured

The Briefs

Fiat Chrysler has agreed to pay hundreds of millions of dollars in fines and civil penalties to settle charges that its diesel vehicles sold in the United States violated emissions rules. The total sum will be in the neighborhood of the roughly $800 million that Fiat Chrysler previously said it had set aside to settle the case. Fiat Chrysler's settlement is just a fraction of the $14.7 billion deal reached between US authorities and Volkswagen in 2016, which covered cheating software on nearly a half-million diesel cars sold in the country.

A woman was banned from a Wichita Falls Walmart after she reportedly spent Friday morning riding an electric cart around the parking lot while drinking wine from a Pringles can. The Times Record News reports the woman had been roaming the parking lot for nearly three hours before employees called police for help. The report said officers found the woman in a nearby restaurant and told her she was banned from the store. Police say the woman wasn't arrested and her name was not released.

As of January 2018, the average price of a new Full-Size SUV/Crossover is $62,575.

In Singapore the cost of a car permit - added to the price of a car when you buy it - has dropped to an 8-year low of about $40,000 in US dollars. Imagine the cost of a car collection.

Heard of the "Chicken Tax"? The tax is a 25% tariff on imported light trucks imposed by President Lyndon Johnson in 1963 and still in effect. The 1960s trade dispute started with French tariffs on imported US chickens.

The arrest of Carlos Ghosn in Japan is forcing three major automakers to make tough decisions about their leadership. Ghosn, the chairman of Nissan, Mitsubishi Motors and Renault, was detained by Japanese authorities after an investigation by Nissan revealed "significant acts of misconduct" over many years. Nissan said the misconduct included significantly under-reporting his compensation and misusing company assets. Ghosn is yet to respond to the allegations. Ghosn is credited with rescuing Nissan and Renault, and stitching together three automakers into a global alliance. But he's now likely to be ousted as chair of all three.

Chris Godbey, executive director of the Young Republicans National Federation, and his peers said they were abruptly told to exit an Uber driver’s car over the weekend after an event near Raleigh, North Carolina. The reason: an anti-Trump “resistance” driver wanted to deliver a message. “About halfway through the trip our driver said he needed to stop and get gas,” said Mary Russell, a federation volunteer, the Daily Caller reported Monday. “Then he quickly turned off and stopped the car and said, ‘your ride has been terminated and you’ve reached your destination — and I have the right to deny you service. And so, we were all shocked. … And then he drove off and said, ‘welcome to the resistance.'”

"Ain't nobody got time for this. For real," Crenshanda Williams (Houston, Texas 911 operator) was recorded saying after ending a call in which a security guard had tried to report two cars driving at high speeds on Interstate 45 South, according to a 2016 report from local KPRC TV. Williams worked at the Houston Emergency Center for about a year and a half before she was fired in 2016. Her supervisors had realized Williams was responsible for cutting off emergency calls after just a few seconds, often forcing callers to try again — and to wonder why they couldn't get help. When confronted by her superiors with evidence that she was dumping emergency calls, Williams said she really didn't feel like talking to anyone at the moment.

General Motors has confirmed that it plans to cease production of the Chevrolet Volt in March, as part of an effort to streamline production and pivot its business more toward zero-emissions and personal-mobility efforts. The Volt was the first production plug-in car sold in the U.S. when it went on sale in 2010, but has struggled with slow sales and high incentives recently as consumers have been inspired by pure electric models such as the Chevy Bolt EV and cars from Tesla.

German automaker Volkswagen said its factory in Tennessee will be the focus of an $800 million investment in the company's manufacturing of electric vehicles in North America. Volkswagen made a couple of announcements that it will expand its plant in Chattanooga and create 1,000 jobs there as the factory gears up for electric vehicle production beginning in 2022. The company issued a news release and disclosed the expansion at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit.

Hypermiling refers to a collection of driving techniques aimed at improving your car's fuel efficiency by reducing the demands placed on the engine. It's possible to improve fuel economy by 37 percent just by changing the way you drive, so hypermiling is gaining interest in light of high fuel costs. See how to do it at www.wikihow.com/Hypermile

Jaguar is bringing to production an EV conversion project based on the E-type Zero concept unveiled last year. The British automaker plans to sell the all-electric E-type and offer EV conversions to existing owners. In September of last year, they unveiled a classic E-type converted to electric propulsion as a concept vehicle. At the time, it was seen as a show car built in order to “give a glimpse at Jaguar’s electric future” considering it was right ahead of the launch of the I-Pace, Jaguar’s first production electric vehicle. But now they are bringing the vehicle to production through “Jaguar Classic” under which the electric vehicle will be offered as the ‘Jaguar E-type Zero’.

Custom 1957 Chevy

Support the RPM Act

Sign at this link: www.votervoice.net/SEMA/campaigns/45394/respond

2019 marks a new session of Congress. Bills that did not become law at the end of 2018 must be reintroduced for consideration.

UPDATE TO THE RPM ACT - click link below

Why Millennials Don't Ride Motorcycles

"Harley Davidson Closing Plant Due to Declining Sales" - apparently the Baby-Boomers all have motorcycles. Generation X is only buying a few, and the next generation isn't buying any at all. A recent study was done to find out why?
Here are the reasons why Millennials don't ride motorcycles:

1. Pants won't pull up far enough for them to straddle the seat.

2. Can't get their phone to their ear with a helmet on.

3. Can't use 2 hands to eat while driving.

4. They don't get a trophy and a recognition plaque just for buying one.

5. Don't have enough muscle to hold the bike up when stopped.

6 Might have a bug hit them in the face and then they would need emergency care.

7. Motorcycles don't have air conditioning.

8. They can't afford one because they spent 12 years in college trying to get educated.

9. They are allergic to fresh air.

10. Their pajamas get caught on the exhaust pipes.

11. They might get their hands dirty checking the oil.

12. The handle bars have buttons and levers and cannot be controlled by touch-screen.

13. You have to shift manually and use something called a clutch.

14. It's too hard to take selfies while riding.

15. They don't come with training wheels like their bicycles did.

16. Motorcycles don't have power steering or power brakes.

17. Their nose ring interferes with the face shield.

18. They would have to use leg muscle to back up.

19. When they stop, a light breeze might blow exhaust in their face.

20. It could rain on them and expose them to non-soft water.

21. It might scare their therapy dog, and then the dog would need therapy.

1967 Gran Prix

1967 Olds 442

Protect Your Right to Buy Ethanol Free Fuel

Below is a link to Fuel Testers - a website that is opposed to more ethanol in gasoline and would like to preserve our ability to purchase gasoline free of ethanol.

DMV Titling Information

As promised I have a document about titling antique vehicles posted below for download. This contains information from the DMV speakers at the August 2015 meeting and some other information that I hope you will find useful. If in doubt about anything email or call the DMV administrators in the document; I have their contact information listed. And for the millionth time be sure to check to see if the VIN matches the VIN on the vehicle before buying it. This can save you a lot of trouble - just ask anyone who has purchased a vehicle without a matching VIN. There is also valuable info on purchasing an older vehicle from a non-title state. If you are thinking about buying a vehicle from a non-title state be sure to read it. Link to the document: Antique Vehicle Titling and Registration. I also have a bill of sale for use in buying or selling an antique vehicle: Bill of Sale; and a bill of sale for use if the signatures need to be notarized: Bill of Sale.

You may also find these links useful. The following link goes to the National Insurance Crime Bureau where you can put in a VIN that will be checked for fraud and theft at no cost. The link is www.nicb.org/theft_and_fraud_awareness/vincheck. You should do some research on the vehicle you are thinking about buying, check the VIN to make sure it matches the vehicle and of course make sure the VIN on the vehicle and title match.

The next link goes to Stolen Car Reports, another free service. At this site you can register a stolen vehicle. You can also search a zip code, city or area for the vehicles that were stolen from that area. The link is www.stolencarreports.com/report/Search.

1970 Road Runner for sale at 36K - email me if you want the owner's contact

Antique Plate Info Flyer Online

The council delegates have approved the flyer with information on antique plates and a link to it is online here: flyer opens to a new window. Council members and antique owners may print the flyer for their own reference or distribute it to those who own or are considering registering a vehicle as an antique. It will remain on the site for an undetermined time. Council delegates will review the effectiveness of the flyer at a later date.

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