I'm guessing 1910.
I see the Anheuser Busch sign.
I recognize the sign on the wall of the building that is of a bull.
What is it?
First Merryl Lynch office??
At first I thought it was the Russell "The Boss" logo, but the head is turned the wrong way...
Image "borrowed" from the net- I deleted my Wauseon pictures off the phone by accident.
Those are strange shaped rear mudguards!
Allan from down under.
Your Bull reminded me of this ad on a building here in town in the 50's. It Reads "This is no Bull" "Our Meats are Better"
The rear fenders are sagging because they are not because they are not connected to fender irons.
I think the sign on the wall is for Bull Durham tobacco
Here's an old ad
The building in the background has a sign that says " Anheuser Busch Bottling Works. Maybe one of their early warehouses.
Great photo. Note a 1909-1910 chassis would have had the butterfly rear fender irons that were attached to the rear frame and not to the body as shown below from page 21 of the May-Jun 1987 "Vintage Ford" used by permission. The earlier fender irons came up under the rear fender skirt and later in 1909 they were changed so they came up outside the fender skirt and went through holes in the fender skirt as shown below.
Starting with the 1911 style bodies the rear fenders on the tourings were attached to a single post extending from the body panel. I’m not sure how the runabouts mounted the rear fender. Ref: http://www.mtfca.com/encyclo/F-H.htm#fen1
Note the sediment bulb is on the right side of the gas tank. (See page 102 of Bruce’s (R.I.P.) book “Model T Ford”) and was moved to the center of the gas tank after the early1911 cars. Ref: http://www.mtfca.com/encyclo/F-H.htm#ft1
Note the radiator has a higher filler neck that was introduced about mid year 1910 (ref: http://www.mtfca.com/encyclo/P-R.htm#rad )
Based on the above I believe it is most likely an early 1911 chassis.
Hap l9l5 cut off