The "new to me" 1970 was once owned by Bob Wood of the California San Francisco Bay area.  He was one of the 914 Club founders from what I understand.  All of the old pictures I could find can be viewed here.

The Sepia Brown 74 2.0 4 cylinder.  SOLD!
I bought this car in Santa Barbara CA. for $3500  One owner car with 161,000 miles and the motor has never been rebuilt.  Repainted the original metallic silver in 1990 and only driven about 4k miles after that.  Unfortunately, this car was wrecked.  I'm in the process of parting it out (very slowly).  Need anything from an early 914? Here are some more pictures. Email me if you need anything.
Purchased November, 2000  The previous owner sold the car for $1000 because it would not pass Colorado emissions.  As it happens, the shop that she had paid over $700 to had left the two rear spark plugs loose, as well as several carb base plates and manifold nuts loose.  $140 for new muffler and some exhaust gas analyzer time at a local shop and emissions sticker and collector plates were complete.  The car has Weber 40 IDFs installed since 1990.  I put on a Bursch exhaust and replaced the Bosch 009 distributor with a 050.  5 2.0 Fuchs with Pirelli P6s were purchased for $600 and will be mounted as soon as I fully polish them.  This stock steering wheel has to go also.  I'm thinking about a MOMO Racing Line model.

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I scanned this article from a copy of Porsche Panorama, July 1989.  It describes how to re-wire a 914's foglights to work with the headlight switch in any position.  The text on page 2 is a tiny bit small, but it can be read.
I attempted to rebuild a heater blower motor without much success.  Mechanically it was shot.  You can see in the pictures that the choke coil from the power lead to the brush kept de-soldering itself when the windings smack the magnets due to the shoddy bushing in the bottom of the housing.  Notice the grooves in the magnets.  Replaced it with a motor from a 73 single blower unit.  The mounting flange of the motor was too large to fit in the 74 double outlet housing.  With a die grinder I removed approximately .050 all around the mounting hole in the housing.  Sandblasted the mounting clamp.  Works like a champ if not a tad weak.  The motor is a smaller unit, but it beats freezing.