Fall time=fire hazard time. After a fire happened in the 94, I had to figure out where it started. After a serious freaking out and pulling off the road to a safe spot, I looked everywhere possible, there was no clue to where the fire was. The cabin filled with smoke and had an aroma of a wood fire. A phone call was made to a knowledgeable friend and he informed me that a fire can be started in the firewall due to natures debris touching red hot elements on the blower speed control resistor. Apparently the debris from leaves and tree seedlings make their way into the fresh air supply duct work via the hood cowl. To remedy this and to prevent this from happening to you, here is how to take care of it. Here is the blower location on a 1st gen (91-94). Passenger side on the firewall, next to the A/C Box, behind the air filter box. The resistor is under the heater core hose's attached to the box that looks like it is covered with aluminum foil. Remove the airbox vac lines, (noting their placement for install later), then the air box itself, and place aside. Remove the wire connectors on the blower motor, and the resistor which is attached to the right of the blower and on the A/C box. Remove the blower motor with 3-8mm bolts. This is what you have after that. Remove the resistor with 2-8mm bolts. Here is the fire starter. The resistor for the blower speed control. This is not used for high speed, only for lower speeds. The coils get red hot like on toaster elements. Here is the fuel for the fire. Inside the resistor hole. This is the narrow passage that clogs up and where the fire will start. Inside the blower motor hole. To clean this mess up, I used compressed air to blow it all out into the blower area as best I could, then used a shop vac to remove the debris. Thats it. Reinstall the blower motor, the resistor, connect the wiring, install the filter airbox, and test your blower out. I hope this helps somebody here, as this really gave me a good fright and was in a high traffic situation when this occurred.