RESTORING HISTORY ONE CAR AT A TIME

Radiator

OVERHEATING

Should you encounter Model “A” cars or “AA” trucks that are overheating, always check the radiator splash plate to make certain it has been changed in accordance with instructions given on page 450 in the April 1930 Service Bulletin, also check the timing. Should the water in a radiator be allowed to get very low, …

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NEW RADIATOR SPLASH PLATE

If trouble is experienced through loss of water through the overflow pipe, it can usually be corrected by cutting a 1″ round washer from brass stock, punching a 3/8“ hole in it and turning up a flange around the edge of the hole so that the sharp edge won’t cut into the overflow pipe. Place …

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CHANGE IN RADIATOR BOLT AND SPRING

To lessen the possibility of the radiator bolt spring compressing to such an extent that it would take a permanent set, the length of the spring has been slightly increased. The new spring is carried under part A–8130–B. The old design short spring A-8130-A (see Fig. 893) has been obsoleted. Changing the length of the …

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NEW RADIATOR FOR TRUCK

Trucks recently built have been equipped with a 4-row flat tube radiator (AA-8005-AR). The addition of one row of tubes made it necessary to punch the mounting bolt holes in the radiator supports slightly off center to provide sufficient clearance between the end of the fan shaft and the rear side of the radiator core. …

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RADIATOR FILLER FLANGE

If an occasion should arise where it was necessary to replace a radiator filler flange on a 1930 car, be sure to install it in the correct position. If the filler flange is in- correctly assembled, any radiator ornament that might be mounted, instead of pointing straight ahead, would point to one side. When installing …

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