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This pulley is a big help if you have wobble problems with your original pulley. Sometimes the end of the crankshaft where the pulley rides gets worn and the original style pulleys just don't...
Not a stamping, they are machined from solid round stock for accuracy. The I.D. is machined .002" smaller to accommodate worn surfaces on the crankshaft. Hone to fit your crank. U.S.A.
Machined aluminum with sealed ball bearings in front and rear for smooth operation. U.S.A.
Early style hub that had the fan blades riveted to it. Blades must be ordered separately. This unit has sealed ball bearings for the fan shaft to ride in. U.S.A.
A machined aluminum crank pulley that runs true. Ridged on front and back to eliminate the problem of the belt slipping off. U.S.A.
For strength and durability, this belt can't be beat! This is a neoprene impregnated polyester belt made in one piece so there is no joint to come apart. When using a water pump, or if the pulleys...
Threads into the timing cover and pushes on the tab of the fan bracket to adjust the fan belt. U.S.A.
Having trouble with your fan belt slipping off? This handy gadget bolts to the front of your motor and prevents that from happening. U.S.A.
A stamped repo of the four blade fan. Powder coated black. U.S.A.
4 blades and enough rivets to rivet the blades to the fan hub. Only the early fans were like this. U.S.A.
A set of Eighteen 5/32" x 3/8" round headed steel rivets used to rivet the fan blades to the fan hub. U.S.A.
Screws and lock washers to attach the fan blade to the fan hub. U.S.A.
This style was used on the early T's that had a coil spring to keep tension on the fan belt. The spring was discontinued in 1911, but you will find this style on cars up to 1913. U.S.A.
The same as the earlier version except this style does not have the nipple for the tension spring. This style was originally used from 1913 through 1916 but can be used on the earlier T's that...
The bolt that the belt tension pulley bracket pivots on. U.S.A.
Machined brass bushings used in the steel fan hubs that had the fan blades riveted in place. U.S.A.
Made of modern oilite material for the man who forgets the oil can. This style of bushing was used in the later aluminum fan hubs that had the fan held in place with screws. U.S.A.
Fits on the fan shaft between bracket and pulley. U.S.A.