Let me tell yall a little story of my 64TR4 which I acquired in 1980. I
noticed that the steering had some play and when I looked at the steering
shaft I noticed the upper rubber bushing was in 2 parts and in a brilliant
flash of intellect, I deduced that it was separated to minimize road shock!
I went on to drive it that way for several years and even in the mountains
and down long grades at over 100mph. Then one evening on the way home I
turned a corner, or rather tried to, and it simply went straight. The
coupler had simply worn enough to separate. How lucky can one be? I guess
the 64TR4 deserves a renovation, which is under way. Now if I can only
figure a way to renovate me!
At 04:08 PM 7/25/01 -0700, you wrote:
>I did the upper without too much trouble. If I recall, I only turned the
>new rubber by hand to get the bolts in. Be sure you can turn the wheels (no
>flat tires), as I was able to rotate the steering by hand on the shaft next
>to the motor to get the bolts in the holes when needed. It takes a little
>patience, but it can be done without too much trouble and the only tool I
>used was a 1/2" wrench (if I recall correctly). The lower one I don't know.
>From: ArthurK101@aol.com [mailto:ArthurK101@aol.com]
>Sent: Wednesday, July 25, 2001 1:46 PM
>Subject: Re: 1964 Triumph TR4 restoration
>Folks, I did this in '93 and as I remember it was not a big deal. I don't
>think we even removed the steering wheel. But I was working with someone
>who really knew what he was doing. Anyone have some ideas?
>I gave Ray what I remembered but as this is a safety issue, I thought "list
>wisdom" should be applied and maybe someone might have recently done this.
>Please reply directly to Ray, copy to me. Thanks as always - love this
/// email@example.com mailing list
/// To unsubscribe send a plain text message to firstname.lastname@example.org
/// with nothing in it but
/// unsubscribe triumphs