Jump to content

Binderdan

Members
  • Posts

    345
  • Joined

  • Last visited

1 Follower

About Binderdan

  • Birthday September 26

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    Tularosa, New Mexico
  • Interests
    IH Trucks, Scouts, Tractors, Cub Cadets, IH PayLine.

Recent Profile Visitors

2,341 profile views

Binderdan's Achievements

Advanced Member

Advanced Member (3/3)

88

Reputation

  1. I cant answer the question specifically, but Quip-Cal is a Red Power sponsor that makes equipment decals. I worked with them to make a set for my IH Backhoe. Might give them a call.
  2. I bet that nasty oil is the root cause, possibly gunked up a relief valve as Dirt Floor Poor mentioned. For a couple hundred $ in oil and filters you could flush out that transmission and run it for a bit. The new clean oil might get any sticking parts cleaned up and worked loose. Worth a shot, and cheaper than replacing it or tearing it down. Also keep in mind that the transmission and differential all share oil with the hydraulic system. Meaning if your transmission is filled with water and nasty oil then your hydraulic system is too. The pumps, valves, swing motors, and hydraulic rams. Just a matter of time before it damages them too. If it was mine I'd flush the transmission and change the filters, refill with new oil(even if its the cheap black bucket oil from Tractor Supply for now). Run it for a while to get it warm, move all the cylinders a few times to get old oil out. See if conditions improve. If it improves, flush it again after some more use to get the remaining nasty oil from the cylinders out. Then Check your transmission pressures with a gauge. You might be surprised. If it doesn't improve you are only out $200-$250 in cheap oil and filters. Then decide if you want to replace the machine or drag itself around with the hoe. Or donate it to me 😉 lol. Good luck! I'm rooting for you! 🙂
  3. Both will use hydraulic transmission oil in the transmission. As I understand, linkage wear, damage, and adjustments on the shifting mechanism are a common issue on these with either transmission and can give the illusion of a transmission problem. Better check that first. A hydrostatic transmission is like many lawn tractors use. Infinite speeds in forward and reverse based on how far you push the lever(or pedals) in either direction. Further you push lever the faster it goes. Returning the lever to center(neutral) stops the tractor. And has a high/low range shifter. A torque converter transmission will have a 3 position lever on the dash or column. forward, neutral, and reverse. It will also have a shifter with 4 speeds, and a high/low shifter beside the seat. They have what looks like a clutch pedal which dumps hydraulic pressure, and kinda acts like a clutch pedal. If you have a hydrostatic transmission your best solution for troubleshooting and repair is to call Herrs Machine in Washington KS and talk to them. They sell a test gauge kit and can help you with troubleshooting and parts. Its possible you may have a simple problem like restricted filter or need pressure adjustments. These transmissions do not like dirty or contaminated oil. The hydro transmissions are extremely expensive to rebuild and you'd be better off replacing the machine if it came to that. If you have a torque converter transmission parts are still available from Case IH for most of the transmission. But the dealer can't look up your parts because the AG version was slightly different from yours. You will need to buy an IH parts manual PC-250A, available used on Ebay or reprint from Jen Sales, and search individual parts by number online instead of by application. For troubleshooting you will need the IH service manual SM-TC, (there is one on Ebay now item# 313671017131), or the service manual for the whole tractor SM-250A (Ebay #371913129069). The manual will show you some pressure tests that can be done to troubleshoot. Good luck! Keep us posted on your progress!
  4. As I recall the 250A industrial tractors and backhoes were based on the IH 574 AG tractor, so many drivetrain parts interchange but not all. There were 3 transmissions. Hydrostatic, Torque Converter, and gear drive. We need to know which you have to point you in the right direction. Being a backhoe its more likely to have the torque converter or hydrostatic transmission.
  5. My td-14A had a Bucyrus blade and Pullman winch. I had estimated about 18,000 lbs on my TD-14A after I removed the blade. I got it onto the trailer with my winch doubled with a block and tackle, and the help of a Cat D4. After pulling it 40 miles I feel like I had significantly underestimated the weight! I never did weigh it but a semi should have been used, and was used for the remaining 500+ miles home. I hope you use something big to move it. Cool machine, I hope you get it home safe!
  6. Very cool machine! I have the rear wheel drive, front wheel steer HOUGH HF. I think the transmission Mudfly is thinking of might be the Paylomatic transmission that came in the later HAH-F. Here is a old original IH training slideshow on the Paylomatic transmission I converted to a YouTube video if it interests you.
  7. Per my Payline D/DT-239 parts book... TD-7E S/N 51435 and below cylinder # 4 injector line 3144135R91 TD-7E S/N 51436 and above cylinder # 4 injector line 3218172R1
  8. My guess is Trojan 164A or 204A? Are you going to try and bring it to life?
  9. That looks like the remains of an International 9000 High Reach Forklift. Don't see those too often. But I recently saw a complete one on Marketplace with engine issues. Here is a couple picture of a complete one I found on the Google machine.
  10. I had to piece together the 3 point on my IH 260A recently. A couple pins came with the used 3 point parts I got from the tractor salvage yard. I was short quite a few pins to put it all together. Case IH wanted $20-$45 each for them!! 😲 I ended up taking measurements and ordering everything from McMaster-Carr. Cost me less than $5 each and I'm confident the quality and strength are on par with the OEM pins. McMaster-Carr had an impressive selection of sizes, strengths, and materials and I had them in just a couple days.
  11. Was a TD-25E with the International Hough badging. Had a long wedge on the rear for splitting tree stumps. I thought it was so cool of someone to bring these big machines. The PayLine machines don't get much recognition compared to the AG and trucks, and stuff this big has to be expensive and time consuming to bring to the shows. Supposedly the old timer sitting down under the tent bought the TD-25B new. He was nice enough to allow me to sit in the seat of this beast!
  12. Gregrose do you have the torque converter transmission or the hydrostatic transmission? Do you have your old one? I have a extra for the torque converter transmission but the nose cone is broken. If you have your old one you could have it rebuilt or swap parts off my spare if needed. To help with your search part number for the starter for the torque converter model is 1107867, the part number for the starter for a hydrostatic model is 1113690.
  13. I stand corrected. Good to know!
  14. Thanks! I'm excited to drive it home! That last pic is a Loadstar too. Fleetstar had a similar cab and doors to the 1969-1975 IH pickup, Loadstar still used the older style cab used on 1968 and prior IH pickup.
  15. I am in the same boat. I bought a Loadstar 1850 with 10 lug 20" lock ring wheels and 9.00-20 tires. As I understand 22.5 budd wheels will bolt right on as long as they center on the lugs rather than the hub, and 10R22.5 is a very similar size tire. Kelboy what you have there are Dayton wheels. It is my understanding they make a 22.5 wheel that will fit on the same hub the 20" wheels came off of from what I have read. But I have no first hand experience with the Daytons. Truck salvage yard in Colorado told me $60 each for used steel 22.5 budd wheels for my Loadstar. Not too bad.
×
×
  • Create New...