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3-WheelDumpTruck PM FM47

3-WheelDumpTruck PM FM47

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Published by Mike
Plans for truck
Plans for truck

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Published by: Mike on Jul 19, 2011
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07/19/2011

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FEEJEE
 
An All-Purpose
 
Dump Truck 
 
Feejee—Built by Don W.
 
Street, a California poultry
 
rancher, takes its name froma contraction of the wordsFeed and Jeep.
 
Comparative size of truck is shown by man in seat. Half-bodyis used for hauling sacked grain and items not in bulk
 
ANDY around the poultryfarm, the dairy barn, in the
 
feedlot and in industrial plants,
 
this capable midget dump truck 
 
has the capacity for half-ton loads,
 
weighs 600 lbs. empty and has atread width of only 31 in. A 3-hp.air-cooled engine drives throughtwo standard automobile trans-missions hooked up in tandem,
 
thus giving a wide variation in
 
gear ratios for the heavy pulls. A
 
power-driven hydraulic lift, sep-
 
arate foot brakes on the rearwheels and a foot accelerator com-bine to give a degree of controlequal to that of any standard dumptruck. The narrow width lets themidget through small gates and
 
feed-bunk alleys and its ability to
 
turn in its own length gets it
 
around square corners and into
 
and out of narrow driveways witha full load.
 
Some departures from the de-sign as detailed are possible. A 3or 5-hp. engine equipped with in-tegral clutch will save building the
 
spring-loaded clutch arrangement
 
shown. Where the going is fairly
 
level and there are no steep gradesto negotiate regularly, a 3-hp. en-gine driving through a singletransmission will give satisfactoryperformance. Two types of sidepanels are fitted to the platform
 
to provide three body types: a half 
 
box, a flat bed and a deep double
 
With the sides removed the flat bed can be used to haul bulkyarticles such as baled hay, lumber or large crates
 
With box-body half a ton of feed or fertilizer can be hauled.Hydraulic cylinders hoist the body to the dumping position
 
H
 
 
box, with, endgates, for small grains, ensi-lage or ground feeds. Side panels are madeof white pine or waterproof plywood and
 
fitted with hardwood cleats and stakesspaced to fit openings in the platform. Both
 
cleats and stakes are riveted to the panels
 
for extra strength. Endgates are of the sameconstruction, and wagon-box, rods cut downto the proper length are provided to holdthe endgates in place.Only general dimensions are given forthe frame, Fig. 1. Parts of a Model T Ford
 
frame are used, as will be noted. However,you can use steel channels for the frameside members and save welding on stiff-
 
eners, which are called for in Fig. 1. In
 
building the chassis frame it is necessaryto adapt it to the parts and equipment youhave available or at hand. The frame shouldbe long enough to accommodate engine,clutch, two transmissions, hydraulic pumpand the rear axle. If you use the sameequipment as on the original vehicle, the
 
frame dimensions will correspond closely
 
to those given in Fig. 1. Assembly of the
 
driving parts is illus-
 
trated in the perspectiveview in Fig. 3. Main-frame channels are cutand welded to form the"kick-up" forward por-
 
tion. Stiffeners of flatsteel are welded along the
 
bottom of the straightsection to give additionalrigidity. A steel floorplate is welded to the frontend, with a round openingto receive the steering-
 
post bearing. Seat frame
 
is built up of 1/8
 
by 1 1/2 by
 
1 1/2-in. angle iron with
 
all joints welded. Thisshould be dimensioned toaccommodate the cushions you will use.Supports for engine, transmissions, etc.,are located where required, and a shaft
 
carrying the lower eye bearings of the hy-
 
draulic cylinders is supported by bearings
 
welded to the side frames as shown. Placethe transmissions, engine and other partsin position and from this trial set-up de-termine the location of supporting mem-bers on the frame. Don't weld frame cross-members in place until you make this trialassembly. Using an engine with an inte-
 
gral clutch, Fig. 3, A, will change the rela-tive positions of these parts. Provide for a
 
tow hook at the rear end of the frame andinstall guides for brake cables on each side.
 
The cables should be located after brakepedals are installed. Holes are drilled in theextreme rear ends of the channel membersto receive the bolts on which the dumpbody hinges.Relative locations of the parts, when
 
using a spring-loaded clutch, Fig. 3, D, can
 
be worked out on the partially completed
 
frame. Generally, it's best to begin by bolt-

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