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  • glass

    I'm getting ready to blow apart my 62 hawk. any suggestions on long term storage of windshield and backlight. the glass is perfect so I don't want damage it tks

  • #2
    If you do hang it from a sling just be sure there is no way that it can slide out of one end and crash to the floor.


    Guido Salvage - "Where rust is beautiful"

    Studebaker horse drawn buggy; 1946 M-16 fire truck; 1948 M-16 grain truck; 1949 2R16A grain truck; 1949 2R17A fire truck; 1950 2R5 pickup; 1952 2R17A grain truck; 1952 Packard 200 4 door; 1955 E-38 grain truck; 1957 3E-40 flatbed; 1961 6E-28 grain truck; 1962 7E-13D 4x4 rack truck; 1962 7E-7 Champ pickup; 1962 GT Hawk 4 speed; 1963 8E-28 flatbed; 1964 Avanti R2 4 speed; 1964 Cruiser and various other "treasures".

    Hiding and preserving Studebakers in Richmond, Goochland & Louisa, Va.
    Join me in removing narcissists, trolls, self annoited "experts" and general idiots via the Ignore button.

    The official SDC Forum heel nipper ���

    �Middle age is when your broad mind and narrow waist begin to change places.� E. Joseph Cossman

    For every mile of road, there are 2 miles of ditch. ���

    "All lies matter - fight the kleptocracy"

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    • #3
      I always put mine where I never go. Such as under a bed (if it will fit) or maybe in a extra closet. Try to keep it where no one will bump into it. The attic (in the area you don't go to) is a great place for a long storage time. I have made the mistake of covering it up in the garage and ended up breaking it because to many people going by it. Good Luck

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      • #4
        Best is to store it vertically. If you lay it on the flat, be sure to support it properly as glass will settle out of shape if the storage period is long enough.
        /H

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        • #5
          I would also probably avoid the attic due to the intense heat that can build up. As a kid I can recall riding my bike by a '52 Chevy when the back window exploded from the heat. The old woman tried to blame us for it. It cracked into about a million little pieces but stayed put.

          It may not get that hot or have the requisite pressure, but why take a chance?


          Guido Salvage - "Where rust is beautiful"

          Studebaker horse drawn buggy; 1946 M-16 fire truck; 1948 M-16 grain truck; 1949 2R16A grain truck; 1949 2R17A fire truck; 1950 2R5 pickup; 1952 2R17A grain truck; 1952 Packard 200 4 door; 1955 E-38 grain truck; 1957 3E-40 flatbed; 1961 6E-28 grain truck; 1962 7E-13D 4x4 rack truck; 1962 7E-7 Champ pickup; 1962 GT Hawk 4 speed; 1963 8E-28 flatbed; 1964 Avanti R2 4 speed; 1964 Cruiser and various other "treasures".

          Hiding and preserving Studebakers in Richmond, Goochland & Louisa, Va.
          Join me in removing narcissists, trolls, self annoited "experts" and general idiots via the Ignore button.

          The official SDC Forum heel nipper ���

          �Middle age is when your broad mind and narrow waist begin to change places.� E. Joseph Cossman

          For every mile of road, there are 2 miles of ditch. ���

          "All lies matter - fight the kleptocracy"

          Comment


          • #6
            Your probably right. A very hot attic could be a problem. I get back to suggesting storing it out of daily traffic. I have ruined to many things by leaving them in my garage covered. I currently have my rear wagon glass in a spare bedroom along with the side glass. Keep in mine I am single and don't have that second voice to, let's just say "correct me".

            Comment


            • #7
              quote:I may not get that hot or have the requisite pressure, but why take a chance?
              Indeed, Gary, why take a chance? You could be a dangerous man when hot! Great typo, LOL.




              [img=left]http://www.studegarage.com/images/gary_ash_m5_sm.jpg[/img=left] Gary Ash
              Dartmouth, Mass.
              '48 M5
              '65 Wagonaire Commander
              '63 Wagonaire Standard
              web site at http://www.studegarage.com
              Gary Ash
              Dartmouth, Mass.

              '32 Indy car replica (in progress)
              ’41 Commander Land Cruiser
              '48 M5
              '65 Wagonaire Commander
              '63 Wagonaire Standard
              web site at http://www.studegarage.com

              Comment


              • #8
                Gary,

                Good catch! I am not so hot, but probably have a bit of pressure. Frank dropped by today for our Chapter Christmas party and I sent him off with some old meet notices and such that I had from the formative years of the Greater Virginia Chapter back in the mid to late '70's. He is trying to put togetether some history of the Chapter.

                The '49 2R16A was delivered to David Barnett just over a week ago and he has already put it to use on his place. He even drove it into town to the local Autozone today.

                Gary

                Gary


                Guido Salvage - "Where rust is beautiful"

                Studebaker horse drawn buggy; 1946 M-16 fire truck; 1948 M-16 grain truck; 1949 2R16A grain truck; 1949 2R17A fire truck; 1950 2R5 pickup; 1952 2R17A grain truck; 1952 Packard 200 4 door; 1955 E-38 grain truck; 1957 3E-40 flatbed; 1961 6E-28 grain truck; 1962 7E-13D 4x4 rack truck; 1962 7E-7 Champ pickup; 1962 GT Hawk 4 speed; 1963 8E-28 flatbed; 1964 Avanti R2 4 speed; 1964 Cruiser and various other "treasures".

                Hiding and preserving Studebakers in Richmond, Goochland & Louisa, Va.
                Join me in removing narcissists, trolls, self annoited "experts" and general idiots via the Ignore button.

                The official SDC Forum heel nipper ���

                �Middle age is when your broad mind and narrow waist begin to change places.� E. Joseph Cossman

                For every mile of road, there are 2 miles of ditch. ���

                "All lies matter - fight the kleptocracy"

                Comment


                • #9
                  quote:Originally posted by hotwheels63r2



                  also I forgot to say dont drop it when you carry it, Because it may break?
                  See, that's why I come here: to get these great tech tips you'd never know otherwise!!

                  Robert K. Andrews Owner- IoMT (Island of Misfit Toys!)
                  Parish, central NY 13131
                  http://www.cardomain.com/ride/2358680/1

                  Comment


                  • #10
                    Another consideration - it is not very difficult to crack a w/screen when removing it, especially if the w/screen rubber has gone a mite hard over the years.
                    If your screen is in excellent condition, give thought to cutting the rubber to remove the screen without mishap.
                    /H

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                    • #11
                      thanks for suggestions. already cut rubber. I've broken too much glass already

                      Comment


                      • #12
                        dave,

                        I know I don't need to caution you any more than you've already been, but I must say that I would worry as much as you do about breaking valuable pieces of your Studebaker. It's gotta be tough to find replacement ANYTHING for a Studebaker in the Ukraine!

                        Miscreant adrift in
                        the BerStuda Triangle


                        1957 Transtar 1/2ton
                        1960 Larkvertible V8
                        1958 Provincial wagon
                        1953 Commander coupe

                        No deceptive flags to prove I'm patriotic - no biblical BS to impress - just ME and Studebakers - as it should be.

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                        • #13
                          yah ukranian glass sucks it's all tinted red

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