How do you take out a Sears air conditioner that was added to a 1966 Buick Skylark?
remove it carefully... pull the bolts... do not cut any freon lines... that's illegal in the epa's book.... i personally havent read it... if you should accidently cut any lines.. don't inhale the freon... it could really mess up our lungs
Have 1976 buick skylark that has been converted to 134a recently added but still not cool enough what else could cause it not to cool effectively?
There really was a John Higgins, but the 'C' was added by a Sears marketing executive. He had nothing to do with sporting goods, but was head of the Sears Roebuck accounting department for many years. His name was used on sporting goods sold by Sears from 1908 to 1961, but he was not paid a royalty for its use. Probably because with the middle initial added, it wasn't his legal name.
Have you followed all the steps of the start - up for the salt generator. Is the salt system plugged in or hard wired in? Have you turned up the dial or digital for the right readings? Have you added the proper type or amount of salt? Have you added the proper amount of conditioner and does that reading for conditioner reach 70 to 90 ppm? Have you added the other chemicals needed to balance…
Daughter has long hair and it always ends up in knots by the end of the day Any recommendations on what to use to stop that from happening She does wash her hair with shampoo and conditioner?
The best way to protect hair color form the sun and chlorine is to cover the hair with a cap if possible. If wearing a hat is not your thing, you can apply a leave-in conditioner with added UV filters to help ward off the harmful rays of the sun. The leave-in conditioner will also aid in the protection of chlorine damage.
Why does the idle change so much on 2000 Ford Excort when you turn the heater or air conditioner on?
Sort of. John Higgins was an accountant. Some PR guy thought the name sounded outdoorsey and added the middle initial. The name was used on Sears sporting goods from 1908 until 1961. The brand name, J. C. Higgins, was based on a real person, John Higgins, a Sears employee from 1898 until his retirement as head bookkeeper in 1930. Higgins died in 1950. His expertise in sporting goods or sports is unknown.
From 1908 until 1961 Sears, Roebuck & Company sold a wide variety of sporting goods, including baseball bats, under the brand name "J. C. Higgins." Some of these bats were made by the Hillerich & Bradsby Co. (Louisville Slugger) under the J. C. Higgins brand name as they did for other large retail stores. John Higgins was the manager of the Sears headquarters' office bookkeepers. John Higgins consented to Sears use of his name for…