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Allis-Chalmers parts

Allis Parts from TractorJoe

Allis Chalmers makes some of the best tractors available on the market today. They also have an impressive line of old farm style classic tractors that many people enjoying collecting. If you’re looking for Allis parts, TractorJoe has got all of the replacements you need for your Allis Chalmers tractor. Whether you need a new starter, an alternator, a hydraulic pump, a new seat or an overhaul kit for your Allis Chalmers tractor- TractorJoe has got it. You can trust us to deliver top quality replacements direct for your broken Allis Chalmers parts.

TractorJoe offers a wide selection of replacement Allis parts in our expansive inventory. Start by choosing your Allis Chalmers model from the dropdown above. We’ll show you all of our Allis tractor parts that you can order right now. If you can’t find replacements for the Allis Chalmers parts you need, let us know by filling out our parts request form. We work with a network of suppliers, to always try and help when we can. And while we typically don’t sell used Allis tractor parts, if you do need some specific Allis parts, let us know- we just may be able to find it for you!

We can help you find replacements for the Allis Chalmers tractor parts you need to keep your tractor running great. Since we ship direct, we save you money in the process, as you can expect to pay up to 70% less than Allis Chalmers dealer prices! We also back up our parts with an industry leading warranty to let you know that we stand by our products.

TractorJoe has one of the best customer support teams around. We can help you find replacements for the Allis Chalmers tractor parts you need, and our dedicated and experienced staff can help answer your questions. You can click on the live chat icon to instantly chat online with one of our customer service representatives or you can speak to us in person by giving us a ring on the phone. We are also available by e-mail and will return your query fast. Join our support community and take a look at our Q&A style forum too. Here you can get answers to all of your Allis Chalmers parts questions from our community.

*Of note, many people are looking for Alis Chamers parts, which is just a common mis-spelling. You have still come to the right place.

History Of Allis-Chalmers

The history of the former tractor manufacturer Allis-Chalmers dates back to 1847.  However, it entered the 1950s lagging behind the leaders Massey-Harris, John Deere and International Harvester.  Throughout the 1950's and 1960's the company worked hard to keep up in the battle for market share and horsepower dominance.    

Model "U."  Allis-Chalmers' Model U first began to be produced in 1929 as part of a partnership with United Tractor Company to compete with the Ford Fordson tractor.  It sold well enough to remain in the Allis-Chalmers' product line until 1952.  The tractor generated up to 30 HP, especially later on its production run and weighed 4,000 pounds.  The "U" was also the first farm tractor from Allis-Chalmers to come equipped with rubber low-pressure tires.

Model "B." Produced from 1937-1957, the Model "B" was revolutionary for many small farmers. It was the very first "modern" tractor with a price tag of less than $500 - with rubber tires at a time when a set of rubber tires could increase the price of a tractor by $150.

Model "G." The smallest A-C tractor was not the "B."  In 1948, an odd-looking machine called the "G" was introduced. It came with slightly over nine horsepower and was unique in the fact that its four-cylinder engine was located in the back of the tractor and its tubular curved frame made it possible to mount implements on the front. Between 1948-1955 around 30,000 of these tractors were sold.  

The "WD."  In 1948 production of the "WC" came to an end and was succeeded by the "WD." This new model had a similar appearance to its predecessor, however, the "WD" also had so many improvements and new features that the sales team needed to learn an entirely new set of terms for this tractor. The new features included power-shift wheels, traction-booster, single hitch-point implements and two-clutch power control.  The 24 to 30 horsepower of the WD enabled it to pull as many as three plows.  The "WD" was produced for six years and sold more than 145,000 units during this time.       

The "WD45."  By 1952, International Harvester and John Deere were introducing tractors with more than 40 horsepower, meaning that Allis-Chalmers needed to have a response. The company introduced the "WD45" that came with 30 to 39 HP at the drawbar.  This tractor with its increased power brought it into four-plow class and it sold quite well.  This new "Snap-Coupler" hitch system enabled the farmer to back up over his implement until the tongue snapped to the hitch. For several years the three-point hitch was unable to do this.  In addition, the WD45 was the first tractor from Allis-Chalmers that offered power steering and a diesel engine.  

The "CA."  The Model "B" was getting close to the end of its production run by 1950, and more modern tractors within the 20 HP range were being offered by competitors, such as the IH "Super C" and John Deere "M."  In 1950 Allis-Chalmers introduced its Model "CA."  It had a four-speed transmission, the "WD's" two-clutch system and power shift wheels.     

First "D" series.  The "D14" and "D17" were introduced in 1957 and featured an improved ride for the operator, new styling, larger diesel engines and more power to the Allis-Chalmers line of tractors.  The "D14" come with 30 HP and was manufactured until 1960. There were four "Series" upgrades for the "D17" from 1957 through 1967 and it produced 46 to 49 HP.  Both of these models introduced a new position for the tractor's operator.  It was located in front of the machine's rear wheels.                

Models "D10" and "D12." Allis-Chalmers introduced these two models in 1959 to fill the lower end of its lineup. They both came with 24 HP.  The width between the tires was the only difference between these two models.  The D12 was able to cultivate wider rows.  These models were quite successful and underwent three series updates. The tractors produced 30 HP by the end of their production run in 1968.  Customers demanded diesel engines by the late 1960's, but Allis-Chalmers was unable to produce one at the right price point.  

The "D15."  The "D14" was replaced by the "D15" in 1960 in the 33 to 38 HP range.  This tractor produced around 18 percent more power and featured a larger four-cylinder engine.

The "D19."  Higher horsepower was being offered by other manufacturers by 1961 compared to Allis-Chalmers, with 50, 60 and 70 HP models becoming quite common.  Allis-Chambers introduced its Model "D19" with 58 HP.  The extra power was achieved by providing its diesel engine with a turbocharger system. It was the first model included a turbocharger that was factory installed and part of its standard equipment.  The tractor produced 64 HP by the time its run ended in 1964.     

The "D21."  This was the first model from Allis-Chalmers to break through the 100 HP barrier, with 93 HP horses on the drawbar and 103 on the PTO.  It was sufficient power for pulling a seven-bottom plow which allowed the tractor to drive on level ground rather than needing to have one set of its wheels placed in the prior furrow.   

The "Hundred Series."  Allis-Chalmers in 1964 started to sell the "One-Ninety", which turned into its new model line.  Until 1971 its model numbers were spelled out for some reason.  The line was distinguished by its refinements to its implement hitch system, transmission, and operator along with its new squared-off styling.    

"Two-Twenty Landhandler."  Changes to best practices and agricultural technology by 1969 called into question the concept that it was always best to have more horsepower. Conservation tilling techniques resulted in large plow units being used by fewer farmers. At this point, large combine harvesters had become self-propelled instead of being pulled by a tractor.  Also, not a lot of power was required by the remaining farm chores.  Therefore efficiency was emphasized by Allis-Chalmers as well as other manufacturers - which involved the ability for pulling the same implement more quickly instead of increasingly larger implements.  The "Two-Twenty Landhandler" model that was introduced in 1969 had the identical 117 horsepower that the "D21 Series II" did.  However, it had a heavier rear end for handling heavier pulls and beefed up the transmission.

The A-C Persian Orange machines by 1970 were well respected and Allis-Chalmers was poised to capitalize on the decade's booming machinery market.  However, the company did not survive the 1980's recession.

Allis-Chalmers Tractor Maintenance Guide

Tractor Maintenance Guide
9 Tractor Parts To Check Monthly
Air Conditioning
  1. Does it turn on?
  2. Does it give full range of temperature options?
  3. Is air blowing at proper levels of intensity?
  1. Does the engine run?
  2. If the engine runs, check voltage at battery without the engine running. A good battery will read ~12.6 volts.
  3. With the engine running, turn on your entire electrical load (e.g. AC, Heater Fans, Lights, etc.). At this point, a proper alternator should be sending ~14.6 volts to the battery.
Clutch Parts
  1. Does the clutch get stuck in any gear?
  2. Do you hear any grinding or creeping sounds?
Fuel Systems
  1. Check the Engine Oil Fluid Level
  2. Check the Coolant Fluid Level
  3. Check the Hydraulic Fluid Level
  4. Check all other fluid levels. Also check for pooling or leaking underneath the tractor. Lower fluid levels could indicate AN area from where leak is originating.
Hydraulic Pumps
  1. Is there an abnormal noise?
  2. Is the tractor operating sluggishly?
  3. Is the temperature of the fluid abnormally high? Refer To Your Tractor Manual For Normal Temperature Ranges.
  1. Is it rusty?
  2. Are the bolts tightened?
  3. Does it need to be unclogged?
  4. Does it need to be replaced? If it is malfunctioning or if the tractor is operating with excessive straws or leaves in the air, you may need a new radiator.
  1. Is the seatbelt functioning?
  2. Are there any cracks in the seat?
  3. Do you need a new seat accessory?
  1. Is the battery charging properly?
  2. Are the electrical connections and wiring functioning properly?
  3. Is the solenoid properly attached?
  4. Is the motor functioning properly?
  5. Do you hear an abnormal noise?
Water Pumps
  1. Is the water pump leaking?
  2. Is the coolant properly working when you adjust the temperature to cold?
  3. Is the belt properly tightened?
Tires & Wheels
  1. Are the tires and wheels properly inflated?
  2. Are there cuts or breaks in the tread or sidewalls?