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Simple, straightforward and low shipping rates for these toilet repair parts.



New Castle Replacement Toilet Parts

by Universal Rundle


Repair your classic New Castle toilet and keep it working like new with repair parts from your on-line source, PlumbingSupply.com®! From flush valves to ballcocks, we have the parts you need. If you are looking for more Universal Rundle parts, click here.

Universal Rundle Toilet parts

Model & Service Years Description Part # (original) Replacement Part # Price & Quantity
New Castle Toilet
Model: 4459
Jan. 1972 - July 1979
Ballcock - replaced by 400A
- Click here for 400A repair parts
203 139 $8.98
Flush Valve 255 257 Discontinued
Float Rod (8") 126 126 $1.90
Float Ball 103 102 $2.94
Trip Lever - Chrome 326 326 $23.12

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Not sure which model toilet you have? Try looking under the toilet tank lid or inside of the toilet tank.



Universal Rundle Toilet parts

Model & Service Years Description Part # (original) Replacement Part # Price & Quantity
New Castle Toilet
Model: 4458
Feb. 1977 - Jan. 1979
Ballcock - replaced by 400A - includes #599 refill tube & clip 206 206A $10.89
Flush valve seat (pinion holder assembly for #275) 268 268 $12.69
Flush Valve 278 278 $28.87
Float Ball 103 102 $2.94
Trip Lever - Chrome 355 311 $18.67

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New Castle toilet repair parts

Model & Service Years Description Part # (original) Replacement Part # Price & Quantity
New Castle Toilet
Model: 4458
Jan. 1979 - Nov. 1986
Ballcock - replaced by 400A
- Click here for 400A repair parts
203/205 205D $8.98
Flush Valve - replaced by Certain Flush 256/239 30015 $9.99
Float Rod (9") 126 126 Discontinued
Float Ball 103/102 102 $2.94
Trip Lever - Chrome 354/372 311 $18.67
 
New Castle Toilet
Model: 4459
Oct 1984 - Nov. 1986
Ballcock 170 130 $18.55
Flush Valve #237
-"Will Fit" alternative Certain Flush 9" Tall Flush Valve
- with Chemical Resistant Flapper
Please Note: The Certain Flush valve will need to be cut down
to height of original valve. Altered valves are non-returnable.
256/257 237 Discontinued
Certain Flush $9.99
Float Rod (9") N/A 126 Discontinued
Float Ball 102 102 $2.94
Trip Lever - Chrome 354 311 $18.67
 
New Castle Toilet
Model: 4459
Nov. 1986 - May 1990
Ballcock - replaced by 400A
- Click here for 400A repair parts
205 205D $8.98
Flush Valve - replaced by Certain Flush 256/239 30015 $9.99
Float Rod (9") 126 126 Discontinued
Float Ball 102 102 $2.94
Trip Lever - Chrome 355 311 $18.67
 
New Castle Toilet
Model: 4459
May 1990 - Dec 1993
Ballcock - replaced by 400A
- Click here for 400A repair parts
144/145 145 $8.98
Flush Valve - replaced by Certain Flush 252/253 30015 $9.99
Float Rod (8") 120 121 $1.90
Float Ball 102 102 $2.94
Trip Lever - Chrome 355 311 $18.67
Cycolac flush valves may need to be cut down to height of original valve. Please note altered valves are non-returnable.

- Or -
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Not sure which model toilet you have? Try looking under the toilet tank lid or inside of the toilet tank.



Universal Rundle Toilet Replacement Parts by Model
For other Universal Rundle products click here
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repair parts for Apollo toilet tank model 4451 toilets
repair parts for toilet tank model 4454 toilets
repair parts for New Castle toilet tank model 4459 toilets
repair parts for Amega toilet tank model 4460 toilets
repair parts for Adara toilet tank model 4461 toilets
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repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4471 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4472 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4473 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4474 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4481 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4482 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4483 toilets
repair parts for Carlton toilet tank model 4485 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4490/4496 toilets
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repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4493 toilets
repair parts for Atlas toilet tank model 4494 toilets

Frequently Asked Questions

Q. "What are the most commonly replaced toilet parts?"
A.This depends on several factors. Your toilet's trip lever, flapper, and fill valve are operated each time you use your toilet. You will find, however, that the flapper and fill valve are the parts most exposed to water and will be the first ones to wear out in most cases.

Q. "I installed a new fill valve and my new valve comes on (and then goes off) for a few seconds about once per hour?"
A. This could be caused by many things. This most commonly occurs with a Fluidmaster 400. This is a great valve but be sure to install the 1/4" tube per their instructions. Use the clip that comes with it and do not just stick it into the overflow tube or it will go on and off every so often by itself. If that isn't it, take some food coloring and place it in your tank. Wait a few hours and if some of the color has gone into the bowl then you probably need a new flapper.

Q. "Why does my toilet continue to run after flushing?"
A. If you find that the toilet continues to run after flushing, and you have discovered that by jiggling the handle it will stop, then the problem may be that the chain controlling the flapper is too long. When installing your flapper, you want the flapper chain's S-hook in the hole closest to the handle with very little slack in the chain itself. By doing so, when the toilet is flushed, the chain will fall behind the flapper where it won't snag and cause problems such as keeping the flapper from closing properly. Check to make sure that the flapper has enough clearance to close, i.e. not hitting the float ball when the water level drops. You also want to be certain the toilet's flush handle (aka tank lever) is installed securely so it can't rotate too high, hitting the tank's lid (or other parts) and sticking.

Q. "What's the best way to replace my toilet flapper?"
A. Generally, with most toilets: Turn off the water supply and flush the toilet. Reach in and unhook the ears of the flapper and unhook the chain from the trip lever. Install an identical flapper to the original that came from the factory. Do expect to get your hands dirty from the old flapper. Simply reinstall the new one in reverse order. Note that should you have very old brass pipes inside of your toilet, be careful not to be rough on them. They can easily break and end up leaking. After you have replaced your flapper, and the toilet tank bowl has refilled, the water fill valve should not leak (be going on and off in cycles). If it does, then we recommend putting some food coloring into your tank. This can help diagnose the problem. The colored water should not be going into the bowl (unless you flush the toilet of course). If the food color does go into the bowl, then possibly the flapper is not the correct one, the surface where the toilet flapper sits has eroded (feel below where the flapper touched the toilet and see if you can feel erosion/groove), or you may only need to add some slack to the chain.

Q. "How long 'should' the parts inside of my toilet last?"
A. That depends on a number of variables and which parts. Water quality is one of the major factors. If your water source is heavily chlorinated then many parts won't last long. Or if you have a lot of sand or grit or have a low pH or "aggressive" water source then parts simply won't last as long as the 'average' length of time. Also the quality of the parts matters. The replaceable parts such as flappers and washers/seals generally will last at least 4 to 5 years on "average." If you use a chemical bowl cleaner some flappers won't even last one year. However, some toilet bowl cleaners isolate cleanser from the internal workings of the toilet therefore, maximizing the life of your toilet parts. If your flapper has black "goo" on it then it is either due to age or quality of your water and if it feels soft then it's best to change it.



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