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  • CAR #Ford-Mustang / #Ford / #Ford-Mustang / #Mustang / #Mustang-Mk1 /

    RUN BY Lizzie Pope
    OWNED SINCE October 2017

    The exciting pre-Christmas arrival of a fresh set of Pirelli Cinturato CN36s from Longstone Tyres was all the inspiration I needed to get stuck into the Mustang’s to-do list and get back on the road.

    First was an oil and filter change, then it was time to find out where the oil leaks were. One was from the diff, so with the front wheels chocked and the rear on axle stands, the cover and gasket were removed, and the oil drained. This was also a chance to work out what the diff was. An earlier inspection proved that it wasn’t a Mustang part – and not even a Ford item – and with it apart, the only clue was that the gasket sat inside the bolt-holes.

    Some Googling suggests it could be from a Jeep – we’ll see if the eBay-sourced replacement fits, once it arrives. Another leak was traced to where the propshaft and ’box meet, so the former came out for me to clean the yoke and grease the universal joints. The gearbox’s rear seal and pipes were leaking, too, so the pipes are now off and the seal has been replaced. And while we’re at the rear, a stay for the spare wheel and matching bag for the jack have tidied the boot.

    Up front, a frayed battery pipe was replaced, then it was time to look at the loose bonnet seal. Removing and cleaning the rubber was much easier than persuading the old RTV silicone off. With fresh adhesive applied, the seal didn’t seem too keen to stay put, but after a few days with the ends clamped in place it was another job that could be ticked off the list. One final task was adjusting the bands in the gearbox to see if this helps it shift as it should. Hopefully it won’t be too long until I’m back behind the wheel to find out.

    THANKS TO Longstone Tyres: 01302 711123;

    New Pirelli Cinturatos should improve grip while retaining the Pope Mustang’s classic look.

    A jack bag has tidied things up in the boot. Oil was dripping from the rear of the ’box. What is this diff? Jeep is the latest guess.
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  •   Lizzie Pope reacted to this post about 1 year ago
    Public squeaking

    CAR #1966-Ford-Mustang / #1966 / #Ford-Mustang / #Ford / #Mustang / #Mustang-Mk1 / #Mustang-thermostat


    It just happened, out of the blue. One day the ’Stang was performing sweetly, the next it had developed an irritating noise from the front suspension. Not just an occasional chirp, but a relentless squawk induced by even the tiniest road ripple. Googling revealed that this is a common phenomenon with early Mustangs; so common that it is known as ‘the Mustang squeak’. But it can originate from one or more of several places in the suspension and identifying the source is very difficult, even if you enlist someone to bounce the front end up and down while you stick your head under the car.

    The noise was coming from the driver’s side, so I jacked the car up and whipped off the front wheel. Pumping the lower ball-joint full of grease made no difference, and my money is now on the upper wishbone pivots – built with no means of lubrication – or the spring perches. The latter are miniature platforms that pivot on top of the lower wishbones to support the springs. With no lubrication points, they rely on the elasticity of rubber bushings.

    Thanks to the Mustang’s fantastic parts support, you can now buy wishbones with grease nipples built in, and spring perches that pivot on roller bearings. The latter are relatively expensive but will last forever and are said to have other benefits for the ride and steering feel, because the entire weight of the car’s front end bears on these perches and the standard items have innate ‘stiction’ under load.

    Otherwise, the only problem I’ve had in 2000 miles of sunny springtime motoring is that, as bought, the engine was running too cold. There are three temperature options for a Mustang thermostat – 160, 180 or 195ºC – and the one fitted turned out to be a 160, presumably to help it cope with summers in Los Angeles, where it lived for almost 50 years.

    I’m blessed with a choice of two major US car parts warehouses within 30 minutes’ drive of the Octane office, so obtaining a replacement ’stat was an easy lunchtime jaunt.

    Experimenting with a 195 made the #V8 run too warm but, like Goldilocks’ porridge, a 180 was just right and the car is now averaging just over 21mpg, which I think is pretty good for a 289 V8. I was amused to see that the thermostat housing gasket fits all #Ford-V8 s from 1948 to 1989 – you gotta love Henry’s parts rationalisation!

    Right and above Mark attempts to cure ‘the Mustang squeak’ and fits a new thermostat, which has improved fuel consumption.
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  •   Chris Rees reacted to this post about 2 years ago
    Film star Ford breaks cover / #Ford-Mustang-GT / #Ford-Mustang / #Ford / #1968 / #Bullitt / #1968-Bullitt / #Steve-McQueen / #2019-Ford-Mustang-Bullitt / #2019-Ford-Mustang / #1968-Ford-Mustang-Bullitt / #2019 / #2018

    Following the re-appearance of a genuine ‘Bullitt’ movie Mustang last year, a second car has just come to light / Words John Simister

    Ford revealed a ‘Bullitt’ version of its latest Mustang at Detroit, in Highland Green and suitably sparse in its detailing, to mark the 50th anniversary of the film. The launch was special because the new car (with a hefty 475bhp and an aural output to match) was joined on stage by an original 1968 film car that hasn’t been seen for nearly 40 years.

    Two Ford Mustang GTs were used in Bullitt, one for stunts, the other – known as 559 from the final digits of its chassis number – for everything else. Octane reported last March on the discovery of the battered stunt car in a scrapyard in Mexico. The other, the so-called ‘halo’ car, is the one that finally broke cover at the North American International Motor Show.

    While 559 was never lost in the way that the stunt car was, it led a reclusive existence after Steve McQueen’s film. It passed through two post-movie owners before being bought in 1974 by Bob Kiernan, who resisted all McQueen’s efforts to buy it for himself.

    In 1977 #McQueen made his last bid to buy the car, offering to find Kiernan an alternative Mustang ‘if there is not too much monies involved with it’. But Kiernan didn’t want to deal. His wife used 559 to commute to work until the clutch failed in 1980, and for two decades it sat in the Kiernans’ garage, moving house from time to time with its owners.

    In 2001 Bob and son Sean decided to make the Mustang driveable again and took it to pieces for overhaul. The engine was rebuilt in 2008, but Bob died in 2014. It was only when Sean subsequently contacted Mustang authority Kevin Marti to authenticate the car for a possible film project that it came back on the radar.

    Having reassembled 559 for Marti’s inspection and restarted its engine on 4 July 2016, Sean was then advised to call insurance company boss McKeel Hagerty to get 559 on the US’s National Historic Vehicle Register. Then Ford got involved, culminating in the sensational re-appearance at Detroit.

    The Mustang is still unrestored, and bears all the signs of its film role including camera mounts, a sticky residue on the tacho from a label warning McQueen not to over-rev, and a large amount of filler down one flank following an incident in filming. McQueen’s granddaughter Molly – who was shown 559 last year – drives a new Bullitt in a race with a (new) Dodge Charger for a parking space for the new model’s TV advertisment.

    Like his father, Sean Kiernan has no plans to part with the Mustang: ‘My dad and I always talked about enlisting Ford to bring our car back into public view.’

    Top and above Kiernan’s car didn’t do the stunts so is amazingly original; marks on tacho are from warning label to keep McQueen honest; Shelby snake on horn push.
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  •   Mark Dixon reacted to this post about 2 years ago
    CAR #Ford-Mustang / #Ford-Mustang-MkI / #Ford
    Run by Graeme Hurst
    Owned since September ’1999
    Total mileage 66,678
    Miles since August 2014
    report 252
    Latest costs £580


    On paper, my Mustang is the most reliable car in my fleet. Pushrod V8, points ignition, mechanical fuel pump and a live rear axle with non-servo brakes. What’s not to like? It’s Car Design 101 when it comes to classic reliability and DIY ownership. Yet, over the past few months, the ’Stang has frustrated me with a series of mechanical and electrical maladies that had me convinced it was possessed enough for a role in a Stephen King film. It all followed a fresh set of sparkplugs, but that simple task – to cure a cold-start issue – seemed to disturb a hornets’ nest of issues.

    And the plug swap had me baffled on two fronts. First, I noticed that the box of AC Delco items I bought on a parts haul in the US contained only seven plugs. Perplexing, until I recalled that my luggage had contained an inspection note from the TSA (the US’s Transportation Security Administration). I’ve since learnt that sparkplugs are a red flag to their screening software and need to be sampled.

    The omission was sorted with an NGK equivalent but, even with all eight refreshed, I suddenly had an engine running on seven, as if the 289 was under the TSA’s spell. Oddly, there was a spark from each lead, albeit not a very bright one.

    A set of leads and a new coil (the existing one looked to be the original) was my next move to beef up the voltage. Still no joy. Must be a compression issue, then? Nope – when tested, all eight cylinders measured between 130 and 150psi. That was followed by a blast around the neighbourhood in the hope that it would ‘come right’, but my efforts resulted only in a few spectacular backfires.

    Then I discovered that the vacuum advance on the distributor wasn’t working. I couldn’t see how that could result in a misfire but I scrounged one off the old dizzy from the Cobra my brother Kevin built up. The Windsor still ran like a pig, and by then the frequent bouts of cranking were putting a strain on the car’s high-tension circuit because the starter solenoid cooked. That was easy to replace and, with cranking restored, the electrical gremlins moved on to the low-tension circuit – specifically the ignition barrel, which cried foul and came apart under the dash.

    Taking out the instrument panel revealed a shattered housing. Here on the southern tip of Africa, sourcing bits involves a 10-day delivery process plus punitive courier and customs charges. All of which turned a $14.95 barrel into a 1500- Rand (£73) purchase, on a car that cost only 20,000 Rand in ’1999.

    With the new barrel in place, the engine was back on seven cylinders but I was at my wits’ end. Fortunately, there was another diversion because the accelerator pump called time with a fan-shaped spray of unleaded over the engine when I blipped the throttle. Local specialists don’t stock FoMoCo carb bits

    In fact, even the Mustang parts suppliers in the US are light on them, so I opted for a new 600CFM Holley. Luckily, those are a dime a dozen here thanks to the hot rod scene. Swapping it couldn’t have been easier – it’s the most bolt-on bit I’ve ever fitted – and I only had to reposition the fuel feed.

    Of course, it still didn’t solve the misfire but stripping the distributor showed up some play in the shaft – perhaps that was causing an intermittent contact across more than one pickup on the dizzy cap?

    That was just before Christmas and my brother Kevin, who was coming over from Australia, suggested a fix by simply adding a new dizzy to my list for Santa, who was due to shop at a vast #V8 parts specialist in his part of the world. Done, along with a request for a high-power MSD coil. Thanks to a packaging error, though, the dizzy-shaped item that I opened under the tree was not for a Ford small-block!

    By then, I was so desperate to get the right bit that I simply waved the credit card and ordered a stocklooking, Pertronix electronic distributor from Mustangs Unlimited. I then waited for salvation in the form of a courier van.

    And when it came it was salvation indeed. Installing it was an absolute doddle, and bingo – a spark that was probably fat enough to register on the TSA’s surveillance systems across the Atlantic, and a Ford small-block running on all eight. Result!

    Now that its mysterious misfire has been sorted, the Mustang is finally fit enough for Hurst to enjoy on South Africa’s stunning coastline.

    Shiny new coil and starter solenoid fitted. The ignition switch had seen better days. Holley carb proved a welcome distraction. Pertronix distributor was an easy solution.
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  •   Graeme Hurst reacted to this post about 3 years ago
    Year of manufacture #1969
    Recorded mileage 14,797
    Asking price £34,950
    Vendor Specialised Vehicle Solutions, Eccles, Manchester; tel: 0161 789 05014;

    / #Ford-Mustang-351-Convertible / #Ford-Mustang-351 / #Ford-Mustang / #Ford / #Ford-Mustang-Convertible / #Ford-Mustang-FMX-Cruise-o-Matic /
    Price $2954
    Max power 290bhp
    Max torque 385lb ft
    0-60mph 6.5 secs (manual)
    Top speed 120mph
    Mpg 12-15 est

    This rare Mustang was built in New Jersey as a right-hooker for export – most likely to South Africa or Australia – having heavy-duty suspension among the options list that included FMX Cruise-o-Matic automatic transmission, GT Pack, rev counter and electric clock in the dash binnacle. It also has front bucket seats with headrests, a power hood with glass rear window, front disc brakes, a tall 3:1 diff ratio and M-code Windsor (though by ’69 made in Cleveland) motor – all listed on the Marti report that comes with the car and confirms the export code, 90.

    The Ford came to the UK some time in the past decade and is thought to have been restored here rather than in the US, the photo record showing that the rebuild included new front inner panels. The structure is rot-free, the paint thick, the brightwork all in good order, and the doors fit well. The Marti report shows the seats as initially Kiwi Blue, which would mean that the entire interior has been changed to match the maroon buckets. The electric vinyl hood is in excellent shape and works perfectly.

    The boot has also been retrimmed and on the spare is a possibly factory-fit but certainly period Firestone Wide Oval, though the rest of the wheels are shod with decent Uniroyal Tiger Paw radial tyres that have plenty of tread. Also in the boot are the original red tail-light lenses, as well as a contemporary 8-Track player and assorted tapes.

    The 351cu in V8 engine is standard, with newish stainless exhausts, but the fan shroud is damaged. Its oil and coolant are clean and to the correct levels. It starts instantly and the car drives very well, although piloting a Mustang from the right is mildly surreal; you’re reminded that it wasn’t designed this way by the gearchange detent being the other end of the T-handle from your thumb. With the roof retracted, the structure is fairly rigid though not entirely shake-free. The gearchanges are smooth and the brakes responsive. Oil pressure sits at the mid-way mark, while coolant temperature is just under it. The MoT runs until April 2014.

    EXTERIOR Restored; repainted; excellent panel-fit and brightwork
    INTERIOR Retrimmed; no wear or splits
    MECHANICALS Drives well; all appears healthy
    VALUE ★★★★★★✩✩✩✩
    For Rare and well-specced; not a Bullitt-rep 390 GT

    Against It’s about £10k more than an average ’66 ragtop

    If you want a slightly less ordinary Mustang or can’t get on with lefthookers, it’s a really nice example.
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  •   Antonio Ghini reacted to this post about 4 years ago
    Perfection? I really Mustang on, then.

    THE STORY SO FAR #1964 #Ford-Mustang-Convertible / #Ford-Mustang / #Ford

    Owned by Quentin Willson

    Time owned Five months Miles this month 200 Costs £7000 - new floors, steering, brakes, suspension, exhaust, engine detail and service Previously Mustang meets the UK’s climate.

    Drove the Mustang on UK roads for the first time and breathed a sigh of relief. Now fitted with period power brakes and steering it feels much more wieldy and compact than when I first inspected it in Los Angeles. How the last owner put up with unassisted drums and five-turn manual steering for ten years beats me, because the transformation is dramatic. On the road it bowls along just like a Granada. Mustang Maniacs in Ware has done a really cracking job detailing the engine, fitting new suspension and replacing both floors and she’s now solid, shiny and sweet driving. Mustang Maniacs’ Adam Longmore and I spent ages discussing the merits of preserving the early features (my car was built two months after the launch) and we’ve kept her totally stock right down to the ‘big horns’, generator and single exhaust. Only five per cent of surviving Mustangs are reckoned still to be factory spec so I’m glad we persevered. Early 260 convertibles are rare while blingy resto-mod 289s seem to be everywhere. Pure, first-off the - line examples are getting hard to find, with prices in the US climbing.

    Registering it in the UK meant a dreary furlong of tedious paperwork but I now have a V5C bearing 64 MUS – a lovely plate I bought at a DVLA auction. It’s fair to say that I’m rather liking my Mustang experience and putting a lot more effort (and money) into the car than I’d expected. The recent lousy weather has given me an excuse to fettle but like all classics the more you improve and refresh the more there seems to do. Now the underside is new metal and sealed against any future corrosion, we’re fiddling with panel gaps and door shut faces. My car had an American body restoration in the Eighties but the panel fit wasn’t brilliant so Adam is trying – gingerly – to equal up all the shut lines. The effort will be worth it, though. These cars look better every day and I’m surprised more of us in the UK don’t see their potential. I was heartened to see four Mustang coupes charging around Donington in historic racing, blasting fire from their under-door exhausts.

    Another boost to my enthusiasm was seeing a picture of Henry Ford II at the New York World’s Fair Mustang launch in April 1964, sat in front of a Rangoon Red 260 convertible exactly like mine – right down to the spinner hubcaps, white top and alloy sill covers. Nice to know I own a legend.

    Quentin’s spent £7000 sorting out the chassis and other bits – he’s not stopping there, though.

    Work now focuses on optimising the door gaps. Engine bay looks glorious after detailing work.
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  •   Antonio Ghini reacted to this post about 4 years ago
    OLD GOLD / MUSTANG MAGIC GOLDEN #1966 #Ford-Mustang-Convertible / #Ford-Mustang-MkI / #Ford-Mustang-Convertible-MkI

    Mom’s 1966 #Ford-Mustang has brought top-down pleasure to four generations.
    By Mark j. Mccourt /// Photography by Richard Lentinello

    The original Mustang was famously all things to all people. For the Eiselben family of St. Louis, Missouri, a 1966 model got rave reviews playing the dual roles of Mom’s grocery-getting, kid-shuttling daily driver and Dad’s fun-in-the-sun weekend convertible. It had a place of honour in the family garage 49 years ago, and it still does, in son Karl Eiselben’s garage, today. This Mustang convertible may have transitioned from all-weather transportation to concurs-winning trailer queen through the decades, but “Old Gold” remains in the family’s expert care, and will continue to make memories for its purchasers’ great-grandchildren.

    A 1962 Rambler American convertible was the first occupant of the second bay of Roland and Alice’s garage, and that homely cute AMC — purchased new with white paint and top over a gold interior—was the originator of the dual-role family car. It remained in service until Karl’s older brother Kurt bought it from them. Karl — who currently lives in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida — was a nine-year-old auto enthusiast, building scale models of Mustangs and Shelbys, when his father settled on a real Mustang convertible as the Rambler’s replacement. “I went with him to look at several of them,” he recalls. “Dad wanted the 289 V8 so it would have some ‘go,’ but he also wanted an automatic and power steering, so Mom could comfortably drive it. When my mom saw this car sitting in the corner of Cavalier Ford in St. Louis, she was sold — she knew it was the one.”

    The sporty #Ford ’s striking Antique Bronze paint and complementary two-tone Parchment-Saddle interior were set off with a black vinyl top and accessory 14 x 5-inch Styled Steel wheels. It had the desired powertrain, and much more; also included were a power top ($52.95), Rally-Pac gauges ($69.30), the Visibility Group of mirrors and two-speed electric wipers ($29.81), and individual accessories like a centre console and passenger mirror. “Dad negotiated with the dealer to add the trunk-lid luggage rack, the engine chrome dress-up kit and the undercoating that would protect it during those Missouri winters,” he explains.

    The V8 was a nice upgrade over the base straight-six engine, this car’s being the C-code version sporting an Autolite 2100 two-barrel carburettor. With its 9.3:1 compression ratio, this V8 made 200hp at 4,400 RPM and 282-lb.ft. of torque at 2,400 RPM, which was plenty for the circa-2,800- pound convertible, even considering that optional three-speed C-4 Dual-Range Cruise-O-Matic automatic. As Karl would later learn, this powertrain provided more “go” than the standard, unassisted 10-inch drum brakes could comfortably handle; “You’d be better off using a rock and chain to slow the car down than using the brakes it has!

    “I was with my parents when they took delivery of the car. It was an exciting time for us — back then, when you bought a new car, it was really something special. We started calling it ‘Old Gold’, right away, a play on the paint colour name,” he remembers. Their special soft-top was one of 72,119 convertibles built for 1966, out of an incredible 607,568 Mustangs — 1966 represented the best-ever model year of Mustang production. “It was an everyday driver that was also the fun car for the family. Mom would have the top down most of the summer. And because Dad enjoyed convertibles, we always took good care of it. It certainly got used, but it was never abused.”

    Karl had an after-school job during his high school years, and as his parents had done for his brother seven years earlier, they consented to sell him the Mustang. “Growing up with my dad, I’d helped him take care of the car in hopes that I could someday buy it. When that came to pass in 1973, I drove it every day to school and work, and all weekend,” he says. “I had a lot of fun with it. But I still remember the day when it sat in the school parking lot, and kids from a rival school drove through and threw orange paint around, hitting my car and a Chevelle 396 convertible I always parked next to. As I was walking out of school, I wondered why there was a big crowd standing around our cars. I found orange paint all over our tops and back windows, and dripping down the sides. We filed police reports, but I don’t know if anyone was ever caught.”

    Virtually all of the vandals’ paint was removed — “To this day there are still a few small spots on the car. I’ve left them there purposely because I know where they are,” he laughs. Old Gold got a new coat of Antique Bronze when Karl was still in high school; he worked with his body shop-owning friend to sand and respray the body. The Ford then brought its youthful owner to college, and was his sole transportation there for a time, as well; “I left it at school one weekend when I went to visit my sister, and when I got back, I found it had a cracked windshield. I wanted to protect it and keep it garaged, so I drove it back home to my parents’ home and bought a 1966 Mustang coupe as a replacement daily driver. I used that coupe for the duration of college.”

    Roland and Alice didn’t mind this car returning, as they hadn’t replaced it with another convertible, that body style largely having fallen out of favour in the mid-1970s; they enjoyed using it sparingly in the summer months. As a third car, it mostly sat, but it did come out with the top down on sunny days, for trips to the local ice cream shops. Karl got married, and life’s distractions meant the Mustang wasn’t a top priority until 1990, when he attended a show put on by St. Louis’s Show-Me Mustang Club. This was where he met kindred spirits who convinced him to treat Old Gold to a concurs-quality restoration.

    “When I decided on the restoration, it was a pretty easy job, because we’d taken care of the car. It may be the only Missouri Mustang that still has its original floors!” he laughs. “It had about 90,000 miles on it. There was very little rust, a little bit in the front fenders. Rather than cut that out, it was easier to replace the fenders with rust-free original fenders. The driver’s door tags have never been removed.”

    Karl turned to another old friend from high school, Bruce Zbaron, who owns Smitty’s Auto Body in nearby Valley Park, Missouri, for help with this restoration. “Just like I did in 1973, I did the sanding work for Bruce,” he recalls. “He would prime it and give the car back to me for the sanding. I would sand it and think I had it perfect, but he’d put circles and arrows all over it, giving it back and telling me to do it again! I eventually got it straight. I also replaced the interior. I have sweat equity in this car, absolutely.”

    A major upside to restoring an early Mustang is that so many parts are available. But rather than buy new reproduction parts, Karl made a conscious choice to reuse as many of his car’s original parts as possible. As for the brightwork, the factory bumpers were rechromed, and the original stainless trim was polished and put back on. He also resisted the temptation to alter the car with readily available upgrades like air conditioning, the GT trim or a Pony interior, reasoning, “That’s not the way my parents bought it, so the car will have to stay the way it is.” And well after the body’s restoration was completed, the car’s 100,000-mile milestone prompted its owner to give the 289 V8 a preventative refurbishment.

    In the years since it was finally finished, the Eiselbens’ Mustang has earned many trophies and much admiration, the car having won Mustang Club of America and AACA Senior Grand National awards. But more than that, it’s brought them together. “My dad passed away in 1994, but before that, the Mustang Club of America’s publication, Mustang Times, did a cover shoot on Old Gold with my dad, myself and my son on it, and called it, ‘Like Father, Like Son, Like Son.’ That’s the only picture I have of Dad, Eric and myself with the car.”

    He continues, “I’ve done father-son and father-daughter weekends with it at car shows. My children were with me every time we’d go to local, regional and national shows with Old Gold. They would help polish and clean, and it was always great fun for the family. It really has been something all of us, as a family, could work together on, and they have as much attachment to the car as I do.” Today, the Mustang’s odometer reads roughly 106,000 miles, and although it’s now a pampered show car that only comes out on nice days, it still transports Karl like a time machine. “It’s been a lot of fun for a lot of years. I can’t believe how many years… 49! I keep looking at it and saying, ‘One of us is getting really old,’” he laughs. “Now that my kids are having kids, it will be a real thrill to ultimately have the fourth generation riding in it. That’s pretty amazing.”

    Now that my kids are having kids, it will be a real thrill to ultimately have the fourth generation riding in it. That’s pretty amazing.

    This example was heavily optioned from the factory, and it came with the #Ford-C4 automatic transmission, power steering, Rally-Pac steering column gauges and the centre console. Its owner resisted the temptation to upgrade it with more accessories.

    Karl’s father negotiated the two-barrel 289 V8 engine’s appealing chrome dress-up kit as part of the car’s initial purchase. The engine was pre-emptively rebuilt at 100,000-miles — after the restoration was finished — but the original pistons were reused.
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