1969 Mustang Fastback was restored between 1994 and 1998 and is a weekend warrior. It has a Straight Body and Frame with no signs of any accidents or damages, All invoices of restoration included with sale. This is a California car. Color: Beautiful Calypso Coral with Grabber stripes. Excellent interior (Dash panel cracked in speaker grill). It has a Balanced 302 bored .030 over, crankshaft ground and balanced, Dart heads with a 268 Competition Cam, Edelbrock Performer intake with an Edelbrock 600cfm carb. Rebuilt C4 transmission. B&M transmission SuperCooler. Custom Wheels, Looks & runs great, Maintenance records available, Plus so much more. The paint is good for a driver, to be show quality it would need paint.
1969 - Ford Mustang on 2040-cars
Linville Falls, North Carolina, United States
Ford Mustang for Sale
Auto Services in North Carolina
Wright`s Transmission ★★★★★
Whitaker`s Auto Repair ★★★★★
Tint Wizard ★★★★★
Texaco Xpress Lube ★★★★★
Auto blogWed, 03 Jul 2013 13:30:00 EST
Ford and Hyundai are out from under the scrutinizing eyes of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration after the government agency said it was closing investigations against both automakers over vehicle safety concerns.
Ford was being investigated for reported damaged speed control cables on Ford Taurus (shown above) and Mercury Sable models, both built between 2000 and 2003. Vehicles with the company's Duratec engines allegedly failed to allow owners to brake as expected. Owners lodged 100 complaints and were involved in five accidents, according to NHTSA records. The American automaker responded to the reports, and on June 21 of this year, said that it would inspect and repair all affected vehicles, regardless of the mileage.
Hyundai was under investigation for a reported loose fastener on the steering shaft of its 2011 Santa Fe (shown in the gallery below). After NHTSA launched its inquiry, the Korean automaker responded with its own investigation that yielded four affected vehicles. Following the inspection of 680 vehicles at its assembly plant, Hyundai said the issue was due to employee error and that no further defects have been found.
We're set to record Autoblog Podcast #324 tonight, and our friend Peter Leung (a.k.a. BaronVonClutch), who writes about racing for Richland F1 is going to teach us how to love the vroom-vroom. Drop us your questions and comments regarding the rest of the week's news via our Q&A module below. Subscribe to the Autoblog Podcast in iTunes if you haven't already done so, and if you want to take it all in live, tune in to our UStream (audio only) channel at 10:00 PM Eastern tonight.
Discussion Topics for Autoblog Podcast Episode #324
Geneva Motor Show highlights from Zach
In all of the most hotly contested mainstream segments of the motoring universe, the difference of one mile per gallon averaged on a widow sticker can mean the difference between a sale and a walk-off - to say nothing of two or three mpg. So, when Hyundai and Kia were forced to reveal that many of their 40-mpg ratings were actually 38s and 37s, well, it made for big news.
It also, conceivably, made for a competitive disadvantage immediately, when the Korean automakers' products were being shopped versus the guys down the block. And it's that disadvantage that makes a recent story from Automotive News so juicy.
AN is reporting that Margo Oge, former head of the Environmental Protection Agency's Office of Transportation and Air Quality, got a tip in 2010 that Hyundai/Kia were "cheating" to get its impressive fuel economy numbers. The tip, said Oge (who retired from the EPA this past September), came from a senior vice president from a domestic automaker. The source was credible enough for Oge to launch an audit of the Hyundai figures, which ultimately lead to the debacle that we reported on a few months ago, and that the Korean company has been trying to bounce back from ever since.