1966 Ford Thunderbird Landau Hardtop 2-door 6.4l -- A Real Classic on 2040-cars
Hastings-on-Hudson, New York, United States
Classic 1966 Ford T-bird hardtop landau.
Runs well -- lots of power from the 390 Cu. In. V8.
I have owned this car for 12 years and mostly restored it. I have:
-- replaced the compressor and upgraded the A/C to the current environmentally safe refrigerant
-- replaced the carb, intake manifold, rear differential gears, tires, driver's power window motor, exhaust manifold gaskets, driver's seat vinyl cover and seat foam, and starter.
A few minor items not functioning: four-way flashers, heater temp control (stuck at coolest setting -- likely broken or disconnected cable inside the dashboard).
Sale includes some extra parts and fairly new cloth cover.
Ford Thunderbird for Sale
Auto Services in New York
Used Car Dealers
Address: 5560 W Ridge Rd, Byron
Phone: (585) 820-8346
Auto Repair & Service
Address: 202 Lake St.(In the Dell Electric Bldg.), North-Boston
Phone: (716) 312-0588
Auto Repair & Service, New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: 3524 Southwestern Blvd, South-Wales
Phone: (716) 662-5500
Auto Repair & Service
Address: 46 Jefferson St, Wellsville
Phone: (585) 593-3393
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Tire Dealers
Address: 370 S Main St, Port-Gibson
Phone: (585) 394-4111
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Automobile Inspection Stations & Services
Address: 276 Boulevard, Sterling-Forest
Phone: (866) 595-6470
Wed, 16 Jul 2014 14:00:00 EST
Former Ford CEO Alan Mulally often referred to the Blue Oval as a technology company when he led the automaker. Now he'll be offering guidance to a different kind of technology firm: Google.
Mon, 06 Jan 2014 19:15:00 EST
Mulally was appointed to Google's board of directors July 9, and late Tuesday, it was announced that he will serve on the company's audit committee. The veteran executive led Ford from September 2006 until he retired in June, succeeded by Mark Fields.
While Mulally will act as a board member - rather than in a managerial role - his presence adds credibility to Google's recently announced plans to produce an autonomous car. The ambitious program calls for 100 prototypes to begin testing later this summer. Production of the car is rumored to be in collaboration with a Detroit area performance company, Roush.
For a long time, being a line worker for one of the Detroit Three has meant living with an uncertain future. With the health of American automakers on the rise, though, things are also starting to look up for the men and women building the cars. The latest sign that things aren't bad? Big profit-sharing checks.
Wed, 21 May 2014 11:00:00 EST
According to The Detroit News, Ford, General Motors and Chrysler could end up paying over $800 million to 130,000 workers as part of a profit-sharing plan. According to The News, the economic impact of these profits in Michigan alone could exceed $400 million, besting the NFL's Super Bowl, MLB's All-Star Game and the NHL's Winter Classic for their economic impact.
This is the third straight year the Detroit Three have issued profit-sharing checks to UAW employees, and for many workers, the checks are as close as they'll get to a raise, due to the most recent contract between the union and the manufacturers. On average, employees at GM and Ford receive $1 for every $1 million in North American (not just the US) pre-tax profits. Chrysler, meanwhile, gets a similar deal, although the Auburn Hills-based company calculates profit sharing using 85 percent of the brand's global profits.
If you're planning on buying a new car in the next month or so, you might want to pick from what's on the lot, because there could be a long wait for new vehicles from the factory. Locomotives continue to be in short supply in North America, and that's causing major delays for automakers trying to move assembled cars.
According to The Detroit News, there are about 180,000 new vehicles waiting to be transported by rail in North America at the moment. In a normal year, it would be about 69,000. The complications have been industry-wide. Toyota, General Motors, Honda and Ford all reported experiencing some delays, and Chrysler recently had hundreds of minivans sitting on the Detroit waterfront waiting to be shipped out.
The problem is twofold for automakers. First, the fracking boom in the Bakken oil field in the Plains and Canada is monopolizing many locomotives. Second, the long, harsh winter is still causing major delays in freight train travel. The bad weather forced trains to slow down and carry less weight, which caused a backup of goods to transport. The auto companies resorted to moving some vehicles by truck, which was a less efficient but necessary option.