Find or Sell Used Cars, Trucks, and SUVs in USA

1967 Ford Thunderbird Low Miles on 2040-cars

US $4,500.00
Year:1967 Mileage:85000
Location:

Leonard, Minnesota, United States

Leonard, Minnesota, United States
Transmission:Automatic
Body Type:Coupe
Engine:390
Vehicle Title:Clear
Year: 1967
Number of Cylinders: 8
Make: Ford
Model: Thunderbird
Power Options: Air Conditioning, Power Windows
Drive Type: Auto
Trim: none
Mileage: 85,000
Condition: Used: A vehicle is considered used if it has been registered and issued a title. Used vehicles have had at least one previous owner. The condition of the exterior, interior and engine can vary depending on the vehicle's history. See the seller's listing for full details and description of any imperfections. ... 

Up for auction is a very clean 1967 thunderbird from Arizona. Car is very original with only 85,000 miles.  I have a lot of the original paperwork including copy of original title from 1966, the Protecto Plate, and original build sheet.  Car has new tires and brakes.  Does need a couple minor repairs as the gas gauge does not work and the rear power windows do not work.  No Rust...Ever!  Runs and drives great.  Buyer responsible for shipping or drive it home!  Please email with any questions.  Thank you!

Auto Services in Minnesota

U Pull R Parts ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Used & Rebuilt Auto Parts
Address: 2985 160th St W, Farmington
Phone: (651) 322-1800

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Address: 7151 Riverdale Dr NW, Champlin
Phone: (763) 244-1187

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Metro Motorcars LTD ★★★★★

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Address: 8660 Excelsior Blvd, Wayzata
Phone: (952) 935-2275

Master Collision at Wally McCarthy`s ★★★★★

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Address: 2325 Prior Ave N, Roseville
Phone: (651) 237-7695

Auto blog

Ford taken to task by gov't for Chicken Tax end-around

Mon, 23 Sep 2013 18:40:00 EST

Ford is in a bit of a pickle for importing and selling Turkey-built Transit Connect cargo vans as passenger vehicles in the US, then converting them to commercial-vehicle specification stateside in an effort to bypass a 25-percent tax imposed on vehicles imported for commercial use. Automakers are required to pay a 2.5-percent tax on imported passenger vehicles.
The Blue Oval got into trouble for this in a January ruling in which U.S. Customs and Border Protection officials asked Ford to stop the practice of importing the Transit Connect vehicles with passenger seats, then removing and shredding them. Now Automotive News reports that Ford is appealing the ruling. The 25-percent "Chicken Tax," as the tariff is often called, is 50 years old and was enacted as a response to a German tariff on chickens. Like Ford, Chrysler bypasses the higher tariff, but it does so in a different manner. It partially disassembles Sprinter cargo vans before shipping them to the US, then rebuilds them at a plant in South Carolina.
But the ruling against Ford's strategy states that it "serves no manufacturing or commercial purpose" and is there to "manipulate the tariff schedule," Automotive News reports. As Ford's appeal goes through, it is importing the Transit Connect and paying the higher tax, hoping for a favorable outcome and planning to build the next-generation Transit Connect, which it plans to launch before the end of the year, in Spain.

Does the new 2015 Ford Mustang have a burnout control system?

Tue, 10 Dec 2013 14:00:00 EST

Whether it's lane departure warning, blind-spot monitoring or automatic emergency braking, most of the electronic systems we see emerging on new vehicles focus on safety. But there are some there just for enthusiasts. We're talking about systems like automatic throttle blipping for perfect downshifts, or launch control to get that textbook acceleration from a standstill. But the latest system could prove just the opposite of the latter.
Although it has given us most of the details, Ford is still keeping certain elements of its new Mustang secret. But emerging reports may have the skinny on one system which Ford is trying is darnedest to keep under its hat for the time being. That, according to unnamed sources cited by Motor Authority, is burnout control.
The system is reportedly designed to help novices execute the perfect smokey burnout - sort of like launch control, but specifically the opposite. The system could, according to elaborative speculation, lock the front brakes while spooling up the engine to optimal revolutions before dumping (or indicating the driver to do dump) the clutch. A cloud of tire smoke and a long pair of skid marks would then ensue.

Ford EcoBoost successful because of Soviet laser weapons system expert?

Sun, 28 Jul 2013 09:01:00 EST

Mike Kluzner is a man of many talents. Not only is he the software engineer responsible for fuel system diagnostics for Ford globally, he "got his start designing laser weapon systems capable of disabling the navigation systems of enemy satellites" for the former Soviet Union. Quite a résumé, wouldn't you say?
You may be asking yourself the same question that popped into our minds upon reading about Mr. Kluzner: What do laser weapon systems have to do with Ford and its EcoBoost engines? We'll let the man answer himself. "The same process for analyzing key physical relationships works for what we do today in engine combustion, catalyst chemistry and mechanics," says Kluzner. "These are all part of Ford's software engineering expertise." Who are we to argue?
Ford also employs an engineer who previously designed software to detect damage to the heat tiles on the International Space Station, as well as one who's past work involved particle physics, says the automaker in the press release below. David Bell (pictured above right), global boost system controls engineer for Ford, describes the software running EcoBoost as "the secret sauce" that makes the technology work as the driver intends and demands.