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Pony Car Milestones from 1964-74 Surprise AZ

Ford, now under the control of Henry’s grandson, H.F. II, was in the best position to do this and started working on its own two-seater, which emerged as the stylish “personal” 1955 Thunderbird.

Sanderson Ford
(623) 842-8600
6400 N. 51st Ave.
Glendale, AZ
 
Glenn Jones Ford L-M Inc.
(520) 836-3100
1932 North Pinal Avenue
Casa Grande, AZ
 
Bill Alexander Ford L-M Inc
(928) 344-2200
801 E 32nd Street
Yuma, AZ
 
Oracle Ford - Mercury
(520) 818-3673
3950 W. Hwy. 77
Oracle, AZ
 
Tate's East Valley Ford-Mercury
(520) 723-5479
296 North Arizona Blvd.
Coolidge, AZ
 
Jones Ford - Mercury Inc
(928) 684-5481
781 W Wickenburg Way
Wickenburg, AZ
 
Holmes Tuttle Ford, Lincoln-Mercury
(866) 930-6255
660 W Auto Mall Drive
Tucson, AZ
 
Jim Babbitt Ford Lincoln - Mercury
(928) 774-5063
11 North Verde
Flagstaff, AZ
 
Jim Click Ford Lincoln Mercury
(866) 787-4416
6244 E 22nd Street
Tucson, AZ
 
Robert Horne Ford, LLC
(888) 672-1943
3400 S. Tomahawk Road
Apache Junction, AZ
 

Pony Car Milestones from 1964-74

Pony Car Milestones from 1964-73

1971 429 Super Cobra
Jet-Ram Mach 1
After World War II, GIs returning from Europe brought back with them quaint little two-seat sports cars. The likes of which most Americans had never seen. Stateside demand for these offerings started growing and by the early ’50s, domestic manufacturers were getting in on the act, including Chevrolet with its Corvette. The last was significant, if GM thought this segment of the market important enough, its crosstown rivals should be getting in on the action. Ford, now under the control of Henry’s grandson, H.F. II, was in the best position to do this and started working on its own two-seater, which emerged as the stylish “personal” 1955 Thunderbird. The T-bird was turned into a four-seater for 1958 and sales more than doubled, giving ammunition to the idea of an affordable, sporty car for the masses.

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