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Take a look at this wonderful 1967 Ford F100. This life-long Arizona truck is well equipped with a 352ci V8 (the largest engine offered that year) and 4-speed manual transmission. 1967 represents the first year for the fifth generation F-series. The new design’s streamlined grille and sharp lines created a more contemporary look that defined the F-series for many years to follow.
This example was built at the San Jose, CA plant and sold new in the Phoenix, AZ area where it spent its entire life. The dry climate kept the frame and body free of nasty rust problems. It received one repaint in its original color of Wimbledon White, while bedliner was applied down the center of the long box. Features include towing mirrors, a sliding rear window, and a step rear bumper. The 15” steel wheels wear 1-year-old Nexen tires.
Ford offered more F100 engine options for 1967, but this Y-code 352ci was still the biggest you could get. The engine appears original and runs great. Note the dual exhaust too. The manual transmission is an F-code Borg-Warner T18 followed by a 3.50 rear end. The twin I-beam front suspension provides a much nicer ride than that of older trucks. Brakes and steering are both manual systems and in good operating condition.
The Code 2 Medium Blue interior has been redone at some point. Note the cabin size was increased for 1967 so there is more room inside. In the spirit of old pickups it is very straightforward without anything flashy. The bench seat has dual lap belts while the instrument cluster has all the basic gauges. The doors do have speaker openings but the dash has a radio delete plate. Everything works properly including the horn, parking brake, heater / defroster, wipers, lights, and turn signals.
An interesting note on this truck is its VIN which ends in B00000. It may seem strange seeing all those zeroes but it is legitimate! This is truck number 100,001 to roll off the San Jose assembly line which happened in March 1967.
It can be a real throwback getting in one of these pickups from 50+ years ago (especially if you drive a modern truck). They have become respected collector vehicles as well. And while there are plenty of rotted out examples that are lucky to make it to the next service station, this is not one of them. Whether you just want a useful old truck or desire a good looking classic, this one is worth a look.
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