πŸ’° Ford Country Squire Station Wagon | T67 | Kansas City

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Vehicle history for Ford Country Squire Station Wagon - including sale prices, photos, and more.


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Hemmings Find of the Day - Ford LTD Country Squire station wagon | Hemmings
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Ford Country Squire 8 Passenger Station Wagon | Ford ltd, Station wagon, Squire
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1972 ford country squire

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Ford Country Squire Wagon -3 Way Doorgate-Rear Defrost-Original Magazine Ad Below is a link to other Ford Ads.


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Ford Country Squire station wagon Refrigerator Magnet 40 MIL
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Ford Country Squire Price - CarGurus
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Sep 30, - Ford LTD Country Squire Station Wagon My father used to have a car like this. The back seats face the opposite way I used to love making.


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584455.ru: FORD LTD COUNTRY SQUIRE & GRAN TORINO SQUIRE STATION WAGON VINTAGE FACTORY COLOR POSTCARD - USA.


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There are 15 classic Ford Country Squires for sale today on 584455.ru Ford Country Squire (CC) for sale in San Luis Obispo, Β· Ford​.


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They also make great gifts and/or may be ordered in multiples for special events etc, All magnets are custom laminated to protect images from soiling, Ford.


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The is the sixth generation Country Squire wagon, which debuted in They're based on a inch wheelbase shared with the Ford.


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These prices reflect the current national average retail price for Ford Country Squire trims at different mileages. They are based on real time analysis of our.


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Ford Country Squire Wagon -3 Way Doorgate-Rear Defrost-Original Magazine Ad Below is a link to other Ford Ads.


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Ford Country Squire Wagon -3 Way Doorgate-Rear Defrost-Original Magazine Ad Below is a link to other Ford Ads.


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1972 ford country squire

As part of the full-size Ford model range, the Country Squire was the station wagon counterpart of several model lines. The Ford chassis used by the fifth-generation Country Squire used a inch wheelbase, shared with all other full-size Ford models. During the s, s and early s, Ford would use the Squire nameplate on intermediate, mid-size, compact, and subcompact vehicles, denoting station wagons with woodgrain exterior trim. For , coinciding with the wheelbase extension, the Country Squire grew over five inches in length. In contrast to the fourth generation Country Squire, the fifth generation largely abandoned yearly body updates. For , the spare-tire cover was deleted; in April , the lower tailgate was redesigned, changing from all-wood construction to steel construction with wood trim. In a wider revision for , Ford introduced station wagon counterparts for each of its sedan lines; the Country Squire was the equivalent of the Crestline sedan. Designed by Eugene Gregorie and Ross Cousins, the Ford station wagon marked the first transition away from the full " woodie ". While again using a double-wishbone, ball-jointed A-arm configuration for the front suspension, the front track width was widened to improve handling. A configuration used until the discontinuation of the Ford Crown Victoria, the perimeter frame allowed the floorpan to sit between the frame rails instead of above them. The rear-wheel drive Ford chassis used by the sixth-generation Country Squire retained the inch wheelbase of the previous generation. To improve entry and exit, the forward-sloping A-pillar was replaced by a rearward-sloping design, allowing for wider front door opening. For , the Ford model line underwent its first complete redesign for the first time since In line with other American manufacturers, a central part of the redesign was lower body height, requiring an all-new chassis to accommodate a lower floor. To reduce noise and improve sealing, the station wagon was offered with two doors instead of four; [1] however, three seats were used, allowing eight-passenger seating. To further simulate the "woodie" look, woodgrain transfers were applied to the window frames and upper liftgate. Over its production, the second generation saw several minor revisions. For , the front and rear fascias underwent a revision; while largely to accommodate quad headlamps, the taillamp design was revised replacing two round taillamps with four oval ones alongside the design of the wood trim. As an added degree of redundancy, a dual-chamber brake master cylinder was added for the model year on the Country Squire, alongside all other vehicles sold in the United States. Alongside the 3-speed and 4-speed manual transmissions, Ford offered the 3-speed Fordomatic automatic. During its production, the first-generation Country Squire was fitted with two engines, shared with Ford sedans. Functionally an update of the second generation, the body underwent several styling revisions, along with multiple functional upgrades. For , Ford consolidated its three station wagons into a distinct model line separate from its sedans. For , Ford outsourced final assembly of the Country Squire, contracting Ionia Body Company an assembler of wood-bodied station wagons for General Motors. In a major change, the simulated wood trim around the roof pillars was replaced by stainless steel, leaving the wood trim below the window line. For , the Country Squire carried over all three engines from the model year, with revised power outputs. The only station wagon with standard-equipment wood paneling of any type from to , the Country Squire was joined by the Mercury Colony Park in and the Edsel Bermuda in Coinciding with the use of a lower body and interior floor, the fourth generation was wider than its predecessor, increasing from eight passenger-seating to nine for the first time. As part of the introduction of the Ford Torino and Mercury Montego, a Torino Squire and Montego Villager station wagon were introduced with woodgrain exterior trim. While retaining body-on-frame construction, the Ford chassis abandoned several design elements retained by Ford since the Model T, including a torque tube driveshaft and transverse leaf springs. In a major change, Ford sought to change the marketing of station wagons, transitioning their use from a commercial vehicle to a premium family vehicle. Adopting styling elements of the Mercury Colony Park and the Edsel Villager, the Country Squire had a less angled front fascia with a wider grille, two large round taillamps, and redesigned tailfins with turn signal lenses. In a functional change, Ford upgraded to a volt electrical system , allowing additional starting power and capability with electrical-power options. In a major styling change, full-size Fords adopted vertically-stacked headlamps, raising the hoodline and enlarging the grille.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} For , the Country Squire underwent a facelift of its rear fascia deleting the tailfins and its side trim, with a redesign of the wood trim. To improve handling, the rear leaf suspension was redesigned with longer springs, as part of anti-dive and anti-squat control. Initial assembly of the steel body was completed at the Dearborn Assembly Plant , with the incomplete body shipped to the Iron Mountain plant for the fitment of wood paneling; upon completion, the bodies were shipped back to various Ford assembly facilities for final assembly mounting to frames, fitment of interiors. Following its introduction, the Country Squire underwent several revisions distinct from Ford sedans. The Fordomatic 3-speed automatic was retired, with Cruise-O-Matic replaced by several 3-speed automatic designs marketed under the SelectShift name; the C4 was developed for inline-6 and small V8s, while the C6 was developed for large V8s; the FMX was introduced for medium-size engines in For the sixth generation, the Country Squire again shared its doors with four-door Ford sedans. Retaining the use of a perimeter frame, the Country Squire grew in size over its predecessor, five inches wider and five inches longer than its predecessor. In , the two-door Parklane was introduced; intended to compete with the Chevrolet Nomad , the Parklane combined the body of the Ranch Wagon with the trim of the Fairlane similar to the Country Squire interior. To distinguish itself from the Country Sedan, DI-NOC vinyl transfers was used to simulate the mahogany paneling, accented by birch or maple. Following the discontinuation of Edsel , Mercury marketed the Mercury Colony Park as a divisional counterpart of the Country Squire, sharing bodywork and trim. The body design was more conservative, integrating the headlights into the grille and fairing the bumper more closely into the fenders. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}The premium station wagon of the Ford division, the Country Squire was distinguished by its external woodgrain trim. For the model year, Ford introduced its first post-war model line. While the roofline of the Country Squire was shared with the Mercury Colony Park, the two model lines shared different bodywork below the window lines including front fascias and rear quarter panels. As a true "woodie", assembly of the Country Squire was labor-intensive, requiring completion at three assembly plants. In place of a complete wooden body aft of the firewall, the Ford station wagon was designed with a steel roof, rear fenders, and tailgate frame. Designed by Gordon Buehrig , the second-generation Country Squire was developed under a goal to maximize parts commonality between sedan and station wagon model lines. Previously exclusive to Ford and Mercury from to , counterpart station wagons entered production during the end of the s. Along with Ford sedans, the Country Squire adopted several design elements of the Ford Thunderbird , including its wraparound windshield restyled with a forward-slanted A-pillar , short tailfins , and large round taillamps. To comply with the implementation of safety regulations in the United States, many running changes were made during this generation, effectively standardizing the equipment introduced by the Lifeguard option package. As part of a model shift, the Galaxie was slotted above the Fairlane as the flagship Ford model range, with the Country Squire becoming its station wagon counterpart for For , Mercury revised its model range following the discontinuation of Edsel, with the Monterey becoming a longer-wheelbase version of the Galaxie; in a change that would last until their discontinuation, the Colony Park became the Mercury counterpart of the Country Squire. As of production, Ford does not sell a sedan-based station wagon in North America. For the sixth-generation Country Squire, the 3-speed column-shifted manual made its return, along with the 4-speed overdrive manual. Although all Ford Country Squires feature wood-grain body trim, only the first-generation versions are true " Woodies". For , the rear tailgate underwent a complete redesign, abandoning the two-piece tailgate for a one-piece tailgate with a roll-down window. For , all-steel bodies replaced wooden body structures to reduce production costs. Marketed as premium vehicles, wood-bodied station wagons were labor-intensive to assemble and maintain [1]. The Ford chassis was a split-wheelbase platform; the inch wheelbase was exclusive to the Fairlane, with Ford and Edsel station wagons sharing a inch wheelbase with the Ford Custom. For higher strength and rigidity, the frame rails became fully boxed; [24] the perimeter frame configuration was retained. As part of the tailgate design, a safety lockout required the rear window to be fully lowered before the tailgate could be lowered; the window was lowered either manually or electrically. For , Ford standardized front and rear seat belts, a padded dashboard and sun visors, a deep-dish steering wheel, reinforced door latches, and emergency flashers. Following a decline in full-size station wagon sales, the Crown Victoria was introduced exclusively as a four-door sedan, leaving the Country Squire with no direct replacement. In a major shift, for , Ford station wagons no longer shared a body with a Mercury counterpart; instead, the body was developed for the Edsel line of station wagons, with the Country Squire becoming the counterpart of the Edsel Bermuda distinguished by its combination of woodgrain sides and two-tone paint. To further expand load capacity, the folding mechanism of the middle seat was redesigned, allowing for a completely flat load floor when stowed the rear seat still had to be removed. Subsequently, exterior body trim consisted of simulated woodgrain with varying degrees of coverage on the body. In contrast to the Country Sedan, two-tone paint was not offered for the Country Squire; while fewer paint choices were available, all were color-keyed to the wood exterior trim. Alongside the introduction of the Ford LTD , the Country Squire was a counterpart of the Galaxie model line alongside the non-woodgrain Country Sedan alongside the standard Galaxie. For its next three generations, the Country Squire was a distinct model range; initially sharing its trim with the Ford Fairlane , the Country Squire later adopted trim of the Ford Galaxie. The year production run of the Country Squire is the third-longest of a Ford car nameplate in North America, surpassed only by the Ford Thunderbird 46 years and Ford Mustang 56 years, currently in production. From the to model years, eight generations of the Country Squire were produced. For the model year, Ford renamed its model lines; initially, the station wagon was a Custom Deluxe with the Country Squire name introduced in early The second and third-row seats were redesigned, allowing their removal without tools. Coinciding with the liftgate redesign for , the front and rear fascias were redesigned, marking the return of small tailfins and large round taillamps, in line with the Ford Thunderbird. During the production of the sixth-generation Country Squire, wood-trimmed station wagons in simulated form underwent a revival in production. For the model year, the full-size Ford model line underwent a complete redesign with an all-new chassis. While sharing much of its body though not its wheelbase with the newly introduced Mercury Monterey , only the Country Squire featured wood paneling as standard. To further reduce vehicle height, the rear leaf springs were moved outboard of the frame rails and the wheels were decreased in diameter from 15 to 14 inches. The wood exterior trim returned to the appearance of boat decking, with a simpler border trim design. On both tailgate designs, the tailgate used a torsion bar spring to counterbalance its hinge. The spare tire was relocated under the load floor, with the upper half of the tailgate opened by counterbalanced hinges. For the model year, in place of a yearly update, the Ford model line underwent a complete redesign. Largely carryover from , the Country Squire chassis retained its For the first time, power windows were offered as an option. For marking the 50th anniversary of Ford , the Country Squire received a commemorative steering wheel center; rear-door armrests became standard. While based on the shorter wheelbase of the Ford Custom, the Country Squire still shared trim with the Fairlane. To reduce assembly and ownership costs, the Country Squire abandoned wood-paneled construction for a full-steel body. For , a 3-speed manual was standard, with a 3-speed Ford-O-Matic automatic becoming an option in Following a redesign of the Ford model line for the model year, the second generation of the Country Squire was introduced, marking several major changes to the model line. For , rear air suspension became an option for the first time; intended to keep the load floor at a constant height, the system saw few buyers. For the model year, the third generation of the Country Squire was introduced. As with the previous generation, three and four-speed overdrive manual transmissions were offered, along with three-speed Fordomatic or Cruise-O-Matic automatics. At its launch, the fifth-generation retained several engines from the previous generation. Coinciding with the introduction of the compact Falcon , full-size Fords grew in size, adopting a inch wheelbase. The Squire name was also used on woodgrain-trim versions of the Ranchero ; in , Ford offered a Pinto Squire Runabout hatchback.