This beautiful time capsule has been lovingly maintained is ready
to be enjoyed by a new caretaker! This squire wagon has new paint,
chrome, carpets and upholstery that compliments its classic looks.
The wagon seats 6 people with seat belts. The rear seat folds
completely flat to give a large luggage area. The mechanical
systems are in excellent condition with an easy startlng, smooth
and cool running 289 CID V8, automatic transmission which shifts
perfectly, power steering, air conditioning and electric power rear
window with dual controls. The body is straight and rust free with
good body gaps. We used a metal thickness device to check for body
fill and found none. The faux wood is in very good condition with
the exception of the area just below the gas tank fill which has
been repaired. The OEM style wire wheel covers complete the period
The driving manners of the wagon are very good with smooth performance, and drama free steering and stopping.
Here is a video test drive:
The car is exempt from California smog certification requirements and has a clean California title. We have financing available through several lenders with rates starting at 2.99% APR with approved credit. We can also arrange shipping and independent vehicle inspections.
The Pick of the Day is a 1965 Ford Falcon Squire, a compact station wagon in bright red with faux wood trim and chrome wire-wheel hubcaps, and powered by a 289cId V8.
Shortly before the advent of the Mustang as a midyear 1964 model, the hot ticket among compact Fords was the Falcon Sprint.
Spring has sprung, so it’s time to dust off the ragtop and go cruising.
OK, I admit it. I’m a sucker for Ford Falcons, most likely because my mom owned a ’63 Falcon sedan during my formative years.
To draw attention to the Falcon model line at the start of the Ford “Total Performance Era,” the Sprint model was added to the lineup in mid-1963.
The all-original, low-mileage NASCAR special was owned by one family
The James G. Hascall cars include some of Porsche’s most iconic models
Supplier supplies a look at what goes into a vehicle
Next up: The Los Angeles version scheduled for March 2-4