A classic 1964 Ford F-250 3/4 ton XLT Pickup w/ a 427 Side-Oiler engine, Dual Carbs, police interceptor package, glass packs, dual gas tanks, tinted windows. No rust on frame. Original paint with a few light scratches.
I bought this from the original owner (daily-driver, garage kept, spent its whole life California except for 1 yr in SC, this past year). I drove it sparingly and installed a Jensen stereo with Apple Car Play and back-up cam, LED lights (head and tail), new battery, plugs, etc. I'm selling because I don't have the time to drive it and want someone to enjoy the heck out of this exceptional truck.
The original owner used it daily and installed a very clever dual tank air-compressor system to inflate/deflate tires for catamaran drop off.
Also included: Ford Shop Manual and a box of extras, including original fire extinguisher, original black California tag, even original key ring from dealer. Clear title.
Background on 1964 Ford: F-250 F25 3/4 ton (From Ford). The fourth generation of the Ford F-Series is a line of pickup trucks were produced by Ford from the 1961 to 1966. Lower and wider than the previous generation, the fourth-generation F-Series marked several design changes to the F-Series, distinguished by bed sides matching the hood line and window sill in height. The model line returned to two headlights, a change that remained in place for over 50 years. 1964 models received an all-new Styleside bed with more modern styling as well as longer wheelbase on 8' 2wd trucks while shortbeds and 4x4 retained the earlier wheelbases. (7,400 GVWR max)
Background on Side-Oiler Engine (from Web): The side oiler, introduced in 1965, sent oil to the crank first and the cam and valvetrain second. This was similar to the oiling design from the earlier Y-block. The engine was available with low-rise, medium-rise, or high-rise heads, and either single or double four-barrel carburetors on an aluminum manifold matched to each head design. Ford never released an official power rating. The 427 V8 is a side-oiler. Introduced in 1963, its true displacement was 425.98 cubic inches, but Ford called it the 427 because 7 liters (427 cu in) was the maximum displacement allowed by several racing organizations at the time. The stroke was the same as the 390 at 3.784 inches (96.11 mm), but the bore was increased to 4.2328 inches (107.51 mm). The block was made of cast iron with an especially thickened deck to withstand higher compression. The cylinders were cast using cloverleaf molds— the corners were thicker all down the wall of each cylinder. Many 427s used a steel crankshaft and all were balanced internally. Most 427s used solid valve lifters with the exception of the 1968 block which was drilled for use with hydraulic lifters. Space-saving tunnel-port heads with matching intakes were available, which routed pushrods through the intake's ports in brass tunnels. As an engine designed for racing, it had many performance parts available both from the factory and the aftermarket. A race-ready NASCAR 13.6-1 high-riser was good for some +550 hp, depending on tune. This engine was also used in the A/FX-cars like the famous Fairlane Thunderbolt.
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