(4 photos of a 1964 Wimbledon White Mustang Convertible) This Wimbledon White was the first 1964 Mustang sold to the public. It was built on March 9, 1964 which was the first day of production. Pre-production models were built prior to March 9th. This Mustang was pre-ordered by a couple who received delivery at Powell Ford in Fort Lauderdale, Florida on March 16th. Which was one day before the official first day of sale for the new Mustang on March 17th. So, where is the second Mustang sold? Good luck finding it, as 22,000 Mustangs were sold on March 17th! This Mustang was delivered with the following options: Wimbledon White paint, 260ci 2V V8 engine, Cruise-O-Matic automatic transmission, Rally Pac gauges, power brakes, power steering, power convertible top, padded visors, reverse lights, a heavy duty battery, full-length console, tinted windshield, a push-button AM radio with antenna, rocker panel moldings, Deluxe wheel covers with spinners, white wall tires, heater delete, seat belt delete, dual outside mirrors, compass, day/night mirror, and 2-speed electric wipers and washer.|
(4 photos of a 1964 Wimbledon White Mustang Convertible) Wimbledon White 1964 Mustang convertible owned by Kerry Smith from Australia. This mustang has a blue interior, blue convertible top, it's original 170ci 6-cylinder engine, and and automatic transmission. Kerry purchased it in May 2010 in Florida. It's all original except the brakes were upgraded to discs.
(5 photos of a 1964 Wimbledon White Mustang Convertible) Wimbledon White 1964 Mustang convertible owned by Charles Stoddard from Page, Arizona. This is our featured Attitude Of The Week for the week starting November 3, 2013. It has the original 260ci V8 and an automatic transmission. Charles purchased this car way back in 1975. He just completed an 8 year restoration.
(16 photos of a 1964 Pace Car White Mustang Indianapolis Pace Car Convertible) This is an original official 1964 Mustang Indianapolis 500 Pace Car Replica. It's a Ford built replica of the one that actually paced the race. This is one of about 40 convertibles and about 190 hardtops built by Ford back in 1964. The convertibles were used as Dignitary (parade) cars at the race, then auctioned off to the dealerships. The hardtops were given straight to dealers. Of all the convertibles, only very few remain. This car has its original 210hp (at 4400rpm), 289 cubic inch, 4 barrel, V8 engine.
(1 photo of a 1964 Wimbledon White Mustang Convertible) mustang Ford promotional photo of a Wimbledon White 1964 Mustang convertible with red vinyl interior, full wheel covers, and metal rocker panel trim.
(6 photos of a 1964 Wimbledon White Mustang Convertible) This is a very early Mustang convertible. It was built in February 1964. The assembly line wasn't fully rolling out Mustangs until a month later. This one was on display at the Ford world headquarters in Dearborn, Michigan. It has a red interior and black convertible top. I've read that this Mustang was fitted with rumble seat from Ford. It has long since been removed.
(6 photos of a 1964 Pace Car White Mustang Indianapolis Pace Car Convertible) This is the real deal. It's the actual White 1964 Mustang convertible that paced the Indianapolis 500 race. There was two others built especially for pacing the race (VIN 5F08F100240 and 5F08F100242). The others have yet to be found. These three Mustangs were modified by Holman-Moody with modified 289ci V-8 engines (originally they had stock 260s), lowered/stiffened suspension, grab bars (back seat side panels), two-way radios, and flag mounts. This one was listed on eBay with a reserve of $1,099,000.00
(2 photos of a 1964 Wimbledon White Mustang Indianapolis Pace Car Convertible) There were thirty-five 1964 Indy Pace Car convertibles used as Dignitary Cars for the race. They were built with red, white, or blue interiors. They were auctioned to dealerships and sold to the public after the race event. They were also known as festival cars, probably because they circled the track at the 500 Festival Open Invitation - a PGA Tour event in Indianapolis, Indiana in 1964. A couple are known to still exist today.