The history of ACP began over 35 years ago in Los Angeles, California. The primary focus at the time was the manufacturing of steel bumpers for various vehicles. ACP made the decision to have these bumpers professionally chromed in the United States, satisfying dealers and consumers alike. Top grade quality was our standard from the start. From there, we focused on the Classic Mustang, becoming the first to reproduce the 1965 Mustang Headlight Extension – a continuous top seller to this day.
Providing Classic Mustangs with quality restoration parts soon became a large aspect of our identity and was cemented with our first major line of Enhanced Accuracy Fuel Sending Units.
Since then we have embraced a spectrum of manufacturing capabilities to provide our customers with a broad range of quality restoration parts while gradually expanding and developing parts for additional Ford/Mercury vehicles. This includes: Bronco, Comet, Cougar, Econoline, Fairlane, Falcon, Ford and Mercury Full-Sized Cars, Ford Truck, Foxbody / Latemodel Mustang, Galaxie, Maverick, Ranchero, Thunderbird & Torino.
|Ford||Mustang||1966 - 1970||351C|
|California Proposition 65||WARNING: Cancer and Reproductive Harm|
All Classic Parts, Inc. (ACP) warrants its products with a limited one year warranty from the date of purchase to be free from all defects in material and workmanship.
The limited warranty is void if the product is subjected to misuse, negligence, or operating conditions other than those for which the product was designed, or has been repaired or altered outside the supervision of ACP. This warranty does not cover the physical or chemical effects of any corrosive process occurring within the operating environment of the product. This warranty is extended to and enforceable by only the original retail purchaser.
ACP products should not be installed in any application where the warning lights and/or gauges have been made inoperative or are ignored during operation. These devices are meant to alert the operator of pending emergency conditions before internal engine damage occurs. Failure to monitor these devices is considered to be operator neglect and is not a ba