He and I have the same philosophy: I’ve owned my 1966 GT-350 for 37 years and drive the hell out of it. I had a 1966 fastback Mustang while in the US Coast Guard in San Francisco, and when I garage door remote monitoring back to Monterey after hanging up my uniform was still lusting after Shelby Mustangs so bought a GT. It was flat black and had no stripes, but I suspected it may have been a Hertz Rent-a-Car.
Five years later, it was confirmed as a GT-350H. After a garage door remote monitoring fender bender, it is now Ivy Green with gold stripes still a Hertz colour and shares the garage with a 1960 Triumph TR3, which also gets driven. My philosophy, like Greg’s, is: “They’re no fun parked in the garage. ” George Jaksha Monterey, California, USA 1950s Ferrari fan How wonderful to see a Ferrari 335S featured C&SC, March . Phil Hill stated that if he had a lottery win this was what he would spend it on.
and that was when values were ‘only’ around $6-7million. My love affair with these cars dates from their introduction in 1 Born in 1946, I was already a devoted motorsport fan by ’ My main passion was and still is the Jaguar D-type, but Ferraris did feature highly. What clinched it for me was the set of photographs taken by Louis Klemantaski as he sat beside Peter Collins on the 1957 Mille Miglia. I felt as though I was in that cockpit with them! My love of 1950s sports cars is as much to do with their sheer garage door remote monitoring as the romance of the races in which they competed. Just think what there had been Mille Miglia, Targa Florio, Carrera, Spa 24 Hours, Nurburgring 1000km and Le Mans before they messed it up with chicanes .