Door Hinge Repair Spring Lower 1965-1967

CJ's Part Number: HW419

Regular Price: $2.99

Special Price: $2.69

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Door Hinge Repair Spring Lower 1965-1967

Product Description

Lower Door Hinge Repair Spring for all 1965, 1966 and early 1967 Mustangs.

This is a perfect replacement for the spring that loads the door position plate against the position roller. The spring helps control movement of the door. Springs are located in the lower door hinges on both doors. Springs are painted for corrosion protection.

Fits 1965-1969 Mercury Comets
Fits 1965-1970 Ford Fairlanes
Fits 1965-1970 Ford Falcons
Fits 1965 Mercury Monterey

*Early 1967 Mustangs used cast-iron door hinges. This door hinge uses the late 1967 and 1968 version. This hinge can be used to replace early 1967 door hinges.

Sold individually. One spring required per door.

A spring compression tool also available for quick and easy installation of the spring on the lower door hinge.

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Mustang Applications

This product will fit the following Ford Mustang years:

Product Reviews

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seems to do the job
Spring is quiet stiff, does the job of controlling the door opening as needed. Whether it will lose its robust resistance to the forces of the opening door only time will reveal. Installation is NOT simple, due to the gauge of the spring wire and the close tolerances between the two spring seats making use of a spring compression tool impossible. I finally got it installed with two large screwdrivers, one that would not go down inside the spring when I pushed it along the retainer hook assembly, and another to hold it in place when I withdrew the first one so the spring could pop into place in the notch designed to hold it in place. It's a close job, but I finally got it in. The key is to get the spring compressed almost as far as the gauge of the wire will allow. An installation tool, unless made of very thin metal [mine was not] takes up too much space so I substituted pushing the spring, which I had put on the door boss designed to hold it in place, along the body sheet metal till it popped into place on the latching mechanism. It takes a lot of pushing, but I got it, finally. The real key was the second screwdriver, which I used to keep the spring from following the first as I pulled it out. The friction between the spring and the wide blade of the screwdriver was more than was being generated by the spring's hooking on the top edge of the notch in the lever.
DEL CLEAR November 10, 2014
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