1955 C1 Corvette

1955 Corvette Contents
Overview Performance
Specifications VIN Numbers
Price & Options Factory Options
Engine & Transmission Image Gallery
– Exterior/Interior Colors  
– Dimensions & Capacity  
– Wheels, Suspension & Brakes  

1955 Corvette Overview

In 1954, with the Corvette on the verge of being discontinued indefinitely, a “stay of execution” emerged from the unlikeliest of places.  Historically, it is well known that General Motors and Ford Motor Company have always shared more than a friendly rivalry.  In many instances, the actions of one company were often guided, sometimes even dictated, by the actions of the other.  So it was with the Chevrolet Corvette.

1955 Corvette Engine
Edward Cole’s newly engineered 265-cid V8.

Ford Motor Company introduced the Thunderbird on September 23, 1954.  This car, like the Corvette, was a two-seater that was being marketed as more of a “personal car” than an actual “sports car”.

Still, the Thunderbird had a lot of personality and flair.  It was a car that had handsome lines, and came standard with a V-8 engine and the option for either a manual or an automatic transmission.  Compared to the competition, the Ford Thunderbird was plush, and far more luxuriously appointed – yet still managed to carry a price tag of only $2994.00, making it less expensive than the Corvette.

Ford had planned out their new model with painstaking effort, and the results would show in their numbers>

General Motor’s corporate pride was on the line.

While there had been some question as to the long term viability of the Corvette, the arrival of the Thunderbird ended any discussions of terminating Chevrolet’s sports car.  Instead, fueled by the natural competitiveness between the two companies, General Motors executives and engineers were bound and determined to let the Corvette become the car it was meant to be.

Edward N. Cole, Chief Engineer for GM’s Chevrolet Division, was prepared to lead this process. He had developed a new power plant that was ready for production which would, ultimately, play a pivotal part in the re-birth of Corvette into American culture: the amazing new 265-cid small-block V-8.

This engine, which he had been developing for Chevy’s totally redesigned passenger cars, would become the “heart and soul” of the 1955 Corvette.

See Also 

C1 ’53 54 ’55 ’56 ’57 ’58 ’59 ’60 ’61 ’62
Gen C1 C2 C3 C4 C5 C6 C7
Zora Arkus-Duntov
Zora Arkus-Duntov, “The Legend Behind Corvette.” (Photo courtesy of GM Media.)

The original intent of the 265-cid V-8 was to have a capacity of 231 cubic inches, which made it physically smaller than the “Blue Flame” six cylinder of the 1953 and 1954 Corvette.  It was Edward Cole that had the engine’s capacity increased to 265 cubic inches.  Cole also reworked the cylinder heads, concentrating on efficient gas flow and better combustion.

Upon completion, this V-8 engine was 300lbs lighter than the ‘Stovebolt Six” and was a remarkably compact unit.  The inclusion of a short-stroke crankshaft allowed the engine to rev to 6,000rpmAt about the same time, a new member had allied himself with the Corvette engineering team.

Zora Arkus-Duntov had joined General Motors in 1953 after seeing the Motorama Corvette on display in New York.   While he had found the car to be visually stunning, he had been immensely disappointed by what the car offered in the way of handling and performance.  Duntov, who had formerly worked for companies including Porsche and Mercedes-Benz, was 45 years old when he joined the Corvette family.

He knew what an American sports car should be, despite his European heritage.  After all, Duntov was a veteran race car driver, automotive designer and engineer.  Upon joining the GM Reseach and Development Staff, Duntov quickly became known for continuously “fiddling” with Corvettes in his spare time.  He knew exactly how and what Corvette was lacking and, likewise, knew how to correct it.>There are many stories of Duntov’s involvement in the refinement and development of the Corvette.

In one instance, Duntov is quoted as saying “The front end over steered and the rear end under steered.  I put two degrees of positive caster in the front suspension and relocated the rear spring bushing.  Then it was fine – very neutral.”

It was these type of minor, but significant, changes that would eventually cause Duntov to emerge as a legend both amongst GM insiders and Corvette enthusiasts alike.  For some, he would even become known as “The Father of the Corvette”, a title originally reserved for Harley Earl.

Despite the addition of Duntov and the arrival of the Ford Thunderbird, there was still some question as to the future of the Corvette.  Harley Earl, who was still very much committed to his Corvette, proposed that the car be given a new look with a wide, egg crate grille similar to those that were coming out on Chevy’s new passenger cars.  He also recommended the addition of a functional hood scoop, dummy front-fender vents and a redesigned rear deck with outboard exhaust tips.

Ultimately though, GM decided against the changes, due mostly to the high cost of tooling combined with the utter lack of Corvette sales.

1954 Corvette
The 1954 Lift-Off Hardtop Corvette Concept (Photo Courtesy of GM Media).

Sadly, this general lack of funds also ended further development of two follow-up concept cars that Harley Earl had designed around the Corvette platform for the 1954 Motorama Tour.

The two designs included a lift off hardtop that transformed the Corvette into an attractive, thin-pillar coupe.

The other design was a closed fastback coupe.

The 1954 Chevrolet "Corvair"
The 1954 Chevrolet “Corvair” (also known as the Corvette Fastback Concept). (Photos Courtest of GM Media).

Ironically, the Motoroma fastback coupe was nicknamed “Corvair”, which was actually one of the names that had been seriously considered and favored over Corvette.

While neither car ever made it to production, General Motors would later go on to develop another production vehicle that would carry the name “Corvair”, although the car would become a source of embarrassment for an entire generation of GM executives and engineers.

From an outsider’s perspective, the 1955 Corvette was simply a repeat of the 1953 and 1954 models.  However, upon closer inspection, it was apparent that the car had been improved considerably.  The single biggest improvement was the addition of the optional small block V-8 engine that Ed Cole had designed.

1955 Corvette
The exaggerated gold “V” in the Chevrolet Logo indicating the 1955 Corvette was equipped with a 265-cid V8 engine.

Optioned for an extra $135, all but six of the 1955 Corvettes built included this bigger, stronger engine. As an identifier that these new Corvettes contained the larger engine, an exaggerated gold “V” was overlaid on the existing “CheVrolet” logo on the lower front fenders.   The car also included a broader radiator grille.

Some of the engine’s many features included an intake manifold that provided a common water outlet to both heads, which were diecast with integral valve guides and were completely interchangeable.

Hollow pushrods were introduced that allowed oil to circulate through them, providing splash lubrication to the rocker arms and valve stems while simultaneously reducing engine weight by eliminating the necessity for costly oil feeder lines.   Modern, slipper-type, “autothermic” aluminum, three ring pistons were used.

A circumferential expander for the single oil ring provided axial and radial force to control oil burning.   The engine crankshaft was forged of pressed steel (instead of iron) because of it’s “higher gravity and modulus of elasticity.”Perhaps one of the most interesting and relevant innovations of the 265 engine was the development of individual rocker arms in place of a single, common rocker shaft.  Each rocker arm was completely independent of the others, which meant that the deflection of one had zero effect on any of the others.  Each was assembled over a valve stem and pushrod and was retained by a fulcrum ball and lock nut.   While this type of rocker arm is common today, in 1955 the design was considered completely innovative and  represented a pivotal turning point in the development of internal combustions engines.

The new V-8 engine did wonders for the Chevrolet Corvette.

DID YOU KNOW: As late as 1955, there were still many individuals within General Motors who felt that the name “Corvair” should have been used in place of “Corvette”.  Ed Healey’s 1954 Fastback Concept carried the name “Corvair” and might have gone to production had it not been for the incredibly poor sales of Corvette from 1953-1955. While the concept car is not available for viewing anywhere, the Corvette Corvair was rumored to have survived the crusher, though no trace of it has shown up.

While the engine was essentially the same as that being used in many of Chevy’s passenger cars, the Corvette version ran a special camshaft that produced an additional 33 horsepower above standard tune – resulting in a total of 195 bhp at 5000 rpm.  The maximum torque was 260lbs. ft. at 3000 rpm.   Another important change was the replacement of the three, carburetors used on the “Blue Flame” six cylinder with a single Rochester four-barrel carburetor  The V-8’s higher rev limited resulted in a revised tachometer with a redline of 6,500 rpm.

Because the engine was lighter than it’s predecessor (despite being larger), the fore/aft weight distribution of the car improved to a 52/48 ratio.The new Corvette’s improved performance was unmistakable.

The addition of the V-8 engine resulted in 0-60mph times of just 8.5 seconds and quarter mile times of only 16.5 seconds (which was a considerable accomplishment in 1955).  The Corvette’s was now capable of reaching top speeds of nearly 120 miles per hour while actually getting better gas mileage (an average of 2-3 miles per gallon) than that of the standard  “Stovebolt” six cylinder engine.

Of course the refinement of the car was not limited solely to the engine, although the addition of the V-8 certainly encouraged other accommodations to be made to the car.  For the first time since the original 1953 Motorama Corvette, an automatic choke was included as well as a modern 12 volt electrical system, though the older 6-volt system was retained for the few six-cylinder Corvettes that were built that year.  Electric wipers replaced vacuum-operated units and foot operated windshield washers were included.

Tires changed from tube type to the tubeless variety and were available in both white wall and black wall versions.Although the Powerglide two-speed automatic remained for most of 1955, about 75 cars were built with Corvette’s first manual gearbox.  This was a new close-ratio three-speed manual transmission which was shifted via a stubby chrome shifter rod capped by a small, white ball and surrounded by a boot that was clamped to the floor by a bright metal ring showing the shift pattern.

1955 Corvette
The 1955 Corvette in Harvest Gold.

As in the 1953 and 1954 models, the Corvette received several running changes during it’s 1955 production.

Soon after start-up, the Pennant Blue color option was replaced by Harvest Gold, with contrasting green trim and a dark green top.  Metallic “Corvette Copper” (a bronze color) with a dark beige interior was also made available, and Sportsman Red was replaced by Gypsy Red, which came with white vinyl interior, red saddle stitching and tan carpeting and top.
The 1955 Corvettes were constructed of slightly thinner sections of fiberglass.  As the process evolved, the fit and finish of these individual parts became tighter and tidier than on either of the earlier models.  What’s more, the 1955 Corvettes had smoother bodies than either the 1953 or 1954 models. Beneath the surface, changes occurred as well.  The early 1955 models retained the mounting holes in the frame rails for the six cylinder engine but these were soon plugged as it was already known that they’d probably never be used again.

1955 Corvette
The 1955 Corvette in Corvette Copper (with dark beige interior).

As a whole, 1955 marked a pivotal year for the engineering behind the Corvette, despite the fact that sales continued to be an overwhelming failure.  In 1955, only 700 were produced by GM for the model year and of these, only 674 were actually sold.  It appeared that GM had learned from their previous model years over-production mistakes.

1955 Corvette
1955 Chevrolet Corvette Advertisement (Brochure Image Courtesy of GM Media). www.corvsport944.com Image 1 of 1

The fact that Corvette was not dropped from production right then and there demonstrated again just how powerful the adversarial nature of the relationship between General Motors and Ford really was.

For it’s own part, Ford had stirred up a rousing success with the addition of the Thunderbird to it’s fleet of available vehicles.

In 1955, Ford succeeded in selling 16,155 Thunderbirds for the model year – a 23 to 1 margin over the Corvette.

Despite vast improvements, including some genuine high performance upgrades to the car, the overall consensus was that the Corvette “still wasn’t right.”

Not wanting to give up after the initial success of the Ford Thunderbird, GM’s management allowed Harley Earl, Ed Cole and Zora Arkus-Duntov to make the car “right” for all time.  Soon, this team of designers would transform Corvette from an awkward two-seater to a genuine article of sports car machinery that would lead to Chevy’s proclamation that the Corvette was and would be for all time: “America’s only true sports car.”

See Also 

C1 ’53 54 ’55 ’56 ’57 ’58 ’59 ’60 ’61 ’62
Gen C1 C2 C3 C4 C5 C6 C7

See full 1955 Corvette Image Gallery

1955 Corvette Specifications

1955 Corvette Main Specs

MODEL: 1955 Chevrolet Corvette
BODY STYLE: Two-door convertible, front engine, rear wheel drive
MANUFACTURING LOCATION: St. Louis, Missouri
CONSTRUCTION: Fiberglass Reinforced Plastic (FRP or “fiberglass”) body, steel frame with steel and chrome structural & chassis components.
VEHICLE NUMBERS (VIN): VE55S001 thru VE55S001700 (for 6 cylinder models, “V” is omitted.)
VIN PREFIX: FG: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER, AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
GR: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER, MANUAL TRANSMISSION
YG: 235 CUBIC INCH, 155 HORSEPOWER, AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
ENGINE BLOCK NUMBER: 3703524: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER,
3835911: 235 CUBIC, 155 HORSEPOWER (6 CYLINDER)
HEAD NUMBER: 3703523: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER,  3836241: 235 CUBIC, 155 HORSEPOWER (6 CYLINDER)
CARBURETOR NUMBERS: CARTER 2066SA #3706989: 235 CUBIC INCH, 155 HORSEPOWER (6 CYLINDER)
CARTER 2218S #33717687: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER (FIRST DESIGN))
CARTER 2351S #3724158: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER (SECOND DESIGN)
DISTRIBUTOR NUMBER: 1110847: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER (WITHOUT VACUUM ADVANCE)
1110855: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER (WITH VACUUM ADVANCE)
1112314: 235 CUBIC INCH, 155 HORSEPOWER (6 CYLINDER)
GENERATOR NUMBER: 1102525: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER
1102793: 235 CUBIC INCH, 155 HORSEPOWER (6 CYLINDER)
STARTER NUMBER: 1107627: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER (FIRST DESIGN)
1107645: 265 CUBIC INCH, 195 HORSEPOWER (SECOND DESIGN)
1108035: 235 CUBIC INCH, 155 HORSEPOWER (6 CYLINDER)
PRODUCTION ENDING VEHICLE: JANUARY, 1955: 001027, FEBRUARY, 1955: 001110, MARCH, 1955: 001150, APRIL, 1955: 001200, MAY, 1955: 001300, JUNE, 1955: 001389, JULY, 1955: 001489, AUGUST, 1955: 001555,  SEPTEMBER, 1955: 001599, OCTOBER, 1955: 001634, NOVEMBER, 1955: 001688, DECEMBER, 1955: 001700

1955 C1 Corvette Engine

1955 Corvette Price & Options

CODE DESCRIPTION QUANTITY RETAIL PRICE
2934-6 Base Corvette Roadster, 6 Cylinder 7 $2774.00
2934-8 Base Corvette Roadster ,8 Cylinder 693 $2909.00
100 Directional Signal 700 $16.75
101 Heater 700 $91.40
102A AM Radio, Signal Seeking 700 $145.15
290B Whitewall Tires, 6.70 700 $26.90
313 Powerglide Automatic Transmission 625 $178.35
420A Parking Brake Alarm 700 $5.65
421A Courtesy Light 700 $4.05
422A Windshield Washers 700  $11.85

1955 Corvette Engine & Transmission

ENGINE: 3.8 OHV I-6 “Blue Flame”, Normally Aspirated, Water Cooled
BLOCK MATERIAL: Cast Iron
VALVE TRAIN: OHV, 2 valves per cyl.
TORQUE: 223 lb-ft @ 2.400 rpm
MAX. ENGINE RPM: N/A
DISPLACEMENT: 3.85 Litre/235.5 Cubic Inches
CYLINDER HEAD MATERIAL: Cast Iron
FUEL DELIVERY: Three Carter Sidedraft Carbs.
RECOMMENDED FUEL: N/A
BORE: 3.56 x 3.95 inches
COMPRESSION RATIO: 8.00:1
HORSEPOWER: 150/155 HP @ 4200 RPM
EST. MPG: N/A
TRANSMISSION: 2-SPEED POWERGLIDE AUTOMATIC
STANDARD AXLE RATIO: 3.55:1

 

ENGINE: 4.3 OHV V-8, Normally Aspirated, Water Cooled
BLOCK MATERIAL: Cast Iron
VALVE TRAIN: OHV, 2 valves per cyl.
TORQUE: 260 lb-ft @ 3,000 rpm
MAX. ENGINE RPM: N/A
DISPLACEMENT: 4.34 Litre/265 Cubic Inches
CYLINDER HEAD MATERIAL: Cast Iron
FUEL DELIVERY: Carter 4 Barrel Carburetor
RECOMMENDED FUEL: N/A
BORE: 3.75 x 3.00 inches
COMPRESSION RATIO: 8.00:1
HORSEPOWER: 195 HP @ 5000 RPM
EST. MPG: N/A
TRANSMISSION: 3-SPEED MANUAL (STANDARD),  2-SPEED POWERGLIDE AUTO (OPTION)
STANDARD AXLE RATIO: 3.55:1

1955 C1 Corvette

1955 Corvette Exterior/Interior Colors

Color Codes

Code Exterior Total Convertible Top Color Interior Color Options
567 Polo White 325 White/Beige Red
570 Pennant Blue 45 Beige Dark Beige
573 Corvette Copper 15 White Dark Beige
596 Gypsy Red 180 White/Beige Light Beige
632 Harvest Gold 120 Dark Green Yellow

Exterior Color Templates

1955 C1 Corvette Exterior Colors

Interior Color Templates

1955 C1 Corvette Interior Colors

1955 Corvette Car Dimensions

Exterior Dimensions Interior Dimensions
Wheelbase: 102 Inches Headroom: N/A
Overall Length: 167 Inches Shoulder Room: N/A
Total Body Width: 72.2 Inches Hip Room: N/A
Overall Height: 51.3 Inches Leg Room: N/A
Front Track Width: 57 Inches
Rear Track Width: 58.8 Inches

 

Wheels & Tires
Front Tires: 6.70 x 15 inch, 22 psi.
Rear Tires: 6.70 x 15 inch, 22 psi.
Front Wheels: Steel disc with safety rims. 15 x 5k
Rear Wheels: Steel disc with safety rims.  15 x 5k

 

Capacities
Passenger Capacity: 2 Passengers
Curb Weight (LBS/KG): 2,851/1,293   2,910/1,320 (V-8)
Cargo Volume (CU.FT/LITERS): 22.4/634.4
Fuel Capacity (GALLONS/LITERS): 18/68
 Engine Oil Capacity (QTS./LITERS): 5.5

1955 Corvette Suspension, Tires & Wheels

Suspension
Front: Independent; upper and lower A-arms, coil springs, antiroll bar, tubular hydraulic shock absorbers.
Rear: Live axle on semi-elliptic leaf springs, tubular hydraulic shock absorbers

 

Brakes
Front: Hydraulic Drum Brakes. 11 inch drums
Rear: Hydraulic Drum Brakes. 11 inch drums

1955 C1 Corvette

1955 Corvette Performance

Published Track Test Performance Results 6 Cylinder 8 Cylinder
0-30 MPH: 3.6 Seconds 3.3 Seconds
0-60 MPH: 11.1 Seconds 8.7 Second
0-100 MPH: 39.0 Seconds 24.7 Seconds
Quarter Mile: 17.90 Seconds @ 77.0 mph 16.7 Seconds @ 83.0 mph
Top Speed: 108 MPH 118 MPH

1955 Corvette Vehicle Identification Numbers (VIN)

VIN Range VE55S001001 – VE55S001700
V (First Digit) Identifies the installation of a V-8 engine. For 6 cylinders, the “V” is omitted.
E (Second Digit) General Motors Identification Code for Chevy Corvette.
55 (Second & Third Digits) Model Year
S (Fifth Digit) Location of the Assembly Plant.  S – St. Louis, Missouri.
00XXXX (Sixth thru Eleventh Digits) Production Sequence Numbers

The last three digits begin at 1001 and run thru 1,700, accounting for each of  the 700 Corvettes built in 1955. Each Vehicle Identification Number (VIN) is unique to an individual car. For all 1955 Corvettes, the location of the Vehicle Identification Number (VIN) is located on the driver side door post. The VIN is also stamped on several locations on the Corvette frame.

1955 Corvette Factory Options

CODE DESCRIPTION QUANTITY RETAIL PRICE
2934-6 Base Corvette Roadster, 6 Cylinder 7 $2774.00
2934-8 Base Corvette Roadster, 8 Cylinder 693 $2909.00
100 Directional Signal 700 $16.75
101 Heater 700 $91.40
102A AM Radio, Signal Seeking 700 $145.15
290B Whitewall Tires, 6.70 700 $26.90
313 Powerglide Automatic Transmission 625 $178.35
420A Parking Brake Alarm 700 $5.65
421A Courtesy Light 700 $4.05
422A Windshield Washers 700  $11.85

Base Corvette Roadster (2934-6)

  • The base price of the 1955 Chevrolet Corvette with a 6 cylinder, :”Blue Flame” Engine.
  • The base price was effective October 28, 1954 and remained the same throughout 1955.
  • The base price included federal excise taxes.
  • Prices did not include local taxes or any additional dealer charges.
  • With the exception of the introduction of the V-8 Roadster,  the 1955 pricing was the same as 1954.
  • This base option price included a 235 cubic inch, 155 horsepower 6 cylinder engine, 3-speed manual transmission, vinyl interior trim, and a soft top.
  • Despite the included 3-speed manual transmission coming standard, the Powerglide automatic transmission was a required option.  There is no known documented 1955 Chevrolet Corvette that includes a 6 cylinder engine mated to a manual transmission.
  • Tachometers for this model read to 5,000 rpms in 500 rpm increments.

Base Corvette Roadster (2934-8)

  • The base price of the 1954 Chevrolet Corvette with a V-8 Engine.
  • While the V-8 was almost universally installed in every 1955 Corvette, records indicate that seven Corvettes were built with 6 cylinder engines during the 1955 production year.
  • This base option price included a 265 cubic inch, 195 horsepower V8 engine, 3-speed manual transmission, vinyl interior trim, and a soft top.
  • Despite the included 3-speed manual transmission coming standard, the Powerglide automatic transmission was a required option until the middle of the production year when the manual transmission started to be used.
  • Corvettes with the V8 engine were (and are) identified by a large gold “V” that overlays the small “v” in the “Chevrolet” script on both front fenders of the 1955 Corvette.
  • The V8 included chrome plated valve covers with the “Chevrolet” script stamped on them.
  • Tachometers for this model read to 6,000 rpms in 1,000 rpm increments.

Directional Signal (100)

  • Also known as a turn signal, it is a switch-controlled light that indicates when a car is about to turn.

Heater (101A)

  • An interior space/.cockpit heater.
  • The heater was not a fresh air type heater.   The heater only recirculated interior cockpit air.
  • Was the same for both the six cylinder and eight cylinder options, except for modifications to the blower motor to accommodate the different voltage between the two models.

AM Radio, signal seeking (102A)

  • A standard Delco, signal seeking AM radio with conventional volume and tuning dials.
  • The 1955 signal-seeking AM radio was the same as the unit put into the 1954 Corvette
  • Radio antennas were standard in all 1955 Corvettes.  The antenna consists of a wire mesh screen fiberglassed into the interior lining of the trunk lid.  Because fiberglass is electrically inert, this solution provided a way of concealing the antenna without creating radio interference.

Whitewall Tires (290B)

  • Original tires were either U.S. Royal Air Ride, B.G. Goodrich  Silvertown or Firestone Deluxe Champion.
  • All tires were wide-whitewall type, with whitewall widths varying from 2.5 to 3 inches.
  • Tires were changed late in 1954 production from tube type to tubeless, though it is believed that both types were available (and used) for a limited time period.

Powerglide Automatic Transmission (313M)

  • An “optional” two-speed automatic transmission developed by GM.
  • By listing the Powerglide automatic transmission as an option, it was implied that a manual transmission was included as standard equipment.  This is not true.  Every six cylinder 1955 Corvette had an “optional” Powerglide transmission installed (and was added to the sales price of the “base” model Corvette.)  The same is true for the V8 models, although General Motors did eventually begin installing manual transmissions by the middle of the model year.

Parking Brake Alarm (420A)

  • A warning light that illuminates/ indicates when the parking brake is applied.

Courtesy Lights (421A)

  • Interior lights mounted on the interior of the car to aid in visibility when outside lighting is unavailable.

Windshield Washers (422A)

  • A washer pump and dispensing nozzle mechanism that dispenses cleaner onto the windshield.
  • The windshield washer systems of the 1955 Corvette were vacuum-operated.
  • It was activated by pressing a floor pedal with coordinator.

See Also 

C1 ’53 54 ’55 ’56 ’57 ’58 ’59 ’60 ’61 ’62
Gen C1 C2 C3 C4 C5 C6 C7

 

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