Well I found a good deal on a 95 Mark that I couldn't pass up. 137k Black on black, a J-modded transmission with Merc V, Xpipe to bullet mufflers, already converted to T-bird springs, K&N and some sort of stock computer installed that is an upgrade? All the electronics work and the interior is in pretty good shape for it's age. I've had it for about a month and love it so far, such an underrated car. Now for a few questions. Is there a way to turn off the " check air ride system" when you start the car? it's quite annoying. The temp gauge in the car seems to fluctuate quite a bit, most of the time it's very low in the "normal" range on the gauge but occasionally wont go into the "normal" range and occasionally will sit between the R and M in "normal" range. The fan functions properly and there is no pattern as to when and why it changes during normal or spirited driving. Any ideas? On my way home from buying the car a CEL popped on then went away about 30 seconds later, it has done the 3 additonal times while I've owned it but always goes away shortly after. There is no change in performance or driveability when it comes on and again there is no pattern as to when and why it pops on during normal or spirited driving. Ideas? Front rotors need to be replaced as they are warped, I know this is very common for the Mark, and from what I've read most people just replace them with cheap rotors and change more often. Are there any aftermarket rotors that would help against warping? I don't want to swap to Cobras, just a good stock diameter replacement that may net me some braking performance and have longevity. Last thing, sorry for the long post. The transmission under moderate acceleration shifts great, under hard acceleration it shifts firm and chirps into second pretty good, but under normal stoplight to stoplight it seems to shift way too low in RPM, very sluggish. Is this a common problem? If you took the time to read all this i appreciate it, I'm very excited to fix this Mark up, just looking for some advise from the people who know them oh so well. Thanks, Ben.