The 1969 Pontiac Le Mans had been sitting in a garage in Greenwich, Conn., undriven and, by the look of it, untouched for two decades. Wood piled against the body had scratched the blue paint. Mice had crawled into the engine and burrowed into the cabin, leaving behind toxic urine and droppings. Splotches of mold covered the white vinyl seats, black carpet, armrest and dash.
After it was bought by a classic car dealer, the Le Mans was flat-bedded to a spotless, two-story garage in nearby Danbury that is the headquarters of Ammo NYC, which bills itself as “the first completely fussy car care company” and is known to its
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