Yes, as far as I recall. Ford's oil specifications are beginning to get a Chrysler hodge podge look to them.
As much as I and others have given GM a hard time over the years, their view to specifying oil for older, non-warranty examples is simplicity itself. If you were to ask GM what to put in your 1990 Vette right now, long out of warranty, they'd say to use a dexos1 5w-30, and would say that for darn near every gasoline vehicle in their history. It would be overkill for most, but it would be a sensible, readily obtainable lubricant. It won't matter if it's a Vette or a 454 truck or a Cavalier or an old Impala with a 305. That's what they'll tell you to use. You ask them about any historical GM diesel, they'll tell you to grab whatever 15w-40 with the current spec on the shelf for summer and 10w-30 for the cold.
There's none of this Chrysler Spec Number whatever that is only found on one brand, or the Mercedes spec for some Chrysler vehicles, or a Fiat spec, or Ford not being sure what the phosphorus level should be depending upon the API spec, or some orphaned Jaguar or Land Rover spec that hasn't been seen in North America since Mobil 1 ditched the spec with the SN rollout, or a bizarre 5w-50 specification that can only be found on two bottles in North America, neither of which are the 5w-50 readily available on a retail shelf.
We here may have some ideas about what should be used in some of these examples, but the average person sure doesn't, and a shop trying to do things correctly really has an uphill battle. What Ford needs to do with these orphaned specs is put out a bit of guidance. The people who are in North America and are stuck with an older Jaguar or Land Rover with the North American 5w-30 spec should simply be told to use an A5/B5 5w-30 or anything A3/B4, since finding something with the actual spec on the bottle is going to be problematic, to say the least.