Sub Model: Demon
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Drive Type: 4 speed
Brixey, Missouri, United States
Original: radiator support, doors, transmission, rear end, intake, 4 barrel, spoilers and scoops, seats, and dash. Not original: X-heads, 71 340 block standard bore and the car body. The 3 steering columns that are there one of them is cut, the original one is bent and the 3rd one is automatic. Everything else, what you see is what you get. Not sure if the J heads are original. I have all the glass, front glass, door glass, side glass and 2 back glass. As you can see in the pictures there's a lot of extra parts. The trailer is not included. I'm sure there are a few things missing like some screws and bolts that aren't there, also missing the passenger front fender extension. All rust was cut out, metal was welded in and then fiberglassed. The body will need to be blocked and sanded. Has 8 3/4 sure grip 323. The pic that shows the carburator, the block doesn't go. Just the x-heads, intake and the carb. I have the original sales slip and build sheets to it. Sold as is. Seller will not ship or arrange for shipping. Buyer is to make arrangements for shipping and/or pick up . Cash only after initial deposit. I reserve the right to end this listing at any time because I have it listed for sale locally as well. Thanks for looking.
Dodge revived the Scat Pack name back in November at the 2013 SEMA show. At the time, though, we were short of details on forthcoming upgrade packages, which were destined to add some oomph to the Challenger, Charger and Dart. We're still waiting to hear about the upgrades to the Dart's 2.4-liter four-pot, but Dodge has gone ahead and released the details on the upgrades to the 5.7-liter Hemi V8 in the Challenger and Charger R/T.
As we detailed in our original post, three different Scat Packs will be available that will allow customers to upgrade their cars without voiding the warranties. Starting with the $2,195 Stage 1 kit, owners will net an extra 18 horsepower and 18 pound-feet of torque thanks to a Mopar-branded cold-air intake, exhaust and ECU ref lash. Stage 1 is also the only package that could be installed outside of a Chrysler-authorized service center without voiding the warranty (a mechanically competent owner could even do it at home, we're told by Dodge). Stage 2 builds on the entry level Scat Pack, and adds performance camshaft kit, which boosts output over the stock 5.7 by up to 30 hp for $1,895. As with the Stage 1, the ECU is tweaked.
For those that want to go whole hog, they can add the Stage 3 for $4,995. The top-tier gets quite serious, adding CNC-ported cylinder heads, as well as high-flow headers and cats. Output over stock is 58 hp and 47 lb-ft of torque. Each kit comes with a pair of badges, just in case owners want a bit of visual flair.
It's frightening to think of how quickly the mice would have overtaken us if we hadn't stayed one step ahead of them with better mousetraps. We'll never have to worry about that in our relentlessly re-engineered world, though. Case in point: Chrysler has been granted a patent by the US Patent and Trademark Office for an improved design of the already wondrous Stow 'n' Go seating found in the automaker's Town and Country and Dodge Grand Caravan minivans.
Introduced in 2005, the Stow 'n' Go was improved in 2008, and based on the drawings of this third-generation improvement, the new design appears to allow stowage of the second row of seats without having to move the front-row seats forward as much. It look like it also involves fewer operations and moving parts, with a portion of the seatback being incorporated into the flat floor when the seats are stowed, as opposed to having a completely separate cover.
It's possible that the innovation may appear on the next-generation minivans expected in 2015, but Chrysler isn't commenting on the patent.
Both of America's domestic luxury brands seem to be stuck in neutral.
It's ironic that Cadillac and Lincoln got new bosses within days of each other this month. It's also a commentary on the fact both of America's domestic luxury brands seem to be stuck in neutral.