This car can be driven anywhere. 318 runs great. New brakes, ignition, bearings have all been replaced and packed. Fuel gauge works as it should now. Car is really a great trust-worthy car. I take my 3 year old and wife on cruises all of the time. SAFE! I would seriously not be afraid to jump in this car and drive to the coast. Transmission was rebuilt 3000 miles ago. Shifts great. Car does have the rare air conditioning option but I have not check into what it takes to fix. Radio works great. Am/fm cd.
Car is not perfect. Has blemishes in paint. If you are looking for a great classic car platform to increase in value and have fun with. This is your car. It only has 92 k on car. Tranny rebuilt a year ago. Comes with two sets of tires and rims. The originals rims with hubcaps. Those tires only have about 2000 miles on them and a set of 20 inch wheels and tires. (1500 dollar value). You will not be disappointed mechanically call 309-235 seven two two three
Plymouth Fury for Sale
Auto Services in Illinois
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Address: 6969 N Ravenswood Ave, Lincolnwood
Phone: (847) 676-2566
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Address: 120 S Spresser St, Morrisonville
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Address: 7145 W 63rd St, River-Grove
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Address: 2401 Prairie Crossing Dr, Pawnee
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Address: 1505 N Mannheim Rd, Stone-Park
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Mon, 16 Jun 2014 09:29:00 EST
Wed, 30 Jul 2014 09:31:00 EST
We're plenty used to seeing classic cars selling for millions of dollars. It's just that they're usually European: Ferraris, Bugattis, Mercedes and the like. There are some rare American exceptions, usually wearing the names Duesenberg or Shelby. But what we have here is the most expensive Chrysler product ever sold at auction.
The vehicle in question is a Plymouth Barracuda - specifically a 1971 Hemi Cuda Convertible, chassis #BS27R1B315367 - that Mecum Auctions just sold after eight solid minutes of feverish bidding for a high bid of $3.5 million at its auction in Seattle, Washington. That figure positively eclipses the $2.2 million paid for a strikingly similar Hemi Cuda (chassis #BS27R1B269588) fetched nearly seven years ago in Scottsdale and another that was the first muscle car to break the million-dollar mark in 2002.
The old saying goes that if you can't do the time, don't do the crime. But being a criminal can involve more than just taking a trip to the big house; it can also mean losing possessions purchased from any ill-gotten gains. Still, one man's loss is another's gain, and if you're in Lodi, NJ, on September 12, you stand the chance to buy some of the ultimate muscle cars from the US Marshals in what is being gruesomely nicknamed the Blood Muscle auction.
Wed, 19 Dec 2012 16:31:00 EST
The grisly moniker was earned because all of the vehicles belonged to the president of a blood testing company who is facing prison time for alleged bribery, according to Hemmings. After all, they are muscle cars bought with actual blood money. The seven-vehicle collection includes some of the ultimate muscle cars ever made, and the original buyer clearly had an eye for rarity.
This cornucopia of V8 power includes a teal 1970 Ford Mustang Boss 429, a 1967 Shelby GT500 Mustang, an orange 1970 Plymouth Superbird, a 1970 Chevrolet Chevelle SS convertible and perhaps most prized of all - a trio of 1969 Yenko Chevys with a Chevelle, Nova and Camaro all represented. From the included photos, all of them look to be in fantastic condition.
Before Chrysler had Street and Racing Technology, it had Performance Vehicle Operations. What the two entities have in common, before SRT became its own brand, of course, is that each was created to take Chrysler and Dodge (and Plymouth, before it was unceremoniously killed off) vehicles to the next level of style and performance.
We'll leave the question of whether or not the old Plymouth (and later Chrysler) Prowler was ultimately a stylish, performance-oriented car to you, but the boys and girls currently leading the SRT charge at the Pentastar headquarters are keen to accept the retro-rod into the fold.
According to the automaker, all of SRT's current high-performance models owe a debt of gratitude to the old Prowler, due mostly to that car's use of lightweight bits and pieces and innovative construction techniques. If nothing else, the fact that the Prowler's frame is "the largest machined automotive part in history" is pretty cool. Read all the details here.