For Sale By:Private Seller
Exterior Color: Red
Interior Color: Red
Number of Cylinders: 8
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Drive Type: Automatic
1975 Cadillac Deville Hardtop
I bought this car last November and stored it in the garage over the winter. In April I took it to a mechanic shop and had him do an oil change and check over the engine and other parts of the vehicle. I got the receipt of what all he did, but in short he got it running how itís supposed to.. He told me he feels the engine has quite a bit of life yet so take that or leave it, so far it runs like a dream and nothing short of that statement either. Iíd like to keep the car but it takes up too much space in our garage. The interior is clean and in good condition except for a tear in the driver side door. There is a spare tire in the trunk and 2 other studded snow tires that go with the car. This car has just been repainted so the exterior is flawless. The painter gave me the leftover paint and also the leftover pinstripe and that is going with the car too. I had the painter put on 2 new rear quarter fillers so the one shown in the trunk is the old one thatís still in good shape and also goes. This is one clean car!! Selling ĎAs Isí.
Email, or call me at 330-749-3909 with your questions..
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Auto Services in Ohio
Zehner`s Service Center ★★★★★
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Auto blogMon, 29 Sep 2014 11:57:00 EST
Well, this is awkward.
A few years ago, Audi Of America's boss Johan de Nysschen went on record describing the Chevrolet Volt as "a car for idiots." Fast-forward to earlier this summer, and the well-regarded executive suddenly found himself in a new office with new business cards bearing the title: President, Cadillac. That means that among other challenges, de Nysschen is now tasked with selling the ELR, a car that is, at its core, a Volt in a sportier, less utile frock wearing a price tag that's twice as expensive.
Frankly, it's not a prospect we imagine the South African executive and recent Infiniti boss relishes. Just about nobody is buying the ELR - Cadillac has sold but 774 examples of its plug-in hybrid coupe this year and it presently has an almost a 200-day supply according to Automotive News. What's more, those numbers actually represent big improvements over just a few months ago, before GM started heaping on the incentives. The cynic in us says that the bad news for De Nysschen is that he's got a borderline sales-proof car in his new corporate garage. The good news? Cadillac customers apparently aren't idiots.
While Jerry Seinfeld was gallivanting around LA with Sarah Silverman in a Jaguar XKE, our favorite car-loving comedian, Jay Leno, was checking out the all-new 2014 Cadillac ELR. Set to go on sale later this year, Cadillac brought its ELR to Jay Leno's Garage to show off some of its styling and technology as well as give Leno some seat time in the range-extended EV. Leno owns both a Volt and a CTS-V, and the ELR is a kind combination of the two (sort of).
In this episode, Leno spends some time talking to Frank Saucedo, GM director of advanced design, and ELR chief engineer Chris Thomason before logging a few miles on the sleek coupe. Interestingly, it seems that GM has definitely changed its tune a little since the introduction of the Volt a couple years ago; Saucedo and Leno both refer to the ELR as a hybrid, and Thomason says that it gets the "bulk of its propulsion" from the electric motors. Whatever you want to call it, scroll down to watch the latest episode of JLG with some great information and driving shots of the plug-in Cadillac.
Cadillac's new President Johan de Nysschen has faced a fair amount of criticism since assuming his position at the head of the American luxury manufacturer. From the company's move to New York City to a controversial new naming scheme, the first few months of his tenure have not been smooth sailing. Now, the embattled exec is firing back against his critics, notably Automotive News Editor-in-Chief Keith Crain, in a new column running in AN.
De Nysschen countered Crain's claim that the move to the Big Apple, "can only mean that someone wants to live in New York."
"The relocation decision is entirely unrelated to the personal living preferences of any Cadillac executive. No corporation would tolerate such indulgence by its leadership," de Nysschen wrote. "It is about structurally entrenching a challenge to the status quo by reinforcing the psychological and physical separation in business philosophy between the mainstream brands and GM's luxury brand."