For Sale By:Private Seller
Sub Model: cj5
Exterior Color: Black
Number of Cylinders: 4
Drive Type: 4 wheel drive
Indianapolis, Indiana, United States
1965 Kaiser Jeep CJ5...all original drivetrain and body.
The floor was rusted thru, so I took the body off of the frame, cleaned all frame components and rhino lined everything.Replaced the floor with diamond plate steel. Instaled two racing seats, New Skyjacker 4" lift leaf springs, New heavy duty front shakles, 4 new Skyjacker shocks, rebuilt starter, new water pump, new clutch cable, new ignition points, new spark plugs, new spark plug wires, 35 inch tires with decent tread left, Reese hitch, quiet exhaust, working headlights, drum brakes
I also have extra parts: new brake shoes, heavy duty front bumper, heavy duty toe hooks, original underseat fuel tank, original seats/seat frame, vintage 1960's Kelly All Steel half cab to make it into a pickup truck.
Very fun toy....Jeep runs great....small engine with plenty of torque....set up for offroad only (no turn signals, seat belts, etc)
I have clean title in hand
Buyer is responsible for all shipping arrangements.
Deposit via paypal, full payment via wire transfer or cash is best.
Please ask any questions before bidding.
Vehicle is being sold as is and no warranty is expressed or implied.
Vehicle is listed locally. Seller reserves the right to end auction if sold locally
Jeep has unveiled its annual spate of concepts before the Easter Jeep Safari. Those start with the Grand Cherokee Trailhawk Concept (below left), complete with the company's EcoDiesel V6 engine. Designers threw in a set of 35-inch Mickey Thompson tires wrapped around 17-inch Rubicon wheels, and a set of custom fender flares help keep all that rubber under wraps.
Meanwhile, the Wrangler Mopar Recon (below right) packs a 6.4-liter Hemi V8 good for 470 horsepower. All that grunt gets to the ground via a five-speed automatic transmission and a set of a Dana 60 axles frond and rear with 4.10 gears. The Recon also makes use of a 4.5-inch prototype long-arm kit and a set of prototype eight-lug bead lock wheels.
The Wrangler Stitch (below left) builds on the momentum of the Wrangler Pork Chop Concept. Engineers once again set out to strike as much weight as possible from the vehicle, and actually managed to trim the curb weight down to 3,000 pounds. That effort has given the machine the same power to weight ratio as the Grand Cherokee SRT8. Plenty of carbon fiber, door deletes and a chrome moly roll cage all help trim those pounds, and a set of DanyTrac Pro Rock 44 axles with 4.88 gears and ARB lockers front and rear let this machine scramble over whatever is in its path.
Now that the 2014 Cherokee is finally on its way to dealerships, Jeep is starting its marketing blitz for its new crossover, beginning with this 60-second TV spot, called Built Free, that premieres today. Set to a Bob Dylan recording, the ad spot discusses something we can all relate to - the feeling of being too busy and too cooped up with everyday tasks to really get out there and explore the world. But as Jeep says in the commercial, "You're still here. And you're still you. The horizons haven't gone anywhere."
Autoblog spoke to Kim Adams-House, head of marketing for the Jeep brand, who explained that this Built Free spot is "an anthemic piece" that "sparks the conversation" for the new Cherokee. As you'll notice, none of the new Jeep's features - its off-road systems, nine-speed automatic transmission, etc. - are mentioned in the ad, but Adams-House says that future marketing "will speak to more" of the CUV's highlights. Following this 60-second spot, 30-second commercials will launch that talk about some of the specific product features.
When asked if the Built Free campaign will include any throwbacks to the original Cherokee, Adams-House told Autoblog that while "we love that vehicle," the new spots are intended to carve out "a unique space for Cherokee in our product portfolio and marketplace." On that same note, don't expect any other Jeep vehicles to get the Built Free treatment. Adams-House said that while this ad "does resonate overall with the brand," it is solely intended to promote the new Cherokee.
The Cherokee Is Dead. Long Live The Cherokee.
There are three sentences that, for this reviewer, define what needs to be conveyed about the 2014 Jeep Cherokee. The first: it is very good.
Jeep spent 27 years building the Cherokee and its brand, from 1974 to 2001. Twelve years ago, the Cherokee nameplate rolled away into the distant hills and retirement, at least here in the NAFTA colonies, and it was replaced by a loaded word we knew as "Liberty."