For Sale By:Private Seller
Interior Color: Bordeaux
Number of Cylinders: 8
Trim: Chief Golden Eagle
Drive Type: 4WD
Options: 4-Wheel Drive
Exterior Color: Bordeaux
Janesville, Iowa, United States
1979 AMC FSJ Jeep Cherokee Chief Wide Track
*4,500 miles on Rebuilt AMC 304 V8 w/Edelbrock Cam & Intake- Sperry Engines-Have build sheet
*New Paint and Body work- was a rust free body from arizona...Have pics of restoration
*Color is Bordeaux Metallic
*Originally Rare Golden Eagle Edition
*Rebuilt Auto Turbo 400 Transmission
*Rebuilt Borg Warner Transfer Case-Part Time 4x4
*New Warn Front Lock Outs
*Dana Axles-Wide Track
*New Custom Stereo
*New Steering Wheel
*New Tires (Pro Comp 31x10.5x15)
*New Summit Black Powdercoated Wheels
*New Shocks and Brakes
*New Instrument Cluster
*New Fuel Pump
*New Dash Wiring
*New Steering Stablizer
*New Window Tint
How do you follow up such revered and successful ads as Chrysler's last two Super Bowl commercials? Imported from Detroit and Halftime in America should be given credit for giving the automaker's public perception a complete overhaul after its rescue from the brink with taxpayer money. What next, then?
We just found out during Super Bowl XLVII. This year Chrysler went with two commercials, one for Jeep and the other Ram. The two-minute-long Jeep commercial, called Whole Again, is narrated by Oprah Winfrey and presented as an open letter to the service men and women of America, simply expressing admiration for what they do - poignant message coming from a company whose history is so entwined with that of the military's.
The Ram commercial, called Farmer, honors the agricultural backbone of this country. Its soundtrack is a speech entitled "So God Made a Farmer" given by the famous radio broadcaster Paul Harvey, which plays over a slideshow of original photography commissioned by Ram. The images, of course, focus on farming and the people who do it for a living, and there's a few Ram trucks in there, as well.
The new Jeep Cherokee has been quite a success for Chrysler, but its factory workers are getting tired. The automaker has agreed to hire up to 1,000 part-time, temporary employees at its Toledo Assembly Complex where the CUV and Wrangler are built. It will allow the company to keep Jeep production moving, while giving laborers a break.
According to plant manager Chuck Padden in the Toledo Blade, full-time workers are regularly taking on 60 hours a week, and it's beginning to wear on them. "To get them more time off is important to us, to make sure they're refreshed, and can work safely," said Padden.
Chrysler has already hired 380 temporary, part-time workers for the plant, and 50 have been converted to full-time employees. The company is in the process of interviewing the rest of the new hires now and plans to have all 1,000 in place by the summer. They will work between 10 and 30 hours a week mostly on weekends for $15.78 per hour with limited benefits. The temporary positions will last "as long as demand continues for the Jeep Wrangler and the Jeep Cherokee," said Jodi Tinson, Chrysler spokesperson for manufacturing and labor communications, to Autoblog in an email.
The Wagoneer got the SUV on the radar of buyers looking for something capable, comfortable and rugged.
The Jeep Wagoneer was introduced 50 years ago, and it's that vehicle we have to thank for the herds of excellent crossovers and SUVs that make up our current automotive landscape. On a personal level, I have always loved the full-size Jeeps and their crisp Brooks Stevens styling, which aged well over their long tenure on the market. The SJs, as they're known among enthusiasts, were the Wagoneer and its two-door counterpart, the original Cherokee. The Wagoneers had become true luxury vehicles by the end of their run, which stretched form late 1962 as a '63 model all the way to 1991, when they were offered exclusively under the Grand Wagoneer nameplate.