Drive Type: automatic
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Trim: 273 hi-po
Rockingham, North Carolina, United States
67 Barracuda 273 4 barrel
I believe this to be the original engine.It was built 10-66 and assembled 12-66 The certicard says car was made 1-67
It appears to be complete although it is dissasembled
I do not believe the 904 trans is original
The valve covers and air cleaner are original to the car
A good friend of mine had 2 of these and I traded for them 2 weeks ago This car was put in his name in 1990.He put it in his shop over 20 years ago started work on it and never finihed.It has bean in dry storage for over 20 years.The only part of the car not there is the windshield.The rear glass is with the car.It has an 8&3/4 rearend .The console and seats are in good condition although the seats need recovering.
The floors are solid except the passenger footwell under the heater box About the size of my hand.The frame rails are solid The quarters have rust at the very bottom behind the tires. The rockers are solid Around the back glass is solid around the windshield is solid The drivers fender has a quarter size hole at the bottom.The rest of this car is very very solid.The drivers side quarter has surface rust on it because he started sanding it but it is not pitted It has only bean in the weather for 2 weeks
If you dont see any particular part please dont assume it is there
This is a really solid car that is well worth restoring
Any questions please call Kenny 910-995-0383
This is a factory air car and appears to be all there
Possible trade Let meKnow what you have
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.
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.
The US Marshal's so-called Blood Muscle Auction was completed earlier this month, with the prestigious nine-car field (two cars were added following Autoblog's initial story, a 1970 Chevrolet Chevelle SS 454 and a rare, mid-restoration 1971 Plymouth Hemi 'Cuda) finding new and hopefully law-abiding owners.
While we'd normally recap the stars of the show, in this particular auction, every car's sale was newsworthy. The full list of sale prices doesn't seem to be published, but according to The New York Times, the auction brought in a total of $2.5 million, or an average of about $277,000 per car.
The king of the contest seems to be a 1970 Plymouth Superbird (above, right), complete with a 426-cubic-inch Hemi V8, which brought home $575,000. The trio of Yenko Chevys, meanwhile, all easily cleared the six-figure mark, with the Yenko Camaro (above, far right) clearing $315,000, the Chevelle crossing the block for $237,500 and the supremely rare - one of just 37 - Yenko Nova (shown above, left) selling for an even $400,000.