Drive Type: none
Relisting due to nonpaying winner.
1967 Firebird, very solid project car. Has new trunk and rear frame rails installed. The welding isnt great but they can be ground down and worked before paint. The rear floors have small holes, the drivers side has been patched already, pass side floor looks good. The doors are repairable. This car has a 1967 326 engine in it. It may be the original engine.Engine spins freely but I never heard it run. Edelbrock intake and carb. There is no vin stamped in block. I saw on line that 67's weren't all stamped. #339 block with YJ code stamp. The core support, grills, valances and inner fenders are all good. Front bumper is straight but chrome is dull.
This car has no glass or window mechanisms. No steering box, interior, dash, no transmission or driveshaft. Look at pictures carefully. what you see is what you get. Feel free to ask questions. My # is 570-752-3007, please leave a message.
There is no title. Bill of sale only. I will help the buyer get a title, I have done it, there are three ways that I know of !!
Pontiac Firebird for Sale
Auto Services in Pennsylvania
Jack Giambalvo Motor Co ★★★★★
Team One Auto Group ★★★★★
Ladd-Hanford Kia ★★★★★
Baierl Mitsubishi ★★★★★
Auto blogMon, 10 Mar 2014 17:03:00 EST
NASCAR driver Tony Stewart is making good use of his nickname Smoke in new videos inspired by the 1970s classic Smokey and the Bandit. The original is one of the quintessential automotive movies of its era with a fantastic combination of slapstick comedy and great car stunts in a Pontiac Firebird Trans Am. If you've never seen it, check it out immediately.
In the new six-part Smoke IS the Bandit web series, Stewart takes on the role of Burt Reynolds' famous character complete with huge mustache. But instead of trying to smuggle cases of Coors beer it's Mobil 1 oil. The series promises to recreate many of the famous scenes from the movie and includes cameos from other NASCAR drivers.
To complete the look, future videos just need a quality replacement for a young Sally Field to ride shotgun. It would also be really cool if Reynolds could make a brief appearance at some point. Scroll down to check out the trailer and the first episode in the series.
This isn't the first time we've reported positive news about General Motors retaining former Pontiac owners. Get a few more stories like this latest report from Edmund's Auto Observer, and it will mark an ongoing positive trend for GM. Edmunds.com crunched the numbers to see how well the General is hanging on to customers after shutting out the lights at Pontiac, and it found that nearly 40 percent of Pontiac owners stayed with a vehicle from a General Motors brand.
The numbers are a little lower than an earlier R.L. Polk & Company study, but Edmunds says General Motors is keeping more former Pontiac buyers than it has since 2007. Most are turning to vehicles from Chevrolet, especially during January and February of 2011, when GM incentivized Pontiac owners to stay under the umbrella. Those moves seem to have worked, and 28.1 percent of Pontiac owners trading up made the jump into a Bowtie.
Buyers that have gone elsewhere have largely stayed loyal to Domestic automakers, with Ford picking up the most conquests from Pontiac, with 9.4 percent switching. Toyota and Honda picked up 7.4 percent of the pool of former Pontiac drivers. The numbers are defying any predictions that Pontiac buyers would completely exit the General Motors fold, and have climbed up closer to parity with the retention figures of other GM brands from a 2009 low of only 16 percent retention.
Oprah kicked off her 19th season in dramatic fashion by giving all 276 members of the studio audience a free car.
Molly Vielweber's Pontiac G6 appears unremarkable at first glance. It wears forest green paint, rolls on five-spoke aluminum wheels, and it has a sizeable scrape in the driver's side door, the scar of a decade's worth of hard use. You wouldn't notice it parked at a big box store or cruising on the highway. Pontiac made hundreds of thousands of G6s in the 2000s, and a lot are still on the road. It's unremarkable in every way except for the front license plate, which reads, "Oprah 6."