After my recent post on a startlingly pristine 1983 Dodge Shelby Charger, a local Oppo, My X-type is too a real Jaguar,
Alongside that unlikely slow Shelby lies a number of other out-of-place classics. And also some that are not so classic, from Honda minibikes to a 28,000 mile Ford Tempo. Their mainstay seems to be big American sedans and ex-police cars. However, they appear to stock literally any vehicle that is very good condition, no matter how old, obscure, or difficult to sell it might be, and all at exorbitant prices. Many of these 40 year old 40k mile cars are mixed in with high mileage minivans! Just who are selling to anyways?
So without further adieu, I give you the best of Cherokee Auto Group’s website.
That is a nice looking wagon! That red color really does it justice, especially those low contoured taillights.
I have the feeling this would be about 120% more sellable in a place that gets more an 2 inches of snowfall a year. In Colorado, this would be gone in seconds. Too bad it is already sold, since we don’t get to know how much someone overpaid for it.
Here’s a little something for the space crab himself! 100,000 miles on a Toyota pickup is pretty much unheard of. It is an automatic, but the durable interior still looks factory fresh. The bed is slightly worn in on the sides, but the bed mat is sure to have kept the floor nice. Sold, so no price listed.
The dealer is about 5 years too late to sell this thing for $6,000. Most people would pay to not drive this outdated retro-chic convertible. Either way, a cheap Fiat 500 convertible would do everything this can do but better, provided you aren’t crazy enough to fit someone in the back seat.
Wow, that interior is. . . very 70s. Very 70s indeed.
I actually didn’t know this flying buttressed vinyl-roofed version existed, but I get the feeling this is not the most desirable version of the Mustang. But still, even the rubbers and the vinyl roof looks perfect. How did this one owner car survive this long in showroom condition? I assume the panel gaps were factory. Still, $16,000 seems just a little steep.
Wow, umm, I’m not sure what you are supposed to do with this. It’s too perfect and too old to make a good family car, yet it is also just a basic old economy wagon (I wish those still existed). Some eccentric has already snapped it up, so we don’t get to know the price, which was probably too high. It was a V6, too!
I don’t think Dakotas can be found this clean very often at any price. I’m sure they can get in the ballpark of their $7,000 asking price, especially considering they don’y make em this small and useful anymore. And this looks to have a ton of options, including an expensive looking factory tape player.
Of course, there are a lot I didn’t feature, such as some sort of shrunken 1937 Ford Coupe 2 Door and a 1973 Volkswagen Thing Convertible. However, that will do it for this series. Which ride would you go home with?