JULY 4TH Special: Owner is reducing the price by 2000.00 through July 4 207. Celebrate Americana with this great collector car!This is an exceptional and very rare 1968 Chrysler 300 convertible. Only 2,161 convertible models were built in 1968.Introduced in 1968 was Chryslers design of the hidden headlights on the 300 model. The sleek lines of this model gave it a classy, sexy look with a powerful engine under the hood.This 1968 Chrysler 300 convertible came out of Pennsylvania and was there all of its life until the current owner acquired it. It is all original sheet metal with no signs of rust. It is in above average condition.Exterior is white with a black convertible top. Paint is excellent and all chrome is sharp and shiny.Interior is the black bucket seat console interior. Dash, seats, headliner, carpet, and all trim are all in excellent shape.Engine is the 440 4 barrel paired with an automatic transmission. Features are AC, power windows, power steering, power brakes, power top and all components are in good working order.This is a rare convertible and it is hard to find one nicer than this one. All this 1968 Chrysler needs is a new owner. It is located in NC.
The all-original, low-mileage NASCAR special was owned by one family
‘Doris’ may look decrepit but watch out because she packs a punch
In 1955, Chrysler produced the most-powerful passenger car in America and celebrated its Hemi-headed, 300 horsepower V8 engine by calling the car that carried it the 300.
Mercedes-Benz was flush with the success of its 300 SL “Gullwing” coupe, known internally as W198, after it was introduced in 1954.
The Drive Home II, the second-annual promotional winter road trip rolled into Detroit’s Cobo Hall Saturday evening after a 2,100-mile journey fraught with challenges.
It took 60 years to get back, but there on Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin’s Road America four-mile race track, was a Chrysler 300 Letter Car.
At first quick glance, you might not notice anything different about the 2016 Chrysler 300S.
Folks involved with McPherson College’s automotive restoration program unveiled a vehicle Saturday.