Plus, the wife is leaning on him to unload it, so it sits in my driveway only making me want it. Riding on a newer set of Torque Thrust Style Wheels, gives it that great Vintage curb appear. I still have a Little Red Wagon model I had when I was a kid, that was my inspiration. Production rose quite a bit, to around 54,000 trucks, a new high. Top dead center, a painted dash hangs custom Dakota Digital analog telemetry opposite under-dash air conditioning.
In front of that dash, a plush leather seat backs a custom console, which floats on beige carpet that's protected by piped and color-keyed floor mats. The engine sits between driver and passenger, just a little further back than the seats. I'm sure that's the reason for the new vin. Seats are there, in need of recovering, but the owner would like to hang on to the seats if a deal could be worked that way. This truck has been on display in a dealer showroom since 1988. It came with either a slant 6 or the 273 V8, and was built between 1964 and 1970. An A108 was also available from 1967 to 1970, with a longer 108 in 2,700 mm wheelbase.
The entire drive train is quiet and operates smoothly. This was done in jest and only reflected the thought of how cool this truck would be as a bracket racer. Despite the small size of the trucks, the front axle in late models had a 2,500 pound capacity, with the rear axle taking 3,000 lb. It doesn't seem like it needs much to be a driver. The vehicle suffered wrecks in 1969, 1971, and 1975. Most of the paint was removed body work done and then was taken to a paint booth where a professional paint job was done.
The 440 engine in this small little truck is extremely peppy as you would think it should be. Buyers had a choice between a and a three-speed manual. The unibody vehicles used a short, 90 in 2,300 mm wheelbase. Spent gases exit through plated Chrysler manifolds. Any thoughts on this baby blue A100 pickup? And in front of the driver, a tilting column spins a 1956 Oldsmobile steering wheel around a polished gear selector. Although we try to do our very best, to be accurate in our description writing, we are human and do make mistakes.
From 1965-1968, Dodge usually built around 30,000-40,000 vans and pickups per year. And that functional body's combination of excellent reflections and Kansas-flat surfaces suggests many labor-intensive hours were spent exacting top-notch finish work. Above those panels, a custom cowhide headliner frames color-keyed sun visors. I do think on a 90 degree day in traffic there is a potential to overheat which I'm sure could be fixed with an electric fan something I just never got around to. Much of the installation of the glass and interior, Gary did himself. The truck is located in the Salt Lake City, Utah area. The carpet is newer as well as the headliner.
The appear to have been far more popular than the pickups based on them. Burn do-nuts all day long! It also has the rare 318 v8 original miles. Behind it is a 727 automatic that also shifts as it should. More often than not, it was the preferred getaway vehicle of each episode's villain. Those massaged panels feature better-than-factory alignment and, when opened and closed, function exceptionally well. Closely related to the A series trucks were medium-duty L-series tilt cabs, the company's biggest trucks to date, made from 1966 to 1970 or 1971. A 108 inch wheelbase model, the A108, was brought out in 1967; it was popular as the basis for camper conversions.
Don't miss your chance to own this killer custom! Work, Pleasure, or Saturday Night Cruises this cool truck covers it all. They were a popular choice for the full-sized pickup line, too. In 1965, Dodge launched V8 versions of the A-100 pickups, powered by the. This truck is being sold where is as is and no warranties have been written expressed or implied. To us, they're clean, straightforward manifestations of the best aspects of classic car ownership. This paint is about 6 months old.
The nose was flat, with the engine placed between the driver and passenger, who sat above the front axle. I have driven this truck extensively with no real issues. Quick stops are a cinch thanks to retrofitted power front disc and rear drum brakes. I am assisting a friend in selling his 1965 Dodge A100 pickup. The nose was flat, with the engine placed between the driver and passenger, who sat above the front axle. We towed it home in April of 1995. If you're looking for a professionally built custom that highlights purposeful simplicity with acute detailing, take a close look at this impressive D100! I like the swb 1st gen vans.