1967 Dodge Charger - $39,900
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This particular Charger hails from warm, dry Arizona and spent the majority of its life there, so the sheetmetal is super solid with no visible signs of distress.

Super clean lifetime Arizona car. 383/automatic. Working factory A/C, optional vinyl top, beautiful bucket seat interior. Hidden headlights with freshly rebuilt motors. An awesome first-gen Charger with great options and fantastic road manners.

The first-gen Charger stand in the shadow of their younger siblings, but that’s OK—the early cars are more affordable because of it. Packing the same big block firepower, they’re still fantastic road cars and when you park them side-by-side you can definitely see the family DNA running through them both, from the hidden headlights to the dramatic roofline to the cool full-width taillights. This particular Charger hails from warm, dry Arizona and spent the majority of its life there, so the sheetmetal is super solid with no visible signs of distress. Silver looks great on the angular Charger bodywork and we have to admit that we like the black vinyl roof quite a bit simply because it emphasizes the early Charger’s most significant feature: that fastback roofline. That vinyl top is in excellent shape, too, with no signs of issues underneath, which is all-too-common with vinyl roof cars. Of note, the stainless and chrome trim is in very good condition, including the brightwork that runs from the turn signal indicators atop the front fenders all the way back to the rear bumper. The ultra-fine grille is pretty darned nice and as I mentioned, the headlights were recently serviced with new motors so the car’s most iconic feature works as intended. There’s also the full-width taillight, making this Charger a cool car full of interesting features.

One of those awesome features is the interior, which features bucket seats fore and aft, each with a console between them. How cool is that? Up front is familiar Mopar stuff, with a pushbutton shifter on the console, a three-spoke steering wheel with horn ring, and some of the most unique gauges you’ll see in a muscle car (and yes, they light up turquoise at night!). All the gauges are working except the tach, which we haven’t investigated. You’ll also note this car has working factory A/C, which was surely a rare option but probably mandatory in Arizona. All the interior lights are working correctly, and the rear seats and trunk bulkhead fold down to create a huge cargo area under the equally massive rear window. Is the Charger actually a practical muscle car? The upholstery is in excellent condition throughout, with a combination of original and reproduction parts and there’s a beautiful molded headliner overhead. The trunk is upholstered in matching black carpets and includes a full-sized spare and jack assembly underneath.

The engine is a 383 cubic inch V8, and with just 57,190 miles, we have good reason to believe it is the car’s original engine (Mopar wasn’t doing traditional matching numbers on the Charger in 1967). With a 4-barrel carburetor on top, it makes a rather robust 325 horsepower and 425 lb-ft. of torque—enough to make the Charger live up to its reputation. We’re thrilled with how well this one runs; it starts easily, idles well, and pulls with the kind of enthusiasm we expect from a 383. It’s also nicely dressed in corporate turquoise engine enamel with a big twin-snorkel air cleaner on top. The A/C compressor dominates the engine bay, but you can evidence of recent work, including belts and hoses, and there’s a fresh dual master cylinder and power brake booster for the front disc brakes. Dual exhaust feeds a pair of Flowmaster mufflers, so it has a great V8 bark, and we’re consistently surprised and impressed by how well Chrysler’s torsion bar front suspension rides—this thing certainly doesn’t ride like a crude muscle car. The 3-speed TorqueFlite automatic transmission shifts crisply and the 8.75-inch rear end is full of what we believe are 3.23 gears, so it’s an excellent highway cruiser. You’ll note lots of new parts underneath, including the front disc brakes (with stainless steel flex lines), new shocks, and some fresh bushings to make it feel great going down the road. Again, there’s plenty of evidence of its desert heritage underneath and the stance is exactly right on those 14-inch slotted aluminum wheels with fat 235/60/14 front and 245/60/14 rear performance radials.

Documentation includes the original owner’s manual and service manual.

It’s rare for a car to surprise us, but this Charger is a pleasant change—it seems to have no bad habits, no scary surprises, and we love the unusual look. The big block provides plenty of entertainment on the road and someone has already done all the heavy lifting so it’s ready to enjoy. This is a whole lot of car for the money—call today!

Harwood Motors always recommends and welcomes personal or professional inspections of any vehicle in our inventory prior to purchase.

Vehicle: 1967 Dodge Charger
Price: $39,900
Stock Number: 120119
Odometer Reading: 57,190
VIN: XP29H72367957
Engine: 383 cubic inch V8
Transmission: 3-speed automatic
Gear Ratio: 3.23
Wheelbase: 117 inches
Wheels: 14-inch aluminum wheels
Tires: Front: 235/60/14, Rear: 245/60/14 performance radials
Exterior Color: Silver
Interior Color: Black vinyl
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