Mag Wheels 15. 18 Wheels Of Steel Ptm. Find Fifth Wheel.
Mag Wheels 15
Copper 1969 Dodge Charger
383 c.i.d. 4V, dual turbo exhaust, power disc brakes, 15" Mag-Style alloy wheels and trim rings (from a '69 Mercury Marauder)...14" wheels were standard even with the Mag 500 option, 727 Torqueflyte automatic transmission with console shifter, 3:25 rear axle ratio, woodgrain sport steering wheel, camel-tan vinyl bucket seats with headrests, console, power steering, AC, am radio, and roll-up windows. Rather zippy, although not the largest beast possible. A Special Edition (SE) was an available trim option with wood grain interior appointments and leather bucket seats.
Full size spare. Imagine that!
Vinyl tops were considered "optional". But probably 95% of 1969 production cars mysteriously came to showrooms with vinyl tops in place from the factory. Black, off-white, or tan. A dealership sales manager's ploy, no doubt. This auto was "Special Ordered" without a vinyl top and the resulting belt line separation trim. Copper color is truly distinctive with the tan interior.
No color coordination like that is possible in modern cars where ubiquitous gray is the norm. One shape seems to fit all. Interiors are flimsy. Seats are thin. The Charger body styling was one-of-a-kind. They just don't make 'em like this any more. Hefty.
Believe the puny 318 c.i.d. V8 was standard issue for this model, but not many were so equipped (I have even heard stories of six cylinder issues, unconfirmed). Next up in line was a 383 2V. Then my 383 4V. Then a 383 Magnum 4V. Then, for the Road/Track (RT) option, a 440 4V or a 440 with 3-2V, the infamous "6-pak. Then the magnificent 426 Street Hemi 4V. If you were really racy, and "knew someone", you could stomp on a 426 Racing Hemi with 2-4V's, tuned cam performance, and a special Track Pak suspension. Meant for track competition with a 4-spd transmission, which was available with any V8 but seldom seen. I'm sure some of these 426 2-4V editions ran the roads, especially in the winged version called the "Daytona". Dodge's companion to the legendary Plymouth "Superbird". With cone-shaped nose extension and a high slat or wing supported behind the rear window for airfoil duty. A certain small percentage of these cars had to be sold to the general public in order to qualify as "stock" cars on the racing circuit.
That's the nutshell story.
Another Sweet Ride
Idiots who hang out in their enclosed resorts report that cuba is full of old american cars held together with baked bean tins. The truth is that every second old cuban car would happily sit in any car show. Im not sure where they get mag wheels and replacement chrome from - despite most cubans earning about $15 US per month the cars are so much cooler than the 20 inch chrome footed monsters in NZ. Just try to close your ears as they rumble past, most of the american motors have long ago been replaced with russian deisels.
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