For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle

For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle
Just listed for sale here at 1967beetle.com. This is a very nice L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle, just waiting for someone to take it home. It does not get much better than this.

Info from the seller.

“Texas Classic Cars of Dallas is proud to present this beautiful 1967 Volkswagen Beetle. This VW was originally purchased on May 25th, 1967 at Morris Volkswagen, Inc. in Arlington, Texas and is a Texas car to this day. The paint has been refinished to showroom in the correct Savannah Beige. Radial tires were just fitted all around and the suspension worked on. This is a great running, very attractive & correct ’67 VW Bug, arguably the best year for the Beetle.”

Status: For Sale
Mileage: 23,301 miles
Location: Dallas, Texas
Price: $17,900
Contact: Texas Classic Cars of Dallas
Dave: 214-213-7072 or Maris: 214-616-2317

For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 Beetle For Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleDSC02121_zps98e4a69eDSC03684_zpsc05cf8a2DSC03680_zps241d8a26DSC02204_zps1e7477a9DSC02186_zpse98fd37fDSC02185_zpsc6c31f03DSC02183_zps738cb524DSC02179_zps59cc5ff9DSC02179_zps59cc5ff9-1DSC02177_zps84a71799DSC02176_zps3576c9f5DSC02174_zpsaba214b5DSC02170_zps5bf43197DSC02169_zpsd3411a8bFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleFor Sale – L620 Savanna Beige ’67 BeetleDSC02151_zps5e63cb44

Who’s going to make an offer?

The Finishing Touches for Your Vintage Volkswagen™
The Finishing Touches for Your Vintage Volkswagen™

Eric Shoemaker

Hello, I'm Eric. I founded and curate 1967beetle.com. I also co-founded Lane Russell with my wife Amanda. I drive a '67 Beetle daily, and love to share vintage Volkswagen stories with the world.

11 Comments

Jaime

about 3 years ago

Good morning from Seattle Eric, hope your beautiful family is doing well. This is a clean 67. However, those white walls look like inserts? And their too wide! And the panels in the interior, appear to be just as thick as the seats! I think it's very nice but I'd get rid of those inserts and change the panels out and relocate the fuel filter and get rid of the extinguisher. But that's just me. At any rate, if I didn't have my Zenith blue L639, I would consider bidding on this gem! Best regards, Jaime

Reply

Eric Shoemaker

about 3 years ago

Hey, bud! Yeah, it's a nice car and would not take much to make it perfect.

Reply

Mike Buettell

about 3 years ago

This '67 has the mid year additions. Front fenders look German and I love the original radio. Jamie, I agree about the white walls. They look weird, otherwise a sweet car. This is how a car should be marketed... lots of pictures (Good ones too!). I'd like to see the underside of the engine though. Is this on an auction site? I didn't see a price.

Reply

Katy Wallace

about 3 years ago

Can you tell me if these seats are the originals. As I said in my last email, the 67 I bought didn't have the original seats and were too high for the car. Not being able to sit in the car before buying is a real disadvantage to bidding on ebay, don't you think?

Reply

Eric Shoemaker

about 3 years ago

The seats are. The covers are not. Black would be correct. But, people change things up over the years.

Reply

Eric Shoemaker

about 3 years ago

Low back seats are '67 correct.

Reply

Donna

about 3 years ago

Katy ... a 1967Beetle.com article "Rear Bumper Over Riders" 01/03/15 reveals new seat back release lever was incorporated into the seat backrest at Chassis Number 117 425 908 in December 1966. Hope this helps. - DLF

Reply

Quinn

about 3 years ago

Although this auction has ended-A bit of Honor For and Comparisons between the Republic F-105 Thunderchief (the aircraft with green/brown Camouflage) and the 1967 VW. The F-105D (also known as a Thud) carried a great amount of the weapons delivery against the commies in North Vietnam-and their losses were horrendous. Perhaps plus 300 were lost over the North with a great amount of those being on "Thud" ridge-many American Airmen lost their lives in these aircraft, undoubtedly many still Missing In Action. The engine-Pratt and Whitney J-75 axial flow turbojet, producing around 26,000 pounds of thrust in Afterburner with water injection-a very powerful engine at the time. Converting Thrust to horsepower (generates all sorts of graphs and formulas and naysayers) but if you could- for simplicity, maybe rounding off to 2 horsepower per pound of thrust would be 52,000 horsepower. The Volkswagen 4 cylinder engine, 4 stroke combustion cycle (Otto Cycle) consisting of intake, compression, combustion/power, and exhaust stroke, performed in each cylinder in that order, timed to enable the Power/Combustion stroke to occur in each cylinder at different times, in the order of 1 4 3 2, producing 53 SAE horsepower at 4,700 RPM-depending on if it has the 1500 or 1600 pistons/cylinders or other modifications from standard. Consuming an average of one gallon of fuel each 26 miles traveled-consumed from a 10.6 gallon fuel supply-top speed 78 miles per hour and maximum cruising speed same-propelling max weight of 2600 pounds. The Thud all up weight in excess of 50,000 pounds, could be, depending on configuration supersonic at sea level, Mach 2 at altitude-consuming from, depending on load out, internal fuel supply of 1100 gallons, up to more than 2,000 gallons with external and bombay tanks. The engine consumed fuel in afterburner as if sucking it from a fire hydrant, necessitating the employment of aerial gas stations to sustain the range. The J-75 also had the four cycles of power, except they performed all 4 at the same time, sucking in air (intake) compressing, burning/power, and exhaust. Some few Thuds remaining can be viewed in museums and other displays, no longer do they grace the sky-perhaps the example is a veteran of intense combat over North Vietnam. The gravity loving Beetle lives on, one will not have to visit a stale museum to view, there are many remaining, although the numbers pale in comparison to their birth years-and many are resurrected every year. Long live the Beetle and in particularly the 1967 model year.

Reply

jay salser

about 3 years ago

Ha! Now there is some comparison! Thanks for the object lesson, Quinn! jay

Reply

Quinn

about 3 years ago

Jay, I pondered a bit on whether to post that. I knew the history of the F-105 fairly well and found the posing of the 67 in front of it intriguing. I see that I over-revved the 53 hp engine, should be 4200 RPM'S

Reply

jay salser

about 3 years ago

Good morning, Quinn...Say...you should sign up with Gravatar to get your face known! I liked the posing of the Beetle with the aircraft! I'd like to get my cars posed with some WW II radial-engined craft--they are my favorites. There are some hangared not far from us but I keep not contacting the airport for information. Living where we are, we find it very difficult to find nice backgrounds. Have a great Month! jay

Reply

Leave a Comment

Leave a Reply