SOLD — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle

$T2eC16dHJHQFFh,gmez)BSZCsfRv5w~~60_57

Just listed here at 1967beetle.com, this L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle is in very respectable condition. If you know about the ’67 Beetle, you know this one is a keeper. In fact, I wish I had a bigger garage.

“Up for sale is a 1967 VW beetle with 61,359 original miles. The 1967 Beetle is considered the most desirable and valuable year out of all classic beetles!”

Status: SOLD
Mileage: 61,359
Location: Ruckersville, Virginia
Price: $5,000.00 (Starting bid)
Contact: Bidding on eBay  |  David Shurn

 FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle

FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle FOR SALE — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle

The Finishing Touches for Your Vintage Volkswagen™

20 thoughts on “SOLD — L639 Zenith Blue ’67 Beetle

  1. Nice car! Hard to be sure, but looks like it might have been resprayed. The exterior seems to be a bit more “blue” than the interior and the front lip under the hood. However the seller implies it is in original paint.

    Brian

  2. The right front fender is not original so it’s a little misleading to say 100% stock etc etc.
    Look at the horn grills, should be “two fingers” to the inter seam like the left front, the right is “four fingers”

    • Good notice on the fender. I didn’t see that when I was getting the listing out. ’67 fenders are a bit hard to come by. However, they are out there. This could mean the car was hit at one point. However, it’s still a nice find at this price point.

      • I had to purchase several old fenders so as to ensure correct build and straightest product “under all the paint” So I also have more than a few lying around to which I will sell off when mine is on the road. The paint on this car does not look right to me, BUT it is a great looker for sure and we can all be green with envy

    • @Rick

      You’re sharp! I was looking at this listing on ebay and then then found this site on google. This vehicle is right down the street from me.

      I’m in the market for a bug right now and am trying to find something nice and original.

      -dom
      http://epautos.com/

  3. This is David the owner of the car for sale… thanks for all the info and interest so far. I have updated the eBay listing with more info clarifying the current condition of the car . The pictures posted are before the car was detailed and the engine bay/ under front hood was untouched in the pictures above it needed a good cleaning and coat of wax. I will post new photos soon.

    • David,

      if the auction description has been updated, I can’t find the additions. If it has been repainted and has a replaced fender, then it is not “100% stock and unmolested” and a buyer who discovers that will almost certainly be disappointed. Just sayin’ …

  4. This is a very good time capsule in my mind, yes a wing has been replaced, yes a respray was probably done on the exterior.

    But, this looks right! I always say, beware of cars that look too right:) A genuine survivor will have these “poker tells” of genuine use, the dna of the car I would say is pretty much untouched.

    Not in this case of course an totally off topic…however a genuine british built AC Cobra can be identified by the fact that one of the front wings has a different profile to the other, this is due to the wooden buck that the wings were made on being hand made and a litte bit “out” I know this as I know a good friend who built them in the 60s.

    Yes off topic but to marry those two together I would say, to find a real gem you have to look at the whole picture, imperfections are what excites a wise eyed collector into finding the real deal.

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