1970 Pontiac GTO 455 HO - 4 Speed
Price: US $11,900.00 Item location: Groveland, Massachusetts, United States
- Condition: Used
- Make: Pontiac
- Model: GTO
- Year: 1970
- Mileage: 140,000
- VIN: 242370P182957
- Engine size: 455
- Vehicle Title: Clear Want to buy? Contact seller!
1970 Pontiac GTO**Not shown, but included in sale are a number of trim components for the car, a new wiring harness, two extra rally II wheels and two extra aluminum wheels**
1970 Pontiac GTO, 455 HO - 4 Speed. 1 of 1761 made, PHS documented for authenticity.
This car is a rare piece and will be an investment grade vehicle for the next owner.
This car was made famous in the movie "Two Lane Blacktop".
The 455 HO engine produced 360 hp / 500 ft-lbs of torque.
This is a complete, running, driving, stopping GTO. Overall the body is in good unrestored condition, but will need attention in the lower quarters and drivers/passenger side floor pans.
I personally do not think the quarters will need replacement, nor any other major body panel, but that will need to be determined when the car is stripped.
Trunk is solid with only surface rust, no holes.
Glass is in excellent condition
Frame is straight and solid, with only surface rust.
The interior is mostly complete, minus the rug and radio.
Correct/matching GM 12 Bolt 3.31 Posi Rear in place.
The engine is a non-matching 455 and trans is a saginaw 4 speed, which are both not original to the car. Not uncommon for the high performance power plants to be missing on these cars due to mishaps back in the day. WA code 455 block and #64 heads can be found to put this car back together and should be tracked down by the new owner.
Car is missing rear valence panel.
You can see a video of this car under my youtube account "DNAZZ32" Look for 1970 Pontiac GTO 455 HO under my videos. It will include a 4+ minute video going over this car in depth.
PM me with any questions on this vehicle. I am an avid Pontiac enthusiast and would love to see this car go to an owner looking for a worthwhile investment in a car that can be worth $60-80k when restored.