Howdy, Stranger!

It looks like you're new here. If you want to get involved, click one of these buttons!

Howdy, Stranger!

It looks like you're new here. If you want to get involved, click one of these buttons!

Are you in the market for a new car and having a hard time finding affordable options? A reporter would like to speak with you; please reach out to [email protected] by 2/26 for more details.

Welcome To The Classic Cars Message Board

and Welcome to one of our newest Conferences here
at Do you own a Classic vehicle,
or are you wondering if what you have is a Classic?
What's a collectible, and what does special
interest vehicle mean?

These and other questions will form the basis for
this Conference. Start your pondering here by
introducing yourself and telling us what your
interest in this Conference is.

I'll let your Host, Mr_Shiftright, get you
started. Oh Joe...

Bonnie Rick
Town Hall Community Manager,


  • #1 of 1: Mr_Shiftright (Mr_Shiftright) Sat 16 Jan '99 (12:12 PM)

    Hi, everyone!

    I've set aside this topic mostly for introductions. If you'd like to make suggestions
    for the Classics Conference or ask for
    assistance, I invite you to join me in Topic 3 where I usually hang out.

    Talk With Mr. Shiftright in Topic 3

    Okay, me first:

    Mr Shiftright is really Joe Troise, who lives in
    California. Joe comes from an automotive family,
    Packard men all, and has been tinkering with cars
    since he was a kid. Joe has been employed by
    Mercedes Benz North America as a factory
    representative, has had his own repair shop years
    ago and has done a half-dozen restorations. He has owned lots of different cars, prefers sports car
    and sedans and drives like a nut when in the safety of lonely roads or the race track..(strictly driving school amateur).

    Presently he wears many hats, as classic car
    appraiser, market analyst for a famous unnamed
    classic car price guide, author of car books,
    calendars and magazine articles (Road & Track,
    Autoweek) and cartoonist for Road & Track.
  • C13C13 Posts: 390
    Dang boy. I didn't know you was a celebrity.

    First time I saw your Shiftright tag I thought 'Yeah shr, pal. You know the cartoon. That's great.' Ain't I the cynical old crank?

    I guess you're entitled to use the name.

    So who's Frank?

    My favorite one was where Nigel called somebody about an MG TC from an ad in a 30 yr old R&T. Several gags in one strip.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Oh, yeah, where Nigel calls up on a 30 year old ad in an old magazine and is surprised to learn that the owner still has the car...he was asking $750 for an MGTC in 1957, so Nigel starts bargaining for $700...that was for Road & Track's 50th anniversary issue.

    Frank is Phil Frank, ace cartoonist for the San Francisco Chronicle.
  • C13C13 Posts: 390
    That's cool. Do you guys have a Shiftright book out? I bet there's a market. R&T has so many spin-off books now.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    There aren't enough of them for a book, and it IS an esoteric audience...but we're doing up a new batch for the coming year, so you'll see more of him...
  • Navigating this conference is perplexing indeed. Was expecting some description of what this conference is all about, and perhaps some bio's of some of the more recent, or more regular contributors.

    Barring that; I'll contribute my own.
    I'm a 42 year old engineer living in central Oklahoma. I currently own 5 cars, the newest of which has 145,000 miles on it. Classics right? Naw, more like old and mostly worn out. I buy cars when they:
    a) Have more than 100k miles on them
    b) Are in moderately good condition
    c) Considering the asking price, I think I can get enough more miles out of them to make them worth owning.

    I'm kind of constantly on the lookout for older undervalued cars: cars that have lost their appeal to their owner, but still have lots of reliable miles left in them. I bought my Volvo 240GL with 126000 miles on it for $750 because it looked like heck (had right rear quarterpanel damage), squealed like crazy (A/C compressor locked up), and power windows didn't work (on same circuit as A/C). I currently have 185000 miles on it and the core engine and tranny are still strong.

    I was hoping to find a conference where folks discussed the reliability issues of 10+ years old high-end (luxury?) cars. I looked in the sedan/luxury topic, but those folks value dollars the way I value pennys.

    Am I in the right place?
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Dear Oldjunk,

    Hi, and welcome. Sure, this is the right place.

    Why not start a new topic here on that very subject? I'd be glad to offer my opinions as I'm sure other would who come here regularly. Sometimes you can get a short bio on people by clicking on their names as they appear in their posts. Bios will appear only if the user has chosen to write and display one, of course.

    best wishes from Mr. Shiftright, Your host
  • carnut4carnut4 Posts: 574
    I was just thinking about....CHROME..and how the only way you can get a real chrome bumper anymore is to buy a pickup truck-and even some of them have gone the standard formula, snap-on plastic front and rear, monochrome[NO chrome] look. One of the things I like about older collector cars, was that they had chrome on them. Not the overdone '58 Buick and Olds, but there are many many old cars out there that have very tastefully done [and appealling] chrome trim-inside and out. Today, it's all painted plastic and blacked out trim. Why? Could this be a new topic? Which cars had the best applied chrome? Like the fifties cars that used chrome to separate two-tone color schemes. For me, this was one of the appealling things about fifties and sixties cars, and the monochrome,potato, organic look-alike of many of today's cars is why I haven't bought a new car lately. Any thoughts?
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    I guess tastes change...and all the safety regulations and pressures from insurance companies have affected design thinking.

    The best chrome? Undoubtedly the British back then and maybe can still see rotting hulks of Bentleys and Jaguars and even MGs with still good chrome attached....they used a triple-plate process.
  • C13C13 Posts: 390

    What do you think of MGA's? How about a nice Twin Cam? I think they're in the $20K range. Very pretty.

    How would you compare it to a contemporaneous Jag, I guess an XK120/140?
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Well I think the jaguar 120/140 is a more significant car from the collector's point of view, but the MGA is certainly desireable. The Twincam motor is not the most durable of power plants, and some people who own and drive or race them frequently install a normal 1600 pushrod unit in there and keep the Twincam in a box. But nonetheless, the twincam is more valuable, a nice one going for somewhere in the $20K range. A nice MGA to own would be a 1600 deluxe, which has the disc brakes and other small appointments of the twincam but with a regular motor (these cars were left over when the twincam motor was discontinued, so they used them in regular production with the twincam goodies still attached). Only downside of an MGA is that it's a tough restoration, and they are not yet valuable enough to warrant buying a decrepit one and restoring it. You can get a very, very nice one for $10-12K...perhaps more for a deluxe.

    I think the Jag 120 especially is a historically significant car, powerful, great fun to drive and absolutely beautiful to look at. It's almost the perfect classic postwar British sports car. I'd love to own one, in spite of their shortcomings (brakes need some attention, and overheating...all curable...). The Jag 140, also a nice car, looks clunkier in the bumper area. I had a 1955 roadster and a 56 coupe so I know them well.
  • mschlesmschles Posts: 4
    Can anyone give me some ideas on how to "fairly" price a "classic" car? I am thinking of buying a 1969 Mercedes-Benz 250 c from the daughter of the original owner (I know because she is a relative). The car is in excellent condition inside and out and has 41K original miles on it and was kept in a garage and serviced yearly for 30 years. Other than usual maintenance (especially since the car sat unused for a year), there's nothing to do but have it detailed to bring out it's original beauty.

    I would appreciate any help in appraising the real value of this car. Thanks.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Dear Mschles,

    Basically these W114 coupes should be evaluated just as decent used cars, as they are of no real interest to collectors. I would think $3,800 to $5,000 would buy a very nice one. Parts availability is good, but fuel mileage is rather poor, even for the 6 cylinder cars. The cars are solidly built, fairly common, perform adequately and reliably in most areas, but do not have good AC systems.

    This could be a practical and enjoyable car, but don't pay too much for one or put too much into restoration, because the value in the marketplace is not that high and not likely to increase to any great extent. If you really like these cars, shopping for a CE model (fuel-injected would be a somewhat better purchase).
  • mschlesmschles Posts: 4
    Thanks much for your wise counsel. I've agreed to
    pay $5,000 so considering the condition and mileage and your advice, I don't think that I have overpaid. I will keep in mind your comments about the car not becoming a "classic" any time soon if any hefty repair bills start creeping in. Other than the A/C, anything else I should be sure to have checked when I bring it into the mechanic for a general tuneup other than objects that can be easily seen by the naked eye that either tend to fail or would improve performance? Also, anything that can be done to improve the A/C situation? (I feel that it's worth putting another $500-$600 into it to bring it up to very good condition just for my own satisfaction. Other than detailing, where would my $$ best be spent to improve the auto (besides required things like brakes, tires, etc.)?

    Thanks again for your valuable input.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Dear Mschles,

    Sorry I've been on vacation, so couldn't respond sooner.

    Congrats on your purchase...sounds like a very fair price for a nice car..the low mileage should mean a long life.

    I'd say the A/C on all 70s era Mercedes Benzes is hopeless, and the 1980s not all that great either. You'll never get the A/C to perform well in extremely hot conditions unless you retrofit to an American system (it's something we do best).

    Perhaps you're best investment would be to guard against the potential failures caused by, of all things, the low mileage....seals, gaskets belts and hoses dried out (perhaps) from lack of use. Have all the rubber and synthetic rubber parts checked thoroughly. Also flushing out all the fluids (cooling, brakes, trans, differential, oil) would be well worth the trouble, again because of the lack of use.

    good luck with the car...perhaps someday it will enjoy some collector status, like the earlier Mercedes coupes from the late 50s and early 60s (the old round-fender types) do. Time is on your side, although I do think appreciation will be slow...but some cars don't appreciate at all, so there's something!

    best wishes,

    Your host
  • jwmjwm Posts: 1
    Hi Mr_Shiftright,
    I currently own a 75 Chev El Camino that I have had since 1976. I was wondering if there is a old El Camino discussion thread around that you know of?

  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Hi John,

    No, sorry,I don't know of any discussions going on right now at the Edmunds Town Hall...maybe some of our visitors have a suggestion?
  • 3461234612 Posts: 5
    I am trying to find out what a 1968 mercedes 250sl
    is worth. The car is in running condition, runs rough.has new carb and new tires, however it needs a lot of body work and interior work. I would like to buy it for a restoration job, but the owner has asked me to make an offer. anyone who has an idea of what I should pay I would appreciate a reply. Thank you.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Sure, you could part the car out for that...I'll bet the owner may want more, but really given the task at hand, you shouldn't offer too much more than that. You could take a compression test and that might tell you something, especially if two adjacent cylinders are lower than normal.

    How's the softtop? That's around $1,200-1,500 right there for a replacment. Is there a detachable hardtop with the car? That's worth $1,500 alone.
  • 3461234612 Posts: 5
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    No, most mechanical parts are available for various sources and specialists, but you may have to get some small pieces and trimwork from Mercedes. I think you should buy all your gaskets from MB, because they FIT! If you get the car, or if you're curious about parts prices before you buy the car, get a copy of Hemmings Motor News and read all about it in the Mercedes parts section.

    <<A HREF="http://www">www.>
  • 3461234612 Posts: 5
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    No, don't even touch it...horrible engine and poor build quality that will drive you'd be much better off (well, better off, anyway) with the TR8 (V-8)if you can find one at a reasonable price. Even a GT6 or Spitfire would be far better.

    Thee TR7s are going off very shouldn't have to pay more than $2,500-$3,000 for a nice clean one, if you're really set on having one.
  • 3461234612 Posts: 5
  • chinweichinwei Posts: 1
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Well, Hi....come on in and browse see a list of topics, just click on the "Return to Topic List" at the bottom or top of this page.

    Your Host
  • 3461234612 Posts: 5
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Well, a person should be able to buy a pretty nice one for around $9,000 (really nice one, almost perfect) you'd have to figure out how much money it would take to make the one you're looking at near-perfect, and of course, the answer is probably $20,000, so what do you do. One thing would be to pay as little as possible and then do a "sympathetic" (i.e., competent amateur) restoration and then just drive it around and don't worry about showing it.

    From your description, the car sounds seriously overpriced, and when you say "rust" I hope that means only on the surface, and not actual rot. If there are rust holes in the body, frankly I wouldn't even bother with the car, I'd part it out. But if there's no serious rust, then perhaps an offer of $1,500-2,000 at most, presuming there are no serious mechanical defects...but if it's got a worn out engine and trans and is just a leaky old bucket, it's not so rare or valuable a car that you can't start with a better one at a better price.
  • rmastellrmastell Posts: 3
    Hello all,
    I wasn't really looking for an old collectible to restore, but I found a white '61 Mercedes 190SL 4 speed for about $7000 that is VERY original. It's a two owner (bought it in '66) with a claimed 78K miles. At least one paint job and some minor body work is evident, as well as current rust. Driver's floor pan is rusted bad. Didn't get to drive it or hear it run as the starter doesn't work, but it will be replaced in the next week or so. Doors, hood, trunk, and body panels fit very well. Lights, wipers and horn work. Interior is in typical rough shape for an almost 40 year old car. Top is not in bad shape, but does not fit well on frame work. When lifting and pushing the car, the suspension does not creek and the shocks bring the car to rest quickly. There is lots of grease and oil grime in the engine bay and under both the front and rear ends. There is an original owners manual package.

    1. Is it worth it?

    2. Does anyone know about what kind of money it would take to restore it?

    3. Does anyone know any European restoration specialists? I found Sports Leicht Restorations, Inc. and Silverstar Inc. on the internet.

    4. I documented some body and engine numbers. Where can I go to see what they mean and if they match?

    5. What questions should I bring to the owner?

    Perplexed in Ohio
  • rmastellrmastell Posts: 3
    I didn't know about the 180 chassis. Like you said, although the looks tug at my heart, it would not be a money maker and it could be constant maintenance even after a restoration. I think I will pass on this old beauty. I spoke with two local restoration shops that the M-B dealer recommended. Without seeing the car, one said $8,000 to $15,000 and the other said $10,000 to $20,000 for varying restoration levels. Comparing this to other cars I could get at about $20,000 makes the choice difficult. It's the whole "special, stylish, fragile old car vs. common, plain, reliable newer car" debate that I can't resolve. Old SL or new Mustang? I'll keep looking around until I really fall in love. Or maybe I'll just buy some stocks and get a Civic. Whatever....
  • tmcgtmcg Posts: 1
    Thanks for the helpful responses to my Query Topic 319 in the Sports Cars sections. I went to see the car, a 1959 MGA, and it was in Concours condition and had won first place in two local shows - kind of scary it was so clean. My last project car was a BMW 2002 that I set up for the racetrack - far from a creampuff and I currently use a 1971 Bug Convertible for fun. All the same, the MGA was so greatfu looking- like an XK-E or an early Porsche. The MGB and Miatas seem boring by comparison. But if the MGA represents a hobby, I guess I'll pass as I only have time for maybe a quarter of another hobby.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Really, you think an MGB is boring? Have you driven the chrome-bumper cars, say from 1967-73. A roadster with overdrive is a nice little car, and certainly faster than an MGA...I would think you'd have just as much fun in a B...but if you don't like 'em, you don't like 'em I guess...
  • mschlesmschles Posts: 4
    I've purchased a 1969 Mercedes 250C in excellent shape with VERY low mileage. I am investing in fixing the basics of the mechanics and a few cosmetics things (it really does not need much cosmetically). However, my mechanic in the name of completeness let me know everything "wrong" with the car and advised me as to the necessity of fixing the item. Two items I would like to ask you about. One was replacing the shocks. He strongly suggested using Bilstein (very expensive) as compared to Monroe, etc. Is it really necessary to go with the original shocks?...even on the internet prices are quite high...and if so, why? The second part was what he called the timing relay. This is an issue for cars that have to undergo smog checks, but this car is exempt. The part, along with a second part he named, is currently working "intermittently". He did say that this could wait and that he thought the shocks were a more important item. Do you agree, and exactly what is the importance of the timing relay? Thanks for your valuable advice.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Dear Mschles,

    Bilsteins are great shocks, but probably overkill for a car like that...I wouldn't necessary go bottom of the barrel on shocks, but you might try something in the middle range, like KYB or Sachs/Boge...Koni makes a great shock,too, but I think they are no cheaper than Bilstein.

    I've never heard of anything like a 'timing relay' on a 1969 must have gotten the name wrong, since the timing on your car is not electronic to the best of my I can't help you with that one.
  • twg1160twg1160 Posts: 7
    Wondering if anyone could help?
    Looking for a site or plce where I could find a value for my 1928 Chevy Coupe Cab
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Dear Ian,

    The 230SL is certainly a collectible car, but I see two problems that have perhaps interfered with the value of your car.

    One thing is that the 280SL is pulling away in terms of buyer preference, since it has nicer appointments than the 230 and a larger engine. So the "big" money is going to the 280SLs, which is super show condition are now breaking $30,000.

    A second issue is that your car is a European model, which causes hesitation among buyers who worry about rust issues and part problems for a Euro car.

    Given all that, nice-looking 230SLs are selling around $16K-18K right now, but you'll have to figure somewhat less for a European car.

    Dear TWG---if you could describe your Chevy Cab in more detail, regarding condition and originality (see link below to find out the Classes of Condition), then I might be able to give you an approximate value.

    Topic on How to Determine the Condition of your Classic is this one ====>


  • twg1160twg1160 Posts: 7
    Thanks for responding so fast-
    My '28 is all original, I would say probally a number 3 with approx. 56000 miles on it.
    Runs great and needs no work to go to a show.
    Any more info you need?
  • twg1160twg1160 Posts: 7
    Mr Shiftright-
    Ooops, maybe the VIN number will help you in determining the value of my '28 Chevy?
    This is the vin # 12AB48516.
    Iforgot to give it to you in my last note
    Thanks again
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Okay, now is this a roadster or a cabriolet....looks like with a "12" prefix it was built in Buffalo, NY.

    These are rare cars (few built, few surviving, hard to restore compared to a Model A because of finding parts). However, there is not a strong demand, say compared again to a Model A, but certainly it will appeal to buyers who are Chevrolet lovers.

    I would think anywhere from $8,000 to $12,500, around there for a solid, clean, good-looking, good-running #3 car. There's a lot that varies the price of these old-timers...originality, color scheme, how it runs, etc....these things are important to the type of buyer you will attract, I think.

    I always try to advise people selling 1920s popular cars to never let a serious cash buyer walk away if he/she is somewhat close to your asking price. The 20s cars are not as popular as they once were, due to the obvious changing of the guard--the people who collect old cars. Nowadays, as the older generation passes on, the newer spenders are looking to cars from their own memory, so the 50s and 60s and even early 70s muscle cars are hot right now.

    Great parade car, however, or a wonderful "ice-cream" car to take the kids for a ride in style on Sundays.
  • twg1160twg1160 Posts: 7
    Mr. Shiftright-
    Thanks again for the info
    My '28 Chevy is a Cabriolet Coupe- All original, with 56,000 miles on it.
    I was looking at a 1929 Buick- 4 door Sedan-
    6 cylinder in nice shape (#3). I was just wondering, if the Buick was worth more than the Chevy or vice versa. the Buick has a 6 cyl and wooden spoke wheels, all original also, inside and out--versis the '28 Chevy Cabriolet Coupe with full dish steel wheels.
    The Chevy really does make a great "ice cream car".
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Yes, TWG, I'd think the two cars are roughly equivalent in value, and you'd probably find someone willing to swap a 4-door for a cab in most cases, if the condition of the two cars was somewhat equivalent. Certainly the Buick would be more roadable on modern highways, so that's a plus, but in terms of eventual appreciation, the cab may become more valuable some day. I myself prefer 6- cylinder cars if they are very old, since the 4-cylinders of that day are not too strong and awfully rough running under speed (vibration, and some never even had rubber motor mounts, but are bolted directly to the frame--yikes!)

    Anyway, good luck with your plans!
  • mschlesmschles Posts: 4
    Thanks for the advice RE 250C. I do have a correction regarding the parts the mechanic said would need changing. They are called the timing delay and the RPM. He pointed them out and they are on the left upper side inside the hood. He said they are involved with performance; in particular, with idle, exceleration, etc. Do you now know what parts he is referring to and can you give me any more insight as to their function? Thanks.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Oh, these are probably some sort of vacuum devices that regulate timing function...emissions related items, yes. Well, if you NEED to have them fixed to pass emissions, then you have no choice, but if you don't need them for that, and the car runs well and isn't eating fuel, then I'd let it be...this is, of course, presuming that the timing is not being radically affected by this mal-functioning devices.

    You might ask the mechanic what he hopes to gain by fixing the timing my mind, delaying the timing, an emissions function, will also retard the spark or delay its advance, thereby resulting in poorer performance. But if he thinks it's screwing something up, then by all means, have it fixed....if a vacuum device leaks, you will get a rough idle usually.
  • twg1160twg1160 Posts: 7
    Mr. shiftright-
    Thanks again for the info.
    Have a good day-
    'till next time.
  • ianian Posts: 1
    Thank you for the thoughtful response on the 230SL. Two things I'd like to clarify. The front fenders were replaced in Germany because of the rust question, something about salt accumulating above the wheelwell. Was this design different on the exported Mercedes, or are all 230SL's subject to the same rust? Also, being a European model hasn't seemed to affect the work done on the car at a Seattle dealership-I never heard that it was a question. The Speedometer was changed to a "miles" type, and the front headlights were changed to US type as well; are there any other differences to be aware of?
    Thank you for your help.
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Dear Ian,

    The "european" label is as much a psychological problem as a material one. If the car is revealed to be European, and old Mercedes buyers being the fussy people they are, this usually hurts the value of the car. I'm not saying it makes a lot of sense in the case of your particular car (it's more relevent to 80s cars imported into the US), but nonetheless, this prejudice exists and if a buyer goes sour on you, this is probably why.

    This prejudice probably stems from the fact that many old German cars were patched up rustbuckets sent to the US during the "classic car gold rush" in the late 1980s.

    In fact, most cars of all types made in the 1960s are rust prone, since the technology of corrosion prevention wasn't very good then.
  • twg1160twg1160 Posts: 7
    Mr Shiftright-
    I'm planning on buying a '96 Olds 98 Elite with 16,000 miles on it. The car is really clean, am-fm cassette,cd player, leather seats, full cloth top( like a convertible, air, cruise, compass. Can you tell me what a fair market price would be? from a private party. Seems to drive well.
    thank you.
    [email protected]
  • Mr_ShiftrightMr_Shiftright Sonoma, CaliforniaPosts: 64,482
    Dear TWG,,

    This is a used car question, not related to the Classics Conference, but since you're here and I'm here, I'll give it a try...dealers seem to be asking in the $16,000 range (high blue book) and wholesale is around $13K, so I'd guess somewhere in between there is where the action is, and where most of these cars will sell for in real money. Offer $13.5 - $14K if you're comfortable with that. This is not such a hot car that you have to grab at it, although the miles are good.
  • twg1160twg1160 Posts: 7
    Mr. Shitright-
    Thanks again for the info
  • Hey Mr. Shiftright, I took you advice in topic 6 on my 56 Merc 4dr sedan and listed it for sale on the net. Someone out of state wants to send a truck for it. Can you tell me anything about how to transfer the title. How is this usually done? Does the truck driver become temp owner or do I just noterize it and send the new owners name to the DMV as the person I sold it to. Anything I should watch out for? Appreciate any advice. Billy
This discussion has been closed.