Our Showroom

Our showroom boasts 7,000 square feet packed full of gorgeous classics and muscle cars, along with lots of fun auto memorabilia. Even more cars off-site! CLICK HERE

At Old Town Auto:

We sell only high quality vehicles and thoroughly inspect every car.
We keep overhead low by owning our inventory and showroom outright.
We don't consign cars. Some sellers consign cars they've never seen in person.
We don't over-inflate prices. Cars are priced reasonably above what we have invested. CLICK HERE

Search Inventory

We have LOTS more cars than what you see above and more coming every day. Search a variety of ways to find YOUR dream car! Or, sign up for an Auto Alert. CLICK HERE

Recent Facebook Posts

IT'S NOT ST. PADDY'S DAY YET, BUT WE FOUND THE POT O' GOLD FROM THE END OF THE RAINBOW! That's how you'll feel cruising along in this 1971 Chevelle SS Convertible in Placer Gold.

This car is nicer than new!!! A rare Placer Gold low mileage Chevelle just received a full frame-off restoration performed by one of the premier Chevelle restoration shops on the east coast. Car has build sheets, all #s matching drivetrain 454/365 hp engine with turbo 400 automatic transmission, 12 bolt positraction rear, power steering, power disc brakes, F41 suspension, power top, power locks, factory cold air conditioning, saddle interior with bucket seats and console. Solid, rust-free body and floors with original sheet metal, cost well over a $100K TO RESTORE.

See lots of photos, including restoration, on our website at www.oldtownautomobile.com/da-vehicles/?path=/313/1971-chevrolet-chevelle-ss-convertible

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Love the car, but need A/C? How about different rims or tires? We also have a full-service repair shop. Call #301.855.9029 for more info.


Old Town Auto can help you arrange shipping or financing. Ship enclosed to protect your new purchase from road damage. CLICK HERE

Most Recent Articles

Difference between Pro Tour and Pro Street? The answer in 50 words or less!

Posted by on Jan 19, 2016 in Muscle Cars, Pro Street, Pro Tour | 0 comments

  OK – so we don’t intend on counting the actual number of words here, but we also don’t intend on making you want to gouge your eyes out with 5 pages of explanation. While there is great debate and dissension among car enthusiasts about what constitutes Pro Tour and Pro Street, we believe the difference is basically this:   Pro Tour – An older car that’s been upgraded with more modern motor, transmission, suspension, brakes and other goodies that makes it drive like an everyday car. Handling, braking and overall capability are improved with these later additions.  Here’s an example: 1970 Chevrolet Camaro RS   Pro Street – A dual purpose car that is just at home on the street as on a race track. These cars have high performance engines and other features for racing, but also sport working lights, turn signals, and horn needed for everyday drivers, and maybe necessities like air conditioning. In three words: streetable AND trackable. Here’s an example: 1966 Buick Skylark Pro...

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Patina… Beautiful or Bust?

Posted by on Feb 4, 2015 in Car Notes | 0 comments

There’s a growing trend and car buyers are taking notice.  The trend is toward cars that look like they’ve just been found in someone’s old barn, buried beneath layers of dust accrued from the last 40 years.   The paint isn’t shiny and buffed.  It’s worn and may have – gasp – stone chips in the hood and other imperfections. As explained in the New York Times article, “Preserving Classics Wrinkles and All”: “Entries in so-called preservation classes, these cars are shown with a patina that tells a story of decades of service, their faded finishes, worn seats, stone chips and rust specks verifying their biographies. Valued for their originality and historical significance, not for the quality of a restoration, they present the wizened, character-laden faces of survivors rather than the unlined Botoxed perfection of aging starlets with plastic surgeons on speed dial. ” So after years of spending thousands on perfect paint jobs, why the interest in the less-than-perfect?  It may be a bit of “everything old is new again” syndrome.  There are life cycles to trends and they tend to repeat. In this case, however, we think it has more to do with the desire to honor the authentic.  There are very few cars and trucks left in their original state.  So many...

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