Power Steering ($115)
Power Front Disc Brakes ($69)
Air Conditioning ($407)
Sport Steering Wheel ($31)
Tilt Away Steering Wheel ($45)
Windshield Washer ($21)
Tinted Windows ($43)
Super Stock III Wheels ($73)
Wide Oval White Letter Tires ($88)
AM radio ($74)
Stereo 8-Track Tape Player ($133)
Rocket Rallye Pac ($84)
Sport Mirrors ($22)
Lap Belts ($11)
Floor Front & Rear Mats ($14)
Sports console ($61)
Visor Vanity Mirror ($16)Luggage Compartment Lamp ($16)
The car will be sold with its original copies of the following:
Factory original 'Broadcast sheet'
Original dealer window sticker
Original owners manuals
The car has the very desirable options & attributes of:
Super rare 1 year only factory code 43 'Lime Green Color'
Factory White 'Pearl' interior trim code 987 with a notch back bench seat
Factory White top code A
Factory air conditioning, blows ice cold.
Frame off restored, none finer.
Finished in it's original factory 'Lime Green Metallic' color paint (Paint Code 43) with its Cutlass Supreme Woodgrain interior trim with it's original 'Custom Sports seats' interior with foam cushions (Trim code 987), factory 'White' (code A) soft top, unique grille and with it's original body colored wheels and white letter tires.
Supreme interiors were more luxurious that those of other Cutlass models, with a choice of a Custom Sport notchback bench seat with armrest in Osborne cloth or Moroccan vinyl or, at no extra cost (on coupes and convertibles only), Strato bucket seats in Moroccan vinyl or as previously noted at extra cost, a bucket seat interior with a center console with floor-mounted shifter as shown here.
The 1971 model year wasn't turning out as Oldsmobile might have hoped; production numbers were down across the board. Despite redesigns, demand was off by nearly 10 percent. Just three models were outperforming the previous year's figures, and two of those were full-size hardtops, the Delta 88 Custom two-door and the Ninety-Eight Luxury four-door.
All of GM's full-size lines for 1971 had been redesigned, so good sales were to be expected from that quarter. But the third member of that little group of Olds overachievers had to have come as much more of a surprise. In spite of a 12-percent drop in production of the popular Cutlass intermediate, it was in that lineup that you would find one bright spot: the Cutlass Supreme convertible. With rosewood-grain vinyl inlays and a deluxe steering wheel, there was no question that the Cutlass Supreme was Oldsmobile's most luxurious intermediate.
The Cutlass had more than good looks going for it. It rewarded its owners with a pleasing level of luxury and refinement, and Oldsmobile had worked hard to create an image as GM's "engineering division," and its quality contr