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BF Exclusive: 1967 International Harvester Scout 800

International Harvester introduced the Scout to the public in 1960 and produced over 500,000 units from 1961 to 1980. After the first production run of the Scout 80 in 1964, International Harvester produced the Scout 800. There were three sub-models (800, 800A, and 800B) produced from 1965 to 1971. The Scout 800 was manufactured from 1965 to 1968. The Scout 800A was produced from 1968 to 1970. The Scout 800B had a short production run of only a few months from August 1970 to March 1971. This 1967 Scout 800 is offered for sale here on BF Classifieds for $21,000. This Scout 800 was originally from California and is now located in Walpole, Massachusetts.

This Scout 800 is powered by a 152 cubic inch inline Comanche 4 cylinder engine that produced 93 horsepower from the factory. The engine is backed by a 3 speed manual transmission. The four wheel drive has locking hubs and a dual stick transfer case. The optional engines in 1967 were a 196 cubic inch inline 4 cylinder engine, a 232 cubic inch inline 6 cylinder engine and a 266 cubic inch V8 engine (available after March 1967). Later models could also be ordered with a 258 cubic inch inline 6-cylinder, 304 cubic inch V8, and a 345 cubic inch V8 engine. This Scout has under gone a mechanical restoration by Super Scout Specialists of Enon, Ohio.

As shown, this Scout 800 shows the upgraded interior that was introduced with this model to improve the comfort and design. The Scout 800 had better instrumentation, a heater, optional rear seats and front bucket seats. Externally, International Harvester the changes were modest with the addition of a HI logo on the grill, a foldable tailgate and button type door handles. The brakes and fuel systems have been restored along with the installation of a new front axle and a roll bar was added behind the front seats.

The original paint color of this Scout 800 was yellow. It is still visible in some places where the current paint is wearing through. The body is said to be in great shape but does have a few places that need to be repaired. Obviously, the green paint is older and faded. Finding Scouts that are in this good of condition, both mechanically and cosmetically, is getting more difficult. This Scout 800 can be driven as is or just add a paint job and take it to shows.


  1. Dylan

    An awesome looking Scout- hard to find them in this condition plus all the work done to it. Bonus! Way better looking than the copy cat Broncos. Scouts were being made 5 years before Bronco debuted. This one looks real clean!

    Like 7
  2. tje

    My Dad had one. With the 4 cylinder. The places I took that thing..

    Like 7
    • John E. Klintz

      Good thing you made it back to tell about it! Someone is either dreaming or smoking something really good to price this piece of —– “history” at $21K. No thank you!

      Like 1
  3. Terry J

    Had one. Take the 304 V8 and whack one bank off and you have the 152 slant 4. Lots of parts i.e. tranny, transfer case , and I think also the front & rear ends are the same as was used in the CJ Jeep of the time.
    :-) Terry J

    Like 1
  4. Kenneth E BISBEE JR

    Pretty clean looking. Price is about right, I have an 74 scout2 with 3/4 Ton Chevy running gear ,383 stroker fuel injecter disc breaks ,8″ lift 35 turbo 400 Trans. Everything is all new Everything! Front window ,paint,finish interior and I’ll be done .30,000 later I’d due it again .Heads roll when I go by them now ,what till iam finished! Flat Chevy orange of course.

    Like 1
  5. Scotlad45

    I really enjoy the IH Scout, I have a 1964… while thisbine is a “survivor”, seems pretty much all original, the Scout is one of those trucks where “original” isn’t always better. An IH slant 4 with a 3 speed is a bear tobdrive on public roadways… and not worth $21k by a fair piece.
    This is the kind of truck that begs for an engine/ tranny swap, disk brakes, power steering, refurbished interior- THEN its a $35k truck… yiu could get it there, but the buy in is pretty steep

    Like 0
    • John E. Klintz

      Then you’d have a 35K truck made out of a rusty piece of junk. Why would one do that? For 35K one could purchase a REAL off-road truck, perhaps even new, but definitely pre-owned. The “buy-in” on this is insane!

      Like 0
  6. Christopher Hecker

    Why would it be a $35k+ truck made out of a “rusty piece of junk”..? Yeah, you can drop $35k on a used, 10 year old Jeep- and its exactly like every other jeep around…
    This Scout looks fairly clean and solid- but the slant 4 and 3 speed aren’t suitable for driving in the modern world. I think $21k is far too much for it as it sits… but in fairness, I just saw an 63, all IH original powertrain, nicely restored, some modern upgrades sell for $46k…
    Ultimately, you don’t get into something like this because its “practical”, you dobit because you want to- and can

    Like 0

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