Door sticker looks right to me.
I've written about "the Hurst Situation" before here and many of you chimed in with general agreement. We've seen about 10 worn out, beat up, and rusted out Hursts for sale in the 4 1/2 years I've owned mine. And they rarely sell even at the $7-12K range. Why?
Because nobody want's a "driver quality" or a "patina" Hurst. Same goes for an Olds 442, a Mid-year Vette, any Hemi car, the Boss Nine Mustang, COPO or Z28 Camaro, etc. A collector wants them to be "right". If we agree on that collector car situation, what are the specifics of the Hurst?
Two things. The very high cost of restoration to a high standard
(which maybe impossible if you're starting with a crashed rust bucket with a destroyed interior. You can't call AMD for sheetmetal like you can for all the muscle cars now, the wheels are practically unobtainium as are the deck lid and hood)), and the totally unknown market
for a high standard Hurst once you're done with it.
I called this the Step Function in earlier posts on the viability of Hurst restoration. Who is going to buy a car like this Boston car for maybe $8-10K, knowing it'll take maybe $55K to reach a high standard, with an unknown chance of selling it someday?
The reserve of $24K is a joke, unless Leno want's one to restore. I figure the seller learned that it's a "rare" car (it's a 300 with a paint job!) and thought he had a payday after buying it from the fourth owner's kids for $3K just to get it out of the deceased parent's driveway.
Thus, the Boston car and several others like it just don't sell. At any price. Makes a good derby car, tho!