Compared to most other trucks on the road at the time, the Chevrolet C/K series was almost a luxury ride. Designed in the late 1950s, the C/K's flowing yet purposeful lines evolved in 1967 into a new truck that was at least purposeful, if not quite flowing. Still, these trucks remain the epicenters of fond memories for many, and are still available at fairly reasonable prices.
How much an vehicle this old is worth has more to do with condition than anything else, but body configuration counts too. As of 2013, panel delivery trucks are the cheapest, Suburban wagons are the second cheapest, fleetside pickups are the most expensive and stepside trucks are in the middle. A complete parts truck with a good title can run from about $525 to $725, while a running and driving truck will run between $2,100 and $3,000. A nice driver will cost between $4,300 and $6,200, while well-modified trucks and DIY restorations might fetch $6,600 to $10,000. On the high end, you might pay $11,000 to $16,000 for a show truck or a heavily modified hot rod. Add 30 percent to that if you've got the 310-horsepower 396, and 25 percent if you have the 275-horse 396 big block. Subtract 15 percent if you have either single-barrel-carburetor inline-six.