Welcome to the Team Amanda!
There is a good price on a 1968 for $11,000, It is in pretty good shape from the few photos shown (no front end or rear end for example, or under the hood). Just one student loan application away from being yours.
Aside from a student loan following you to the grave (they can never be forgiven and they are still there if you declare bankruptcy) the car could be sitting at that cool ride height because it has a few dozen gallons of Bondo™ hiding beneath that fresh paint. Find some one experienced in body work to accompany you on an examination of any car you are thinking of buying.
Motor and power train are easy to obtain (This wagon boasts a fresh Chevy/GMPP 350 motor under the hood), but hidden rust and improper collision repair can make your owning a classic a nightmare. Which is why I always recommend buying a project or "used" car from the desert Southwestern states. The less water (or humidity) in the environment that the vehicle aged in the better it will be for the sheet metal (though the lower latitude sun destroys plastic parts like vinyl seats and dashes or door pillars).
When you graduate (hopefully with a marketable degree) you will be able to buy a turn key body from Dynacor and assemble your own brand new 1967 Camaro totally rust free with every part brand new. But like I said you will need an engineering degree or a Doctorate in Law (funny how lawyers only go to school for four years to get a doctorate and the rest of the academic world takes eight years of hard work to earn the same title). A real doctor (MD), doctor makes a bundle too; but they usually have to work their first fifteen years in practice just paying off student loans (have you ever priced a dead body lately, and a medical student has to buy three cadavers to get through his training).