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    1910 Sibley Automobile Advertisement


    1906 Page Automobile Advertisement The Page Motor Vehicle Co. Providence, RI

    American Electric was a short-lived American automobile manufacturer that built cars from 1913 to 1914. It was an amalgamation of three electric car companies: Argo Electric, Borland Electric, and Broc.

    American Electric was a short-lived American automobile manufacturer that built cars from 1913 to 1914. It was an amalgamation of three electric car companies: Argo Electric, Borland Electric, and Broc.

    The Allen Kingston was an American automobile manufactured by the New York Car & Truck Company The car was designed on European lines, featuring runningboard-mounted spare tires and an early boat-tailed body, but was meant for American manufacture. These 45 hp 7400 cc cars were advertised as combining "the best features of the Fiat, the Renault and the Mercedes in a harmonious new construction of the highest quality". They were only in production for two years, from 1907 to 1909.

    The Correja was an American automobile produced from 1908 to 1915. Built by Vandewater & Co. of Iselin, New Jersey, the car was a shaft-driven 40 hp four of 5808 cc.

    The Tincher was a brand of automobile produced from 1903-1908 in Chicago and from 1908-1909 in South Bend. The car was named after its developer, Thomas Luther Tincher, but built by the Chicago Coach and Carriage Company using components and body sections fabricated by the German Krupp steelworks. The Tincher debuted at the 1903 Chicago Automobile Show, where its air-braking system was the technical wonder of the event. The Tincher was also one of the costliest cars in production at the time

    The The Upton Motor Company of Lebanon, Pennsylvania, was manufacturer of the Upton automobile, a five-passenger Touring Car. The company was founded in 1904 and ended production in 1907.[1] This was the second automobile named Upton. The first was produced from 1900 to 1904 in Beverly, Massachusetts by the same designer, Colcord Upton and had similar features.

    The 1906 Roadster or Runabout Model B, priced at US$600 (originally priced at US$550), was the only vehicle the company built. It had room for two passengers and was described as "artistic in appearance" in an advertisement in a national trade magazine. The company noted that "while this is our first season with this style of car, we have had years of experience in the construction of gasoline motors and can frankly say that no machine of this class has fewer parts.

    1904 Dawson Automobile Advertisement The D. H. Dawson Machinery Company, Chicago, IL had barely begun production before a fire destroyed the factory

    The Ward Electric car was a four passenger coupe costing $2,100 and went 100 miles per charge.[2] In 1916, the price was $875.[3] The battery was an Edison battery.[3] In 1916, the price was dropped to $1,295. The company stopped electric car production after 1916. It continued to make trucks until 1937.

    Coats Steam cars

    The Winther was an automobile manufactured in Kenosha, WI by the Winther Motors Sales Corporation between 1920-23. The company had been building trucks and fire appliances since 1917, and and decided to broaden its production. The Model Six-61 was a 5-passenger touring car that was powered by a Herschell-Spillman 11000 six-cylinder engine. The Six-61 had a 120-inch wheelbase, and sold for $2890. "Designed for critic - Built by mechanics" was the advertising slogan for the Model Six-61.

    1905 Pendleton Automobile Advertisement

    1905 Pendleton Automobile Advertisement

    The "Only" automobile was designed by Francois Richard in 1909. It was a one-cylinder with a 5" bore and a 10-inch stroke. It was claimed that it could get 30 miles per gallon with a top speed of 60 mph. The engine was under the hood of the two-seat roadster. that had a price tag of $700.. Three gentlemen by the name of Fred Edwards, Fred Seymour, and Henry Dickisens like the car\and organized the Only Motor Car Company, Port Jefferson, NY in 1909. A few were made until it closed down in 1910.

    Failing to convince anyone in Watertown, WI., to finance an automobile that he had designed, F. W. Aborgast went to Columbus and offered to build a test a model. He told the townspeople that he would build his car there if they would finance it. The Badger Motor Car Company was incorporated and a factory was completed by November and production began on the Badger automobile. dealerships did not appear and the press found faults with the constucttion. 237 cars built when it went under in 1911.

    After selling several models of automobiles in their stores since the turn of the century, the Koehler Sporting Goods Company in New York City decided in 1910 to build a better model car than what they were selling. They started building both cars and trucks under the name of Koehler. The Koehler automobile was a 40-horsepower, four-cylinder touring model on a 112-inch wheelbase. In 1913, the company dropped the automobile in favor of producing only trucks. They were made until 1923.