Buick Standard Coach

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The Buick Standard Coach (25-6-20) was manufactured by Buick of Detroit, Michigan.

Buick Standard Coach specifications (1926 data)[edit]

  • Color – Brewster green
  • Seating Capacity – Five
  • Wheelbase – 114⅜ inches
  • Wheels - Wood
  • Tires - 31” × 4.95” balloon
  • Service Brakes - contracting on four wheels
  • Emergency Brakes - expanding on rear wheels
  • Engine - Six cylinder, vertical, cast en block, 3 × 4½ inches; head removable; valves in head; H.P. 21.6 N.A.C.C. rating
  • Lubrication – Force feed
  • Crankshaft - Four bearing
  • Radiator – Cellular
  • Cooling – Water pump
  • Ignition – High tension generator and storage battery
  • Starting System – Single Unit
  • Voltage – Six to eight
  • Wiring System – Single
  • Gasoline System – Vacuum
  • Clutch – Dry plate, multiple disc
  • Transmission – Selective sliding
  • Gear Changes – 3 forward, 1 reverse
  • Drive – Spiral bevel
  • Rear Springs – Cantilever
  • Rear Axle – Three-quarters floating
  • Steering Gear – Worm and nut

Standard equipment[edit]

New car price included the following items:

  • tools
  • jack
  • speedometer
  • ammeter
  • electric horn
  • transmission theft lock
  • automatic windshield cleaner
  • spare tire carrier with extra demountable rim
  • rear view mirror
  • gasoline tank gauge
  • parking lights on cowl
  • headlight dimmers
  • tail lamp
  • instrument board lamp
  • pressure grease gun
  • windshield type ventilator
  • dome light
  • foot rest
  • rear window curtain and sunshade

Prices[edit]

New car prices were F.O.B. factory, plus Tax:

  • Five Passenger Coach - $1295
  • Five Passenger Double Service Sedan - $1475
  • Two Passenger Roadster - $1150
  • Two Passenger Enclosed Roadster - $1190
  • Five Passenger Touring - $1175
  • Five Passenger Enclosed Touring - $1250
  • Two Passenger Double Service Coupé - $1375
  • Five Passenger Sedan - $1665
  • Four Passenger Coupé - $1565

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Source: Slauson, H. W.; Howard Greene (1926). ""Leading American Motor Cars"". Everyman’s Guide to Motor Efficiency. New York: Leslie-Judge Company.