Continental Automobile Company
Continental Automobile Company was an American manufacturer of automobiles in the 1930s .
The company was founded in November 1932 in Grand Rapids , Michigan for automotive production. It belonged to the engine manufacturer Continental Motors Corporation . The brand name was Continental . 1934 ended production.
In 1933, 3310 vehicles were sold. In 1934, the number of sales dropped to 953. The total resulted in 4263 vehicles.
The vehicles were the successor of the models of the brand De Vaux . The offer included three models.
1933 Continental Beacon sedan
The Beacon was introduced in 1933 and remained the only one until 1934 in the range. He had a four-cylinder engine with 38 hp . The wheelbase was 258 cm. For the first year, a two-seater roadster , a commercial coupé and two- and four-door sedans were available , with coupé and limousines in standard and luxury versions. In 1934, the offer was limited to a coupe, a two-door sedan and a four-door sedan in standard and luxury execution. The Beacon was the second cheapest car in the American market - according to the models of theAmerican Austin Car Company .
The flyer was only in 1933. He had a six-cylinder engine , which made 65 hp. The chassis had 272 cm wheelbase. A two-seater roadster, a commercial coupe and two- and four-door sedans have been handed down.
The Ace , which also existed only in the 1933 model year , was the strongest and most expensive model. Its six-cylinder engine made 85 hp. The wheelbase was 290 cm. The offer included a coupe with an emergency seat and five-seater limousines in standard and luxury versions.
1933 Continental Ace