Lost Car Companies Of Detroit

Author: Alan Naldrett
Publisher: Arcadia Publishing
ISBN: 1467118737
Size: 27.92 MB
Format: PDF
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Author Alan Naldrett explores these and more tales of automakers who ultimately failed but shaped the industry and designs putting wheels on the road today"--Publisher website.

The End Of Detroit

Author: Micheline Maynard
Publisher: Crown Business
ISBN: 0385511523
Size: 55.45 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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As Micheline Maynard makes brilliantly clear in THE END OF DETROIT, however, the traditional American car industry was, in fact, headed for disaster.

Motor City Barn Finds

Author: Tom Cotter
Publisher: Motorbooks International
ISBN: 0760352445
Size: 61.34 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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This presented challenges and opportunities for Cotter, as he trolled the historic city looking for lost automobile gems. Here he tells the story of these "barn finds" and shares anecdotes of the cars and his journey.

Michigan S C Harold Wills

Author: Alan Naldrett
Publisher: Arcadia Publishing
ISBN: 1439664064
Size: 58.65 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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He used his money to create one of the first worker model cities at Marysville, Michigan. In this long-overdue biography, Alan and Lynn Lyon Naldrett preserve the legacy of an automotive icon.

From Tail Fins To Hybrids How Detroit Lost Its Dominance Of The U S Auto Market

Author: Thomas H. Klier
Publisher: DIANE Publishing
ISBN: 1437919170
Size: 75.91 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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percent 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 '80 producer's home market) and sports or specialty
cars (where economy of scale may be less important).” It took the independent
American carmakers (at the time they were the Nash-Kelvinator Corporation,
Kaiser-Frazer Corporation, Willys-Overland Motors, and Hudson Motor Car
Company) to introduce small cars during 1950.11 However, as White (1972, p.
184) noted, “by setting prices that were above those of full- size sedans, the
independents ...

Made In Detroit

Author: Norman Beasley
Size: 67.53 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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Within two years, General Motors Corporation included twenty companies and in
the rapid expansion Durant lost control. The companies were Buick Motor
Company, Flint; Cadillac Motor Car Company, Detroit; Cartercar Company,
Pontiac; Champion Ignition Company (now AC Spark Plug Company), Flint; Dow
Rim Company, New York City; Elmore Manufacturing Company, Clyde, Ohio;
Ewing Automobile Company, Geneva, Ohio; Jackson-Church-Wilcox Company,
Jackson; ...

Congressional Record Volume 154 Part 18

Publisher: Government Printing Office
Size: 64.32 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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But it is necessary. Letting the auto industry collapse would unfairly punish
America's workers for sins they did not commit. Ms. CORRINE BROWN of Florida.
Mr. Speaker, I rise today in support of our Nation's workers. The workers who built
this country following depression and war. I rise in support of this loan program
for our Nation's automobile manufacturers. Just Iast Friday the Department of
Labor reported that employers slashed 533,000 jobs in November: the most jobs
lost in 34 ...

How Detroit Became The Automotive Capital

Author: Robert G. Szudarek
Publisher: Frost Lake Press
Size: 33.61 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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The De Luxe Motor Car Company was organized in May 1906 by a number of
men from upstate New York and Cincinnati, Ohio, and capitalized at $750,000.
They had the services ... In October 1906, after building about 1500 Queens, the
Blomstrom Company amalgamated with the De Luxe Motor Car Company, in
which the Blomstrom institution lost its identity. About 200 workers from the De
Luxe factory in Ohio moved to the former Blomstrom factory in Detroit. N. M.
Kaufman, of the ...

Motor City Muscle

Author: Mike Mueller
Publisher: MotorBooks International
ISBN: 0760339449
Size: 66.86 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
View: 1869
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Although this adage wouldn't make the automotive lexicon for another half
century, its basic meaning wasn't lost on America's pioneering automakers.
Henry Ford was not alone. Sanctioned competition represented the road to
prominence for many dozens of car companies between the turn of the century
and World War I. From there, speed contests at places like Bonneville, Pikes
Peak, and Daytona continued to help promote sales back in the showroom, and
still do today. Simply put ...