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AUBURN Car PDF Manuals

Auburn Tune-up Motor '25-'30 Specs
Auburn Tune-up Motor '25-'30 Specs
Auburn Tune-up Motor '25-'30 Specs.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 333.3 KB
Auburn Cars Wiring Diagram
Auburn Cars Wiring Diagram
Auburn Cars Wiring Diagram.jpg
JPG Image 13.8 KB

Auburn Boattail Speedster
Auburn 851

Auburn Cars History

There're AUBURN classic car owner's manual PDF & electric wiring diagram.


Auburn is an American company from which the Auburn-Cord-Duesenberg group was formed.


It was founded in 1900 in Auburn, Indiana and remained little known until 1924, when Errett Lobban Cord became CEO.


Having resolved the issue of overproduction, Cord received a controlling stake and began to form his own industrial conglomerate.


Auburn production models have always been distinguished by good design, technological innovation and affordable price.


The most striking of these were two generations of the Auburn Boattail Speedster, designed by stylists Alan Leamy and Gordon Burig.


During the years of the Great Depression, the company was able to survive by reducing the cost of its products, but this brought only a temporary result and did not solve fundamental problems.


Launched in 1934, the 6-cylinder and 8-cylinder models received a new aerodynamic design from Gordon Burig.


The Auburn 652 is equipped with a 3.4-liter 6-cylinder engine with 85 hp, while the Auburn 850 is equipped with a 4.6-liter inline-8 engine with 100 or 115 hp.


A modification of the Auburn 851 SC appears with a supercharger with a power of 150 hp.


Of the 1,850 Auburn 851/852s sold in two years, 146 were Speedsters.


Auburn 852 SC was the last and most famous car of the brand.


In 1936 Cord was forced to sell his shares and the Auburn-Cord-Duesenberg group went out of business.


Auburn's Art Deco headquarters is now the Auburn-Cord-Duesenberg Museum and has National Historic Landmark status.


In 1937, the Auburn-Cord-Duesenberg transport empire collapsed, and with it the Auburn brand disappeared.