Oakland All-American Six 3P Coupe

Highlighting the second series of Oakland All-American Six models were new body designs with higher hood lines and belt lines, lower rooflines and wider fenders.

A unique horseshoe-shaped radiator shell was split by a vertical center bar. The attractive hood had five sets of vertical louvers. A single belt molding extended entirely around the bodies from the radiator.

All models except the roadster and phaeton, which were built by Stewart, had Fisher bodies. Standard features included a cadet visor, an automatic windshield wiper, and a rearview mirror.

Oakland second edition/1929 Model 212 production (Sept. 24, 1928, to Oct. 9, 1929) totaled 50,693 cars.

ENGINE: L-head six-cylinder. Bore & stroke: 3-3/8 x 4-1/4 in. Displacement: 228 cid. Horsepower: 68 at 3000 rpm. Water-cooled. TECHNICAL: Four-point rubber engine mountings; frame cross members beefed up to accommodate weightier bodies.

CHASSIS: Wheelbase: 117 in. Brakes: Midland Steeldraulic four-wheel brakes. Final gear ratio: From 4.42:1 to 4.73:1.

OPTIONS: Lovejoy shock absorbers. Six wire wheels with wide-faced hubcaps. Chrome-plated sidemount clamps. Tire cover for rear-mounted spare.

HISTORICAL: On Jan. 24, 1929, Oakland chief engineer Ben Anibal filed U.S. patent number 1897783 for his V-design, eight-cylinder engine that would become the 1930-31 Oakland engine. On March 8, 1929, the one-millionth Oakland was built. At the conclusion of 1929, Oakland ranked 21st in industry sales among 33 automakers.

Image: barrett-jackson

- 1145 $ (1929) - $27,500 (Las Vegas 2012) - L-head six-cylinder - 3736 cm3.
- Natural - 68 HP
- -
- 3010 kg - 3 speed Manual
- - 62 mph
- 1929 -
- Midland Steeldraulic four-wheel brakes. -
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