1911 Stanley Steamer, Model 62, 10 hp Roadster with Serial #5997
Owned for forty years and participated in many steam car tours.
This original car is in good condition mechanically and runs very well
The car was restored in the early 1950's from an original car. In the 1980's the engine was gone through and updated with new rings, hard chrome piston rods, and new wrist pins
It has a Baker burner and the boiler has been tested recently to 1,000 lbs
All brass and bright work is in good condition.
Asking $ 85,000 USD
Contact Donald Nelson, Harwington, Connecticut, USA
For Sale Now!
White 20 HP ’0’ Engine
Kept in dry storage for nearly 50 years
Asking $3,500.00 USD obo
Must Sell For Estate!
Contact Steven P Williams, Gold Bar, WA.
· 1910 Stanley Model 71 Roadster-Toy Tonneau
The history of the Stanley Brothers and the cars has been well documented, most recently in The Stanley Steamer: America’s Legendary Steam Car by Kit Foster. After selling their dry plate film business they ventured into automobiles. Steam was their choice. One of their most significant achievements was the wire wound boiler. This innovation greatly decreased the boiler weight from more conventional ones and thereby reduced the boiler to chassis ratio. So successful was this car that by 1899 they had buyers for their new company and its patents. The sale resulted in the Locomobile and later the Mobile steam car. The new partners disagreed over the future development of their cars and sold the patent rights back to the Stanley brothers. A new and improved Stanley was introduced in 1904. Most noticeable was the introduction of the horizontally mounted engine, this feature as well as the wire wound boiler would last till the end of production.
Modelworks Likamobile (1899 Locomobile Replica) 90% Complete.
2 Dietz Kerosene driving lights & Taillight included along with a 4 Chime Whistle, tyre pump, & copper oil funnel.
The car needs batteries, the brake calipers leak and need to be rebuilt or replaced and the body panels and seat need final fastening.
$21,000.00 USD OBO
Contact John R. Crist-Earlton, New York.USA.
Locomobile Steam Cars were the largest selling automobile in 1901 selling some 3,000 units. Most of them are the 2 seater variety but there were 4 seaters produced as well, these are extremely rare. The surrey is style number 5 and one of the most handsome of the type.
Designed by FE & FO Stanley, the Locomobile company produced steam vehicles until 1902, when they switched to internal combustion.
I've spent 12 years restoring this car from components I purchased from an elderly gentleman in Kansas who had realised he wouldn't get around to it.
September 1901 this car was produced as dated by the Western Australian veteran Car Club and has a Don Bourdon 17 1/2 inch boiler, it uses 98 octane fuel through the burner which heats the water to 200psi, from here it is led through the throttle and super-heater to the twin reciprocating pistons. the power (8 power strokes per 2 crank revolutions) is transmitted via a 5/8 link chain to the dual drum differential and then to the rear wheels.
All steam, water, air and fuel equipment is new and in excellent order.
the steam automatic (shuts fuel at 210psi) is new from Stanley Steam Supplies, as is the throttle.
Heaps of photos, video, information, history and material available.
Click here for more information
Car located in Australia
The Stanley occupies a mythical place in early automotive history and is arguably the most famous of the era’s steam-powered cars. For 1910, the nimble and quick 10 hp Stanleys were a bargain at $850. For over 70 years and three generations, this astonishingly original Stanley Runabout was a family favorite in the esteemed Fred Buess collection. It was purchased in Glendale, California in 1937 from a fellow who, despite the car’s fine condition, was fearful of the Stanley’s boiler pressure. A lifelong aficionado of steam technology, Mr. Buess was among the 17 founding members of the Horseless Carriage Club of America, and this Stanley was the car with which he attended most of the club meets between 1937 and 1946. In 1947, the Runabout took its place, among six other Stanleys, on static display in the collection. The current owner acquired this steamer from the Buess family in 2010, and Fred A. Buess Jr. assisted in returning the steamer to working order. Although the seat leather and top fabric have deteriorated some over the years, overall the car is presentable to enjoy and display. It is extremely rare that an unrestored Stanley that has been so lovingly preserved comes to market, and it would be a particular prize for any steam devotee.
Offered without reserve at Gooding & Company Pebble Beach Auction
For more information click here
Four owners from new
Chassis no. 146
Engine no. 219
According to the Stanley register, this 1902 Stanley is the eighth oldest example of the marque and one of only five short front, 70" wheelbase cars to survive. The car still has the original body tag and the serial number stampings can be easily seen in the wooden body.
They're only original once!
$ 89500,00 USD
Click here for more details
Bob Nydam's Original 1911 Stanley Model 70 Touring For Sale
Original 1911 Stanley Model 70 Touring for sale. Well known in Steam car circles, veteran car of over 3 decades of steam tours. This is not a 'sweepings' car, is a fantastic touring car. In dad's own words, "the greatest motoring pleasure of my life." Part of the1940's opera singer James Melton's car collection, acquired by Winthrop Rockefeller, and held in his museum in Petit-Jean Mountain, Arkansas until the early 1970's when dad purchased from the museum. Much documentation and literature, extra parts, etc. Serious inquiries only. All inquiries to Donna Basler, 312-391-0210
Please contact Donna Basler for more information. Serious inquiries, please. 312-391-0210
1911 Stanley Model 62 for SALE at PreWarCar.com:
Completed in 1995, this unique steam car was inspired by the North American manufacturers from the turn of 20th century.
A very fun car to own, with the vis-a-vis seating enabling the children come along and enjoy the experience. The 15hp twin high pressure engine gives plenty of power and a good turn of speed, she will steam around all day at 15-20mph loaded with 2 adults and 2 children. The owner has done a "speed run" with it and achieved 42mph, however did say it wasn't an experience they would be in hurry to do again!
Driving is very enjoyable and surprisingly simple. Turn on the burners and within 30mins the boiler is up to pressure, jump on and away you go. The boiler is automatically fired and the water pump set up well and requires minimal adjustment when on the move. The car has a dog clutch fitted to engage drive to the rear axle allowing you to run the engine when stationary. It is also fitted with modern disc brakes. On the road it averages 8-10mpg of fuel and 1mpg of water.
The engine itself is a lovely bit of engineering, all crank pins and bearings are on roller bearings as such the only lubrication required is the steam lubricator. The boiler is a superheated unit with 400psi working pressure and automatically fired by a 24volt kerosene burner. Water feed is through a crank driven pump and manual hand pump.
Mechanically the car is very well sorted however she would benefit from a repaint in the near future.
A Brian James race transporter 4 trailer for transport is also available subject to separate negotiation.
Seller: Legacy Vehicles Brokering
Year Built: 1995
Steam Certificate Expiry: Aug 2020
Hydraulic Expiry: 2025
1922 Stanley for sale
It was restored about thirty years ago and has now been idle for about five years. Major stroke forces sale. I'd like to get the car out of the garage before the next fire season forces evacuation, again.
This car has been set up for touring, as per its namesake: It was driven from Santa Rosa, CA to Estes Park, CO for the inauguration of the Stanley Museum in the Stanley Hotel; it was driven from, again, Santa Rosa, CA to Santa Barbara, CA along highway 1; in 2002 it was also shipped to Melbourne, Australia where we met up with it and toured with the Aussies in their first steam car tour. Sue Davis, founder and retired director of the Stanley Museum in Kingfield, ME, said it was the only condensing car able to keep up with non-condensers - that she knew of. The car has a 30hp Bourdon boiler (now almost thirty years old) and a 30hp Crubin burner. It has in it a Nergaard piston valve block with Cunningham chrome moly connecting rods (pictured in photo, hanging on peg board); a stock block with polished ports comes with it, as well as most of a spare rear axle assembly and spare, miscellaneous items and tools, alloy condenser and trailer.
Thanks Ron Parola
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