Oldtimerfarm will be closed during the Christmas holidays from Tuesday December 25th until Tuesday the 1st of January 2019.
On Wednesday the 2nd of January 2019 we will be open again and at your service.
Open from Tuesday till Saturday from 10am to 5pm. Sundays and holidays closed. Monday strictly by appointment.
The Chevrolet Standard Six (Series DC) was launched in 1933, initially as the Chevrolet Mercury, as a lower priced alternative to the 1932 Series BA Confederate that became the Eagle in 1933 and Master from 1934. It was advertised as the cheapest six-cylinder enclosed car on the market.
The Standard was offered in three body styles all on a 107-inch wheelbase: coach, coupe and coupe with rumble seat. All bodies were by Fisher and powered by an inline 181 cu in (2,970 cc). In 1935, a larger 206.8 cu in (3,389 cc) six-cylinder engine was offered in lieu of the 181 cu in (2,970 cc), producing 74 bhp (55 kW; 75 PS) at 3,200 rpm and 150 lb⋅ft (204 N⋅m) of torque.
For 1936, the Standard Six received a wide range of improvements and a wider choice of body styles. It was built on a new box-girder frame with a longer wheel base, The Standard Six was discontinued for 1937 when the Master range was joined by the new Master Deluxe.