Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 131,519 pages of information and 208,993 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.
Note: This is a sub-section of Leyland Motors.
1907 Produced the X-type heavy vehicles over 3.5 tons rated at 35 hp. The engine was a 6-litre unit. For the bus market it could take a 34-seater body.
1907 The U-type was produced with a 50 hp engine.
1909 June. At the Royal Agricultural Show in Gloucester they exhibited two vehicles. One was a 4-cylinder petrol driven and the other steam driven. 
1909 October. At the Brewer's Exhibition held at the Royal Agricultural Hall, Islington they exhibited a 3-ton 35 hp brewers' lorry and a 5-ton lorry with a large flat platform. Both have 4-cylinder petrol engines and four-speed gear-box. 
1910 Heavier models re-designed and 40 and 55 hp engines introduced and later in the year a six-cylinder engine of 85 hp.
1910 Built fire-engine for Dublin
1911 Petrol-electric railway motor car built for Central South African Railways. (Leyland Motors). 
WW1 5,932 3-ton of the RAF type were produced.
1920 April. Issued catalogue on steam wagon Type F2. 
1926 The last steam vehicles were removed from the company's literature.
1929 New range of vehicles with names like Badger, Bison, Buffalo and Bull were produced.
1933 Offered an oil engine option that became very popular.
1947 Produced Comet 75 6-ton model.
1950 Colour advert on this page.
1951 Produced Comet 90 at 7.5-tons and this remained in production until 1960.
List of Models