Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 147,942 pages of information and 233,606 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.
of Tickford Street, Newport Pagnall
presumably successor to Salmons and Sons
1922 Report. '...In the annexe at Olympia, where the art of the coach builder finds due expression, there is a great deal to attract the visitor. Also there are a couple of cars staged on Salmons Sons’ stand, No. 365, that are not seen in the main hall. One of these is the eight-cylinder h.p. King, fitted with Salmon’s special three-seated coupe body, with double dickey, frameless windows, and divided screen, a handsome carriage painted dark blue; and the other a new car, the 12.28 h.p four-cylinder N.P., which is making its first appearance to the public. It called N.P. because it is produced in that well-known hunting town, Newport-Pagnell, where the Salmons Light Car Company make it. Its purpose in the world of motors is to give the public a small chassis built on the lines of the big high-class ones, to carry the same style of body they do. For that reason it is an interesting exhibit. The purchaser has a choice of two powers of engine, 11.9 h.p. or a 13.9 rating:, so that according to the type of coachwork, heavy or light, greater or less attractive force is provided. The engine itself is the well-known Meadows engine, with overhead valves, push-rods, and tappets operated from the camshaft on the near side, with the magneto and carburettor on the off side. ...'
1922-25 Produced the N. P. Car. (presumably N. P. stood for Newport-Pagnell)
1923-25 11.9hp and 13.9hp cars made. Around 400 produced.