The 1929 Stutz line was the last designed under the leadership of Frank Moskovics and they are a tribute to his sense of style, performance and advances in automobile design, features and production. The Model M formed the core of the 1929 Stutz line. Powered by a 322 cubic inch overhead valve inline eight-cylinder engine with a dual throat carburetor that was advertised as 113 horsepower, it also had abundant low speed torque, peaking at 226 ft-lb at 1600 rpm. In 1929, Stutz was also one of the first to adopt hydraulic brakes, fitting a vacuum brake booster with driver adjustable sensitivity. Powerful enough to give great performance with heavy sedan and even formal bodywork, in a lightweight, sleek two-seater it recalled the legendary Bearcat in both style and performance.
This particular 1929 Stutz is an attractive, menacing-looking Boattail Speedster with more than enough presence to back up its impressive performance. Finished in dark green with black fenders, it has a tan leather interior, black cloth convertible top, dual sidemount spares, cast aluminum step plate, painted wire wheels with chrome trim rings and centers, blackwall tires, cowl lights, Twilite headlamps, Trippe lights, golf bag door and wood dash and steering wheel as well as abundant chrome on the front and rear bumpers, radiator shell, lights and Stutz radiator mascot. With this car’s enviable Stutz heritage, commanding presence and fine condition, it is the epitome of Jazz Age designe and flair. It is a sleek, low, fast and gorgeous example that has ample eye-appeal and the performance to back it up.