The Bexhill 100 Motoring Club

PO Box 159

Bexhill - on - Sea

East Sussex

TN39 3XE

Bexhill 100 Motoring Club

Copyright 2011-2012 Bexhill 100 Motoring Club

Bexhill on Sea - The Birthplace of British Motor Racing (1902)

Bexhill 100 Motoring Club official website


March Car1-Optimized
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March Car2-Optimized
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March Car4-Optimized
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March Car-Optimized
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March Car3-Optimized
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March Car5-Optimized
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March Car6-Optimized
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March Car7-Optimized
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March Car8-Optimized
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Engine (10hp)

4 cylinder in-line side value

Displacement: 1,293cc

Bore& Stroke: 63.5mm x 103mm

Crankshaft Bearings: 3

Die-cast wghite metal

Carburettor: single SU



Clutch: single place, cork inserts in oil

Gearbox: 4-speed, Synchromesh after

1934: Ratios: 10.66, 10.57, 6.91, 4.7 to 1

Propeller shaft: shaft and spiral bevel



Maximum speed: 65.2mph

Acceleration: 0-30mph 33secs

Overall fuel consumption: 33mpg


19in Magna-type size with

450 x 19in crossply tyres


Dimensions & Weight

Wheelbase: 8ft 0in

Track: 4ft 0in

Overall length: 13ft 3in

Overall width: 3ft 2in

Overall height: 3ft 4in

Turning circle: 37th

Kerb weight: 10.5cwt

Tank capacity: 6.5gal


6 volt coil, 144mm Champion L10 plugs



Double box section type


Bishop cam



Semi elliptic front and rear with Armstrong

hydraulic  shock absorbers



Morris Ten: 1932-34

Total Produced 1932-48

(Ten, Ten-Four and Ten-Six): 49,238


Prices new in 1935

Saloon: £165

Saloon with sliding-head: £169 10s

Special Coupe with sliding-head: £193


Unusual Feature

Wilcott robot direction indicators

Generally known as the “TEN FOUR” this 10hp car was on the market for £169/10/- and as petrol tax was increased twice in that year it was to become one of the most successful models of the early thirties. The new 10hp side valve engine was also fitted with a “Fume Consumer Unit” and a four speed gearbox.

The interior is upholstered in Green Leather cloth called “Kar Hyde”, interior woodwork in dark oak finish, winding winders and silk side door pulls are standard. This car is equipped with the rare “Direction indication device” known as the “Wilcot Robot” under licence from Germany. In appearance the Wilcot Robots resembled a miniature set of traffic lights and caused a lot of confusion to other road users! There were eventually withdrawn by Morris at a cost of £50000 because the Ministry of Transport refused to sanction them. As a result semaphore indicators were reintroduced, though all was not lost, as Gamages (The toy shop) bought 2,000 sets and were selling them as children’s novelties at 2/6d per set.



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