Citroën 1933

8 CV Rosalie - new model
10 CV Rosalie - new model
15 CV Rosalie - new model


Reklama nowych Citroënów.

Fabryka przy Quai de Javel.

8 CV Rosalie

(1452 cm³, 32 KM)
Rosalie 8 berline
Rosalie 8 cabriolet
Rosalie 8 U 5 camonette

Reklama 8 CV

8 CV berline

8 CV in Germany

10 CV Rosalie

(1767 cm³, 36 KM)
Rosalie 10 berline
Rosalie 10 L berline
Rosalie 10 limousine
Rosalie 10 cabriolet
Rosalie 10 torpedo

10 AL berline

Citroën 10 CV jako 5 miejscowy kabriolet

Citroën 10 CV CoupĂ© de voyage

15 CV Rosalie

(2650 cm³, 56 KM)
Rosalie 15 L berline
Rosalie 15 limousine
Rosalie 15 cabriolet

Citroën 15 CV limousine

15 CV Legere

Ogromnym sukcesem propagandowym zakończyła się zorganizowana wspólnie z firmą olejową Yacco próba wytrzymałości 8 CV. W marcu, pod nadzorem komisarzy sportowych Automobilklubu Francji "La Petite Rosalie" wyruszyła w 300 tys. kilometrową podróż po torze Monthlery. Sześciu kierowców zmieniało się za kierownicą, zatrzymując się tylko dla uzupełnienia paliwa i zmiany oleju. Po czterech miesiącach samochód ustanowił 106 rekordów światowych i 191 międzynarodowych, przejeżdżając dystans ze średnią prędkością 93 km/h.

Yacco Citroen

Andre Citroën (z flagą) na mecie rekordowego biegu.
Motor SportApril 1933

AS announced in last month's MOTOR SPORT two long-distance record attempts have recently been started at Montlhery track.
The first car to start was the 10 h.p. model "la petite Rosalie." The weather was most inauspicious at the start of the 25,000 kilometre attempt, snow falling heavily. In spite of this an excellent speed was maintained, and at the end of 24 hours a distance of 2,433 kilometres had been covered, at an average speed of roughly 63 m.p.h. The next day, however, the attempt had to be abandoned, for a sharp frost set in, and converted the track into an ice-rink. After some valiant attempts to keep going, in which the drivers showed great skill in skid-correction, it was decided to postpone the run until finer weather returned.
A week passed, and the snow and ice all melted, so that once more the team assembled to get under weigh. The drivers were L. Marchand, C. Marchand, L. de Presalé, R. Fortin, and M. Combette. No sooner had the attempt started than rain began to fall, but the drivers managed to cope with this new obstruction quite successfully, so that at the end of 24 hours a distance of 2,413 kilometres had been covered, being a slight drop on the car's previous figures. The speed of "la petite Rosalie" was still high enough to break records, however, and the first to fall was the 4,000 kilometres, at 99.570 k.p.h., followed by the 48 hours at 99,305 k.p.h., the 3,000 miles at 99,331 k.p.h., and the 5,000 kilometres at 99,270 k.p.h., all in International Class F (under 1,500 c.c.).
By this time the weather had cleared up, and the drivers had a much easier task. The 4,000 miles fell at 99.361 k.p.h., and the 3 days' record at 99.477 k.p.h. It will be seen that the car was lapping at an extraordinarily consistent pace, there being practically no variation in its speed for the whole run so far. Nothing seemed likely to stop the car, and the following day the 5,000 miles record fell at 99.531 k.p.h. and the 4 days at 99.535 k.p.h. All these records had been held by Singer and Fiat. Two more records fell, the 10,000 kilometres at 99.572 k.p.h. and the 5 days at 99.593 k.p.h., when the little car, at 10.30 in the morning, failed to appear at the replenishment depot. The trouble was found to be a broken back axle, which by the rules governing record attempts, could not be changed. Nothing daunted, those in charge of the run decided to begin all over again, after the repair had been executed.
All this time another Citroen had been circling the track, starting on the 4th March. The same drivers as those piloting "la Petite Rosalie" were used, but in addition Edmond Bestaux and Alphonse Valiant were brought into action. This car, named "Agatha," was a 20 h.p. model, fitted with a two-seater racing body, and the idea was to attack long distance class, and probably world's records. At the end of the first 24 hours a distance of 3,011 kilometres had been covered at an average speed of roughly 78 m.p.h. Maintaining this speed with unfailing regularity "Agatha" kept going to such good purpose that the 5,000 miles record fell at a speed of 125 k.p.h. and the 3 days at 124 k.p.h. The next day it was found that the 10,000 kilometres and the 4 days records had been taken, all from the Hotchkiss which holds all the long-distance records in Class "C." The latest news is that the 15,000 kilometres and 5 days have fallen by the board, and that the car is still going as regularly as ever.
  Event: Entered: Raced: Finished: Best results:
21-25.01.1933  Rallye Monte Carlo 6   3 30 Battu   9th