CHESNEE, S.C. - Authorities estimate 50 Studebakers were among items destroyed in a fire at the classic car shop owned by longtime Studebaker Drivers Club member David Walker.
It had been on The Studebaker National Museum’s “wish list” for years. So when Charlie Hayes spotted an ad for the fully restored 1932 Studebaker President St. Regis Brougham, he contacted the owners immediately. Today, the extraordinary classic is proudly displayed in the museum.
SEMA ACTION NETWORK UPDATE Michigan Introduces Bill to Expand Use of Historic Vehicles Michigan, the birthplace to many of the collector cars we cherish, has introduced legislation (S.B. 1146) that would amend the state’s current law governing historic motor vehicles to permit their unlimited use as “exhibition” vehicles the entire month of August each...
Aside from the fact that he really digs it, Terry Frye has plenty of good reasons to never part with his handsome 1947 Studebaker M-5 pickup. Frye toiled for about four years during his spare time to get the truck looking like it does today, and letting it go, even for a profit, would...
The most often-heard remark Steve Hudson hears from serious Studebaker people about his unusual convertible is that it's "the car Studebaker should have made."
If all the clergymen in the state of Florida ever decided to get together and bring their cars in for a friendly church picnic and car show, Bill Ladroga and his beautiful 1956 Studebaker Golden Hawk would have more than a fighting chance to make off with “Best in Show” honors.
First ’35 Studebaker President and one of the last pre-WW II 1942 models
1932 St. Regis Brougham street rod cuts a unique profile
National museum to host 1st Annual "Hot August Nights" Cruise-in
The mighty were falling in the Depression-plagued 1930s. Deusenberg, Pierce-Arrow and Auburn were among the casualties. But Studebaker soldiered on, thanks in part to its commitment to produce timeless vehicles like the 1933 President Eight.