226 relations: Aberdeen, Maryland, Aircraft, Albany, Georgia, Albert Russel Erskine, AM General, American Civil War, American Motors Corporation, Arthur Lovett Garford, Assembly line, Auto Union, Automotive Hall of Fame, Automotive industry, Avanti (car), Balance sheet, Bankruptcy, Barney Roos, Bendix Corporation, Bendix Woods, Benjamin Harrison, Big Three (automobile manufacturers), Briggs Manufacturing Company, Brougham (carriage), Budweiser Clydesdales, Bunbury, Western Australia, Bus, California, California Gold Rush, Canada, Car, Car dealership, Carl Breer, Carriage, Charles Brady King, Chassis, Chet Huntley, Chicago, Chrysler, Cincinnati, Clarence (carriage), Clement Studebaker, Compact car, Consolidation (business), Cooper Industries, Curtiss-Wright, Des Plaines, Illinois, Detroit, DKW, Dunbar, West Virginia, Dunkard Brethren, E-M-F Company, ..., Electric vehicle, Elyria, Ohio, Employment, Engine, Erskine (automobile), Factory, Federal-Mogul, Finance, Fine Arts Building (Chicago), Fire engine, Ford Motor Company, Ford Piquette Avenue Plant, Foundry, Four-in-hand (carriage), Frederic M. Scherer, Frederick Morrell Zeder, Frederick Samuel Fish, Gasoline, General Motors, George W. Mason, Goldman Sachs, Google Earth, Google News, Goshen, Indiana, Gravely Tractor, Great Depression, H engine, Hamilton, Ontario, Harold Sines Vance, Harvard Business School, Hemmings Motor News, Henry Ford II, Henry Goldman, Henry J. Kaiser, Horse harness, Hudson Motor Car Company, Human migration, James J. Nance, Jefferson, Iowa, John Studebaker, John Willys, Journalist, Kirk Kerkorian, Lake Shore and Michigan Southern Railway, Landau (carriage), Lehman Brothers, List of auto parts, List of defunct automobile manufacturers of the United States, Locomotive, M29 Weasel, M35 series 2½-ton 6x6 cargo truck, Manufacturing, McGraw-Edison, Mechanic, Mercedes-Benz, Milestone, Military, Milwaukee Junction, Minneapolis, Missouri, Molybdenum, Monobloc engine, Montreal Gazette, Muskegon, Michigan, Nash Motors, National Library of Australia, NBC, Nissan, Ontario, Owen Ray Skelton, Packard, Paul G. Hoffman, Paxton Automotive, Pensioner, Phaeton (carriage), Pickup truck, Pierce-Arrow Motor Car Company, Pine, Placerville, California, Price, Profit (accounting), Proving ground, Quality control, Raymond Loewy, Richard Nixon, Robert Bosch GmbH, Rockne, Runabout (carriage), Santa Monica, California, Satellite imagery, Schaefer, Schwarzenau Brethren, Sedan (automobile), Settler, Sherwood Egbert, South Bend Watch Company, South Bend, Indiana, Sports car, Steamship, Steel, Story Monument, STP (motor oil company), Studebaker Avanti, Studebaker Big Six, Studebaker Canada, Studebaker Champ, Studebaker Champion, Studebaker Commander, Studebaker Conestoga, Studebaker Coupe Express, Studebaker Dictator, Studebaker E-series truck, Studebaker Electric, Studebaker Flight Hawk, Studebaker Golden Hawk, Studebaker Gran Turismo Hawk, Studebaker Land Cruiser, Studebaker Lark, Studebaker Light Four, Studebaker Light Six, Studebaker M Series Truck, Studebaker National Museum, Studebaker Power Hawk, Studebaker President, Studebaker Scotsman, Studebaker Silver Hawk, Studebaker Sky Hawk, Studebaker Special Six, Studebaker Speedster, Studebaker Starlight, Studebaker Transtar, Studebaker US6 2½-ton 6x6 truck, Studebaker Wagonaire, Studebaker-Garford, Studebaker-Packard Corporation, Studebaker-Packard Hawk series, Studebaker-Worthington, Sulky, Supercharger, Tandem, The Blade (Toledo, Ohio), The Three Musketeers (Studebaker engineers), Tincher, Tippecanoe Place, Toyota, Toyota Century, Trans International Airlines, Turning Wheels magazine, Union Army, Union Pacific Railroad, United Automobile Workers, United States, United States dollar, Vehicle, Vernon, California, Victoria (carriage), Victoria Avenue (Hamilton, Ontario), Virgil Exner, Wage, Wagon, Wagon train, Walkerville, Ontario, Wall Street Crash of 1929, Walter Flanders, Walter Reuther, Weapon, Wheelbarrow, White Motor Company, White Sewing Machine Company, Whiz Kids (Department of Defense), Whiz Kids (Ford), William E. Metzger, World War I, World War II, Worthington Corporation, Wright R-1820 Cyclone. Expand index (176 more) » « Shrink index
Aberdeen is a city located in Harford County, Maryland, from Baltimore.
An aircraft is a machine that is able to fly by gaining support from the air.
Albany is a city in the U.S. state of Georgia.
Albert Russel Erskine (January 24, 1871 – July 1, 1933) was an American businessman.
AM General is an American heavy vehicle and contract automotive manufacturer based in South Bend, Indiana.
The American Civil War (also known by other names) was a war fought in the United States from 1861 to 1865.
American Motors Corporation (AMC) was an American automobile company formed by the 1954 merger of Nash-Kelvinator Corporation and Hudson Motor Car Company.
Arthur Lovett Garford (August 4, 1858 – January 23, 1933) was a noted industrialist, inventor, and politician.
An assembly line is a manufacturing process (often called a progressive assembly) in which parts (usually interchangeable parts) are added as the semi-finished assembly moves from workstation to workstation where the parts are added in sequence until the final assembly is produced.
Auto Union AG, Chemnitz, was an amalgamation of four German automobile manufacturers, founded in 1932 and established in 1936 in Chemnitz, Saxony, during the Great Depression.
The Automotive Hall of Fame is an American museum.
The automotive industry is a wide range of companies and organizations involved in the design, development, manufacturing, marketing, and selling of motor vehicles, some of them are called automakers.
The Avanti II is an American performance sports coupe based on the Studebaker Avanti and marketed through a succession of five different ownership arrangements subsequent to Studebaker's discontinuation of the model.
In financial accounting, a balance sheet or statement of financial position is a summary of the financial balances of an individual or organization, whether it be a sole proprietorship, a business partnership, a corporation, private limited company or other organization such as Government or not-for-profit entity.
Bankruptcy is a legal status of a person or other entity that cannot repay debts to creditors.
Delmar Gerle "Barney" Roos (11 October 1888 – 13 February 1960) was an American automotive engineer who served as Studebaker's head of engineering from 1926 to 1936, specialising in straight-eight engines.
The Bendix Corporation was an American manufacturing and engineering company which during various times in its 60-year existence (1924–1983) made automotive brake shoes and systems, vacuum tubes, aircraft brakes, aeronautical hydraulics and electric power systems, avionics, aircraft and automobile fuel control systems, radios, televisions and computers.
Bendix Woods County Park is the name of a park located in Olive Township, St. Joseph County, Indiana, south of New Carlisle.
Benjamin Harrison (August 20, 1833 – March 13, 1901) was an American politician and lawyer who served as the 23rd President of the United States from 1889 to 1893.
In the automotive industry of the United States of America, the term Big Three refers to the country's three largest automobile manufacturers: General Motors, Ford, and Fiat Chrysler (FCA US).
Briggs Manufacturing was a Detroit-based manufacturer of automobile bodies for Ford Motor Company, Chrysler Corporation and other U.S. and European automobile manufacturers.
A brougham (pronounced "broom" or "brohm") was a light, four-wheeled horse-drawn carriage built in the 19th century.
The Budweiser Clydesdales are a group of Clydesdale horses used for promotions and commercials by the Anheuser-Busch Brewing Company.
Bunbury is a coastal city in Western Australia, approximately south of the state capital, Perth.
A bus (archaically also omnibus, multibus, motorbus, autobus) is a road vehicle designed to carry many passengers.
California is a state in the Pacific Region of the United States.
The California Gold Rush (1848–1855) began on January 24, 1848, when gold was found by James W. Marshall at Sutter's Mill in Coloma, California.
Canada is a country located in the northern part of North America.
A car (or automobile) is a wheeled motor vehicle used for transportation.
A car dealership or vehicle local distribution is a business that sells new or used cars at the retail level, based on a dealership contract with an automaker or its sales subsidiary.
Carl Breer (8 November 1883 – 21 December 1970) was an American automotive industry engineer.
A carriage is a wheeled vehicle for people, usually horse-drawn; litters (palanquins) and sedan chairs are excluded, since they are wheelless vehicles.
Charles Brady King (February 2, 1868 – June 22, 1957) was an American engineer and entrepreneur remembered as an automotive pioneer, artist, etcher, musician, poet, architect, mystic, industrialist and inventor.
A chassis (plural chassis) is the internal framework of an artificial object, which supports the object in its construction and use.
Chester Robert "Chet" Huntley (December 10, 1911 – March 20, 1974) was an American television newscaster, best known for co-anchoring NBC's evening news program, The Huntley-Brinkley Report, for 14 years beginning in 1956.
Chicago, officially the City of Chicago, is the third most populous city in the United States, after New York City and Los Angeles.
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles US LLC (commonly known as Chrysler) is the American subsidiary of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles N.V., an Italian-American automobile manufacturer registered in the Netherlands with headquarters in London, U.K., for tax purposes.
A clarence is a type of carriage that was popular in the early 19th century.
Clement Studebaker (March 12, 1831 – November 27, 1901) was an American wagon and carriage manufacturer.
A compact car (North America), or small family car in British acceptation, is a classification of cars that are larger than a subcompact car but smaller than a mid-size car, roughly equivalent to the C-segment in Europe.
In business, consolidation or amalgamation is the merger and acquisition of many smaller companies into a few much larger ones.
Cooper Industries is an American worldwide electrical products manufacturer headquartered in Houston, Texas.
The Curtiss-Wright Corporation is an American-based, global diversified product manufacturer and service provider for the commercial, industrial, defense, and energy markets.
Des Plaines is a city in Cook County, Illinois, United States.
Detroit is the most populous city in the U.S. state of Michigan, the largest city on the United States–Canada border, and the seat of Wayne County.
DKW (Dampf-Kraft-Wagen, steam-powered car) is a German car and motorcycle marque.
Dunbar is a city in Kanawha County, West Virginia, along the Kanawha River.
The Dunkard Brethren are a small group of conservative Schwarzenau Brethren that withdrew from the Church of the Brethren in 1926.
The E-M-F Company was an early American automobile manufacturer that produced automobiles from 1909 to 1912.
An electric vehicle, also called an EV, uses one or more electric motors or traction motors for propulsion.
Elyria is a city in the Greater Cleveland metropolitan statistical area and the county seat of Lorain County, Ohio, United States, located at the forks of the Black River in Northeast Ohio 23 miles southwest of Cleveland.
Employment is a relationship between two parties, usually based on a contract where work is paid for, where one party, which may be a corporation, for profit, not-for-profit organization, co-operative or other entity is the employer and the other is the employee.
An engine or motor is a machine designed to convert one form of energy into mechanical energy.
The Erskine was an American automobile brand produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, United States, from 1926 to 1930.
A factory or manufacturing plant is an industrial site, usually consisting of buildings and machinery, or more commonly a complex having several buildings, where workers manufacture goods or operate machines processing one product into another.
Federal-Mogul Corporation is an American developer, manufacturer and supplier of products for automotive, commercial, aerospace, marine, rail and off-road vehicles; and industrial, agricultural and power-generation applications. Federal-Mogul operates two independent business divisions, called Federal-Mogul Powertrain and Federal-Mogul Motorparts. The two divisions each have their own chief executive officer.
Finance is a field that is concerned with the allocation (investment) of assets and liabilities (known as elements of the balance statement) over space and time, often under conditions of risk or uncertainty.
The ten-story Fine Arts Building, also known as the Studebaker Building, is located at 410 S Michigan Avenue across from Grant Park in Chicago in the Chicago Landmark Historic Michigan Boulevard District.
A fire engine (also known in some territories as a fire truck or fire appliance) is a vehicle designed primarily for firefighting operations.
Ford Motor Company (commonly referred to simply as "Ford") is an American multinational automaker headquartered in Dearborn, Michigan, a suburb of Detroit.
The Ford Piquette Avenue Plant is a former factory located within the Milwaukee Junction area of Detroit, Michigan, in the United States.
A foundry is a factory that produces metal castings.
A four-in-hand is a carriage drawn by a hitch of four horses having the lines rigged in such a way that it can be driven by a single driver.
Frederic Michael Scherer (born 1932 in Ottawa, Illinois) is an American economist and expert on industrial organization.
Frederick Morrell Zeder (March 19, 1886 – February 24, 1951) was an American automotive industry engineer and a member of the Automotive Hall of Fame.
Frederick Samuel "Fred" Fish (8 February 1852 – 13 August 1936), born in Newark, New Jersey, was an American lawyer, politician and automotive manufacturing executive.
Gasoline (American English), or petrol (British English), is a transparent, petroleum-derived liquid that is used primarily as a fuel in spark-ignited internal combustion engines.
General Motors Company, commonly referred to as General Motors (GM), is an American multinational corporation headquartered in Detroit that designs, manufactures, markets, and distributes vehicles and vehicle parts, and sells financial services.
George Walter Mason (March 12, 1891 – October 8, 1954) was an American industrialist.
The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc. is an American multinational investment bank and financial services company headquartered in New York City.
Google Earth is a computer program that renders a 3D representation of Earth based on satellite imagery.
Google News is a news aggregator and app developed by Google.
Goshen is a city in and the county seat of Elkhart County, Indiana, United States.
Gravely, of Brillion, Wisconsin, is a manufacturer of powered lawn and garden implements which it describes as "walk-behind, zero turn and outfront mowers".
The Great Depression was a severe worldwide economic depression that took place mostly during the 1930s, beginning in the United States.
An H engine (or H-block) is an engine configuration in which the cylinders are aligned so that if viewed from the front, they appear to be in a vertical or horizontal letter H. An H engine can be viewed as two flat engines, one atop or beside the other.
Hamilton is a port city in the Canadian province of Ontario.
Harold Sines Vance (22 August 1889 – 31 August 1959) was an American automobile company executive and government official, notable for being chairman (1935–54) and president (1948-54) of the Studebaker Corporation and for a four-year term on the Atomic Energy Commission, where he encouraged the industrial use of nuclear energy.
Harvard Business School (HBS) is the graduate business school of Harvard University in Boston, Massachusetts.
Hemmings Motor News is a monthly magazine catering to traders and collectors of antique, classic, and exotic sports cars.
Henry Ford II (September 4, 1917 – September 29, 1987), sometimes known as "HF2" or "Hank the Deuce", was the eldest son of Edsel Ford and eldest grandson of Henry Ford.
Henry Goldman (September 21, 1857 – April 4, 1937) was an American heir, banker, philanthropist and art collector.
Henry John Kaiser (May 9, 1882 – August 24, 1967) was an American industrialist who became known as the father of modern American shipbuilding.
A horse harness is a type of horse tack that allows a horse or other equine to be driven and to pull various horse-drawn vehicles such as a carriage, wagon or sleigh.
The Hudson Motor Car Company made Hudson and other brand automobiles in Detroit, Michigan, from 1909 to 1954.
Human migration is the movement by people from one place to another with the intentions of settling, permanently or temporarily in a new location.
James J. Nance (February 19, 1900 – July 1984) was an American industrialist who became president of Studebaker Packard.
Jefferson is a city in Greene County, Iowa, United States, along the North Raccoon River.
John Mohler Studebaker (10 October 1833 – 16 March 1917) was the Pennsylvania Dutch co-founder and later executive of what would become the Studebaker Corporation automobile company.
John North Willys (October 25, 1873 – August 26, 1935) was an American automotive pioneer and statesman.
A journalist is a person who collects, writes, or distributes news or other current information to the public.
Kerkor "Kirk" Kerkorian (June 6, 1917 – June 15, 2015) was an American businessman, investor, and philanthropist.
The Lake Shore and Michigan Southern Railway, established in 1833 and sometimes referred to as the Lake Shore, was a major part of the New York Central Railroad's Water Level Route from Buffalo, New York, to Chicago, Illinois, primarily along the south shore of Lake Erie (in New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio) and across northern Indiana.
A landau is a coachbuilding term for a type of four-wheeled, convertible carriage.
Lehman Brothers Holdings Inc. (former NYSE ticker symbol LEH) was a global financial services firm.
This is a list of automotive parts mostly for vehicles using internal combustion engines which are manufactured components of automobiles.
This is a list of defunct automobile manufacturers of the United States.
A locomotive or engine is a rail transport vehicle that provides the motive power for a train.
The M29 Weasel was a World War II tracked vehicle, built by Studebaker, designed for operation in snow.
The M35 2½-ton cargo truck is a long-lived 2½-ton 6x6 cargo truck initially used by the United States Army and subsequently utilized by many nations around the world.
Manufacturing is the production of merchandise for use or sale using labour and machines, tools, chemical and biological processing, or formulation.
McGraw-Edison was an American manufacturer of electrical equipment.
A mechanic is a tradesman, craftsman, or technician who uses tools to build or repair machinery.
Mercedes-Benz is a global automobile marque and a division of the German company Daimler AG.
A milestone is one of a series of numbered markers placed along a road or boundary at intervals of one mile or occasionally, parts of a mile.
A military or armed force is a professional organization formally authorized by a sovereign state to use lethal or deadly force and weapons to support the interests of the state.
Milwaukee Junction is an area in Detroit, Michigan, east of New Center.
Minneapolis is the county seat of Hennepin County, and the larger of the Twin Cities, the 16th-largest metropolitan area in the United States.
Missouri is a state in the Midwestern United States.
Molybdenum is a chemical element with symbol Mo and atomic number 42.
A monobloc or en bloc engine is an internal-combustion piston engine where some of the major components (such as cylinder head, cylinder block, or crankcase) are formed, usually by casting, as a single integral unit, rather than being assembled later.
The Montreal Gazette, formerly titled The Gazette, is the only English-language daily newspaper published in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, after three other daily English newspapers shut down at various times during the second half of the 20th century.
Muskegon is a city in the U.S. state of Michigan, and is the largest populated city on the eastern shores of Lake Michigan.
Nash Motors Company was an American automobile manufacturer based in Kenosha, Wisconsin, in the United States from 1916 to 1937.
The National Library of Australia is the largest reference library in Australia, responsible under the terms of the National Library Act for "maintaining and developing a national collection of library material, including a comprehensive collection of library material relating to Australia and the Australian people." In 2012–13, the National Library collection comprised 6,496,772 items, and an additional of manuscript material.
The National Broadcasting Company (NBC) is an American English language commercial broadcast television network that is a flagship property of NBCUniversal, a subsidiary of Comcast.
, usually shortened to Nissan (or; Japanese), is a Japanese multinational automobile manufacturer headquartered in Nishi-ku, Yokohama.
Ontario is one of the 13 provinces and territories of Canada and is located in east-central Canada.
Owen Ray Skelton (February 9, 1886 – July 20, 1969) was an American automotive industry engineer and member of the Automotive Hall of Fame.
Packard was an American luxury automobile marque built by the Packard Motor Car Company of Detroit, Michigan, United States.
Paul Gray Hoffman (April 26, 1891October 8, 1974) was an American automobile company executive, statesman, and global development aid administrator.
Paxton Automotive is a United States-based manufacturer of superchargers for automotive use.
A pensioner is a person who collects a pension, most commonly because of retirement from the workforce.
A Phaeton (also Phaéton) was a form of sporty open carriage popular in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth century.
A pickup truck is a light-duty truck having an enclosed cab and an open cargo area with low sides and tailgate.
Pierce-Arrow Motor Car Company was an American automobile manufacturer based in Buffalo, New York, which was active from 1901 to 1938.
A pine is any conifer in the genus Pinus,, of the family Pinaceae.
Placerville (formerly Old Dry Diggings, Dry Diggings, and Hangtown) is the county seat of El Dorado County, California.
In ordinary usage, a price is the quantity of payment or compensation given by one party to another in return for one unit of goods or services.
Profit, in accounting, is an income distributed to the owner in a profitable market production process (business).
A proving ground (US), training area (Australia, Ireland, UK) or training centre (Canada) is a military installation or reservation where weapons or other military technology are experimented with or are tested, or where military tactics are tested.
Quality control, or QC for short, is a process by which entities review the quality of all factors involved in production.
Raymond Loewy (November 5, 1893 – July 14, 1986) was a Franco–American industrial designer who achieved fame for the magnitude of his design efforts across a variety of industries.
Richard Milhous Nixon (January 9, 1913 – April 22, 1994) was an American politician who served as the 37th President of the United States, serving from 1969 until 1974, when he resigned from office, the only U.S. president to do so.
Robert Bosch GmbH, or Bosch, is a German multinational engineering and electronics company headquartered in Gerlingen, near Stuttgart, Germany.
The Rockne was an American automobile brand produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, from 1932-1933.
A runabout is an American light, open, horse-drawn vehicle with four large wheels.
Santa Monica is a beachfront city in western Los Angeles County, California, United States.
Satellite imagery (or spaceborne photography) are images of Earth or other planets collected by imaging satellites operated by governments and businesses around the world.
Schaefer is an alternative spelling and cognate for the German word "Schäfer", meaning shepherd, which itself descends from the Old High German scāphare.
The Schwarzenau Brethren, the German Baptist Brethren, Dunkers, Dunkards, Tunkers, or simply the German Baptists, are an Anabaptist group that originally dissented from several Lutheran and Reformed churches that were officially established in some German-speaking states in western and southwestern parts of the Holy Roman Empire as a result of the Radical Pietist ferment of the late 17th and early 18th centuries.
A sedan (American, Canadian, Australian, and New Zealand English) or saloon (British, Irish and Indian English) is a passenger car in a three-box configuration with A, B & C-pillars and principal volumes articulated in separate compartments for engine, passenger and cargo.
A settler is a person who has migrated to an area and established a permanent residence there, often to colonize the area.
Sherwood Harry Egbert (1920–1969), born Easton, Kittitas County, Washington, July 24, 1920,Seattle Daily Times, July 31, 1969, Page 38.
The South Bend Watch Company, a manufacturing company of pocket watches, was based in South Bend, Indiana.
South Bend is a city in and the county seat of St. Joseph County, Indiana, United States, on the St. Joseph River near its southernmost bend, from which it derives its name.
A sports car, or sportscar, is a small, usually two-seater, two-door automobile designed for spirited performance and nimble handling.
A steamship, often referred to as a steamer, is a type of steam powered vessel, typically ocean-faring and seaworthy, that is propelled by one or more steam engines that typically drive (turn) propellers or paddlewheels.
Steel is an alloy of iron and carbon and other elements.
Story Monument is a public artwork by American artist William Galloway, located at the intersection of State Road 135 South and Elkinsville Road in Story, Indiana, United States.
STP is an American brand and trade name for automotive aftermarket products, especially lubricants such as motor oil and motor oil additives.
The Studebaker Avanti is a personal luxury coupe manufactured and marketed by Studebaker Corporation between June 1962 and December 1963.
The Studebaker Big Six was an automobile produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana between 1918 and 1926, being designated the Model EG (1918–21), the EK (1922–24) and the EP (1925–26).
Studebaker of Canada Ltd. was the name given to Studebaker Corporation's Canadian manufacturing arm.
The Studebaker Champ was a light-duty pickup truck produced by the Studebaker Corporation from 1960-1964.
The Studebaker Champion is an automobile which was produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana from the beginning of the 1939 model year until 1958.
The Studebaker Commander is the model name of several automobiles produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (United States) and Studebaker of Canada Ltd of Walkerville and, later, Hamilton, Ontario (Canada).
The Studebaker Conestoga was an all-steel station wagon produced in 1954 and 1955 by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (USA).
The Studebaker Coupe Express was a coupe utility, produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, between 1937 and 1939.
The Studebaker Dictator was an automobile produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (United States) from 1927-1937.
The E Series of Studebaker trucks can have two definitions.
The Studebaker Electric was an automobile produced by the Studebaker Brothers Manufacturing Company of South Bend, Indiana, a forerunner of the Studebaker Corporation.
The Studebaker Flight Hawk introduced by Studebaker in 1956 was the lowest-priced model in the four-model Hawk family sports car line that included the Golden Hawk, Sky Hawk, Power Hawk, and Flight Hawk.
The Studebaker Golden Hawk is a two-door pillarless hardtop coupe type car produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, between 1956 and 1958.
The Studebaker Gran Turismo Hawk (or GT Hawk), a sporty coupe sold between 1962 and 1964, was the final development of the Studebaker Hawk series that began with the Golden Hawk of 1956.
The Studebaker Land Cruiser was an automobile produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (United States) from 1934-1954.
The Studebaker Lark is a compact car which was produced by Studebaker from 1959 to 1966.
The Studebaker Light Four was an automobile produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana in 1918 and 1919.
The Studebaker Light Six was a car built by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana from 1918-1927.
The M Series Truck was a truck designed in the late 1930s by the Studebaker Corporation.
The Studebaker National Museum is a museum in South Bend, Indiana, United States that displays a variety of automobiles, wagons, carriages, and military vehicles related to the Studebaker Corporation and other aspects of American history.
The Studebaker Power Hawk was a two-door pillared coupe manufactured by the Studebaker-Packard Corporation for the 1956 model year only.
The Studebaker President was the premier automobile model manufactured by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (US) from 1926-1942.
The Scotsman was an automobile series produced by the Studebaker Packard Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, during model years 1957 and 1958, and a low-priced series of pickup trucks in 1958 and 1959.
The Studebaker Silver Hawk was an automobile produced between 1957 and 1959 by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana.
The Studebaker Sky Hawk was a pillarless two-door hardtop coupe produced by the Studebaker-Packard Corporation for the 1956 model year only.
The Studebaker Special Six was a car built by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana from 1918-1927.
The Studebaker Speedster was an automobile produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana during the 1955 model year.
The Starlight coupe was a unique 2-door body style offered by Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (United States) from 1947 to 1952 in its Champion and Commander model series.
Transtar was the model name given to the line of trucks produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, from 1956-1958 and 1960-1963 (although the last vehicles were sold as 1964 models).
The Studebaker US6 (G630) was a series of 2½-ton 6x6 and 5-ton 6x4 trucks manufactured by the Studebaker Corporation and REO Motor Car Company during World War II.
The Studebaker Wagonaire was a station wagon produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, from 1963–1966.
Studebaker-Garford was an automobile produced and distributed jointly by the Garford Company of Elyria, Ohio, and the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, from 1904 through 1911.
The Studebaker-Packard Corporation was the entity created by the purchase of the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana, by the Packard Motor Car Company of Detroit, Michigan, in 1954.
The Studebaker-Packard Hawk series were cars produced by the merged Studebaker-Packard corporation between 1956 and 1964.
Studebaker-Worthington was a diversified American manufacturer created in 1967 through a merger of Studebaker, Wagner Electric and Worthington Corporation.
A sulky is a lightweight cart having two wheels and a seat for the driver only but usually without a body, generally pulled by horses or dogs, and is used for harness races.
A supercharger is an air compressor that increases the pressure or density of air supplied to an internal combustion engine.
Tandem, or in tandem, is an arrangement in which a team of machines, animals or people are lined up one behind another, all facing in the same direction.
The Blade, also known as the Toledo Blade, is a daily newspaper in Toledo, Ohio, in the United States, first published on December 19, 1835.
The Three Musketeers is a nickname given to a team of three famous Studebaker engineers, Frederick Morrell Zeder, Owen Ray Skelton, and Carl Breer.
The Tincher was a brand of automobile produced from 1903–1908 in Chicago, Illinois,John L. Tincher III Reprinted from Winter 1981-82, page 10 and from 1908-1909 in South Bend, Indiana.
Tippecanoe Place is a house in South Bend, Indiana, United States.
, usually shortened to Toyota, is a Japanese multinational automotive manufacturer headquartered in Toyota, Aichi, Japan.
The is a large four-door limousine produced mainly for the Japanese market, serving as Toyota's flagship car within Japan; globally the unrelated Lexus LS series is Toyota's flagship luxury model outside Japan.
Trans International Airlines (TIA) was an airline that offered charter service from and within the United States.
Turning Wheels is a monthly publication of the Studebaker Drivers Club, Inc.
During the American Civil War, the Union Army referred to the United States Army, the land force that fought to preserve the Union of the collective states.
The Union Pacific Railroad (or Union Pacific Railroad Company and simply Union Pacific) is a freight hauling railroad that operates 8,500 locomotives over 32,100 route-miles in 23 states west of Chicago and New Orleans.
The International Union, United Automobile, Aerospace, and Agricultural Implement Workers of America, better known as the United Automobile Workers (UAW), is an American labor union that represents workers in the United States (including Puerto Rico) and Canada.
The United States of America (USA), commonly known as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major self-governing territories, and various possessions.
The United States dollar (sign: $; code: USD; also abbreviated US$ and referred to as the dollar, U.S. dollar, or American dollar) is the official currency of the United States and its insular territories per the United States Constitution since 1792.
A vehicle (from vehiculum) is a machine that transports people or cargo.
Vernon is a city five miles (8.0 km) south of downtown Los Angeles, California.
The victoria was an elegant French carriage, possibly based on a phaeton made for George IV.
Victoria Avenue is a Lower City arterial road in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada.
Virgil Max "Ex" Exner Sr. (September 24, 1909 – December 22, 1973) was an automobile designer for numerous American companies, notably Chrysler and Studebaker.
A wage is monetary compensation (or remuneration, personnel expenses, labor) paid by an employer to an employee in exchange for work done.
A wagon (also alternatively and archaically spelt waggon in British and Commonwealth English) is a heavy four-wheeled vehicle pulled by draught animals or on occasion by humans (see below), used for transporting goods, commodities, agricultural materials, supplies and sometimes people.
A wagon train is a group of wagons traveling together.
Walkerville, Ontario is a former town in Canada, that is today a heritage precinct of Windsor, Ontario.
The Wall Street Crash of 1929, also known as Black Tuesday (October 29), the Great Crash, or the Stock Market Crash of 1929, began on October 24, 1929 ("Black Thursday"), and was the most devastating stock market crash in the history of the United States, when taking into consideration the full extent and duration of its after effects.
Walter Emmett Flanders (March 4, 1871 – June 18, 1923) was an American industrialist in the machine tool and automotive industries and was an early mass production expert.
Walter Philip Reuther (September 1, 1907 – May 9, 1970) was an American leader of organized labor and civil rights activist who built the United Automobile Workers (UAW) into one of the most progressive labor unions in American history.
A weapon, arm or armament is any device used with intent to inflict damage or harm.
A wheelbarrow is a small hand-propelled vehicle, usually with just one wheel, designed to be pushed and guided by a single person using two handles at the rear, or by a sail to push the ancient wheelbarrow by wind.
The White Motor Company was an American automobile, truck, bus and agricultural tractor manufacturer from 1900 until 1980.
The White Sewing Machine Company was a sewing machine company founded in 1858 in Templeton, Massachusetts by Thomas H. White and based in Cleveland, Ohio since 1866.
Whiz Kids was a name given to a group of experts from RAND Corporation with which Robert McNamara surrounded himself in order to turn around the management of the United States Department of Defense (DoD) in the 1960s.
The Whiz Kids were a group of ten United States Army Air Forces veterans of World War II who became Ford Motor Company executives in 1946.
William Ernest Metzger (September 30, 1868 – April 11, 1933) was an automotive pioneer and salesman from Detroit.
World War I (often abbreviated as WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War, the Great War, or the War to End All Wars, was a global war originating in Europe that lasted from 28 July 1914 to 11 November 1918.
World War II (often abbreviated to WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, although conflicts reflecting the ideological clash between what would become the Allied and Axis blocs began earlier.
The Worthington Corporation was a diversified American manufacturer that had its roots in Worthington and Baker, a steam pump manufacturer founded in 1845.
The Wright R-1820 Cyclone 9 was an American radial engine developed by Curtiss-Wright, widely used on aircraft in the 1930s through 1950s.