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Studebaker Lark Daytona - 1962-1963Details click here
Studebaker delayed its imminent demise by coming up with the economical lark compact just in time to benefit from the 1958-60 recession. For 1962 the company introduced its sportiest versions of this stubby compact, the daytona convertible and hardtop coupe.
Studebaker President - 1927-1932Details click here
For 1927 studebaker renamed its biggest, most expensive series the president (and also made a statement by renaming its smallest one the dictator). After a year the president received studebakers first eight-cylinder engine. The early models, which eventually yielded to more streamlined ones, now attract collector interest, particularly in open-car form.
Studebaker President Speedster - 1955Details click here
For 1955. Studebaker stepped out of its class to offer a sporty two-door hardtop called the speedster. Loaded with features that were ordinarily studebaker options, the speedster was a pricey $3,253, almost $800 more than any other of the automakers models. Only 2,215 were produced.
Studebaker Sira Haw - 1957Details click here
In 1952, the studio of stylist raymond loewy presented a design concept for an elegant coupe to the studebaker board of directors. They were so taken with the proposal that they decided to put it into production as the basis of a new line of cars: Coupe, sedan and station wagon. The line was shortened in 1957 to just the coupe, but in various versions under the name hawk.
Stutz - 1931-1935Details click here
Stutz was the most european of all the interwar american carmakers. Its ceo, frederick e. Moskovics, who had been brought in at the end of 1925 to save the ailing company, was hungarian by birth and had trained in switzerland. He counted louis delage, gabriel voisin, charles t. Weymann and ettore bugatti among his european friends
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