All New Studebaker Clocks Available!

Just in, sharp, lighted clocks for the Studebaker owner.

There are three different styles available. Each clock measures 14 inches across. The outer lens is made from high quality optical lexan held in place with 3 removable rivets. It’s scratch resistant and won’t yellow over time. The face is cut out by a CNC router and the image is placed with a computer controlled printing process that will last for many years. The back of the clock is made from black ABS plastic that houses a 22 watt fluorescent circuline bulb with an on/off switch in the cord. The clock is a battery operated quartz movement that runs from 1 AA battery. This clock is awesome when lit! This is a must for any collector and would look great in your home, office, or garage.

To order:
Each clock is just $149.95 plus 10 dollars shipping in the US.
Use the BUY NOW button for US shipping
Each clock is just $149.95 plus 35 dollars shipping to Canada.
Use the PAY NOW button for Canadian shipping

Studebaker Service

Studebaker Service

Studebaker Ball

Studebaker Ball

1958 Hawk

1958 Hawk


Style of clock

Style of clock

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2017 Studebaker Calendar, gets yours now!

2017 CalendarHere’s the new Studebaker calendar for 2017.
Why waste your precious wall space with that calendar your local auto parts store gives away… who really wants to look at another Chevy all year long?

Now in it’s 20th year of production this contains 13 full color photos. On the days of the month are important dates in Studebaker’s long history.

Do you know what day the Studebaker Brothers opened their blacksmith shop in South Bend?

When was the Avanti first introduced to the public?

What happened on December 9, 1963?

You’ll learn all this and more here on the calendar.

In this year’s calendar:

Cover: 1953 Champion
January: 1937 Dictator
February: modified 1953 Champion
March: 1916 Roadster
April: 1952 Champion Starlight Coupe
May: 1956 Golden Hawk
June: 1964 Daytona Hardtop
July: M Series Rat Rod
August: 1941 Commander Cruising Sedan
September: 1962 GT Hawk
October: 1929 Dictator Ute Pickup
November: 1980 Avanti II
December: 1951 Champion Business Coupe

Measures 8 1/2″ x 11″ when closed. Opens to 11″ x 17″. Printed in full color on glossy paper.

 Still just $10 plus postage

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The Hunt

Not the truck from the story, but another one that met a similar fate. This is an original oil painting

Once upon a time I was relaxing, ( back in the day when there was a thing known as spare time), on the porch perusing the latest copy of Old Cars Weekly newpaper. I came upon an ad for a 1949 Studebaker 2R5 truck just outside Binghamton New York.

Well, Binghampton is a haul, so I called the guy and his story was that the truck had always been garaged, had no rust and ran fine. It was only 700 dollars, so I thought I would make the 200+ mile trek to see it. Not wanting to make this trip too many times I took a trailer with me. Now at the time I had an old ’79 Jeep Wagoneer, and with a heavy trailer behind it it got almost 8 miles to the gallon (might have been closer to 8 gallons to the mile, but who’s counting), so it wasn’t a cheap trip, but if the truck was good it would be worth it.

The trip out was uneventful (which is all I ask) and when I got there the address was a service station. I found the guy who said he was too busy to show me the truck. SInce I had driven that far he sent me with one of his employees to show the truck to me. We set out and drove about 10 miles, then turned up a dirt road… and drove… and drove… still driving I spotted a barn. I figured that was where the truck was since I was assured it had always been inside. No such luck, we stopped and he opened a gate to a cow pasture which we then drove across. On the other side of the dung ladden pasture was had another gate to go through. That was when we came to a small automotive and farm equipment junk yard. There, sitting in the middle of 50 or so cars and trucks all striving to make their way back into the soil, was the Studebaker I had come to see.

I looked it over which prompted me to ask, ” I though this was always stored inside?” He said it was until about 30 years ago when it was parked in it’s current location. “I was told it ran” He replied that it did when they last pulled it out of the barn. I was also told there was no rust… that part was true… all the rust was covered up with what we called “newspaper tin”, thin sheet of aluminum used to make the plates for printing newspapers. After looking the truck over I could see these were a few good parts left but certainly not 700 dollars worth.

We went back to the garage where the owner asked if I was interested. I told him I wasn’t as it wasn’t in good enough condition and wasn’t at all what he said it was. I saw that all around the office were photos of Ford trucks and car show trophies. I asked about those and it turns out he had five show trucks. I mentioned it must be tough driving all those to the shows. He replied, indignantly, “Well, I don’t drive them!’ ‘ They get trailered”. He seemed insulted that I would have the nerve to suggest he drive his trucks.

Odd how someone who seemingly knows what a good truck is could describe such a rusted hulk in such good condition. I would guess that the Studebaker, or what’s left of it, is still there.


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