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The Studebaker Automobile 1911-1914 & The Studebaker Corporation

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The Studebaker Corporation
Detroit, MI

In early 1911 E. M. F. Company and The Studebaker Automobile Co. formerly The Studebaker Brothers Manufacturing Co. merged to become The Studebaker Corporation with John M. Studebaker as chairman and Frederick Fish as president. For a short time The Studebaker Corp. continued marking automobiles under the existing brand names, but by 1913 all its cars bore the Studebaker name.

The American Automobiles that made up the new Studebaker Corp included the Studebaker-Garford, Studebaker-EMF 30 and the Studebaker-Flanders 20. By the time Studebaker Corp was formed Studebaker Electric production was stopped in South Bend, Indiana

1913 Studebaker Model 25
1913 Studebaker Model 25

The $850.00 Flanders 20 became the Studebaker 25 in 1913. This automobile was equipped with a 20 horsepower four cylinder engine with a 3.5 inch bore, three speed transmission and had a driveshaft enclosed in a torque tube. It's wheelbase was 102 inches with 30 inch x 3 inch wheels and tires on the front and 30 inch x 3 1/2 inch on the rear. Addition features included a top, windshield and speedometer.

1913 Studebaker Model 35
1913 Studebaker Model 35

The E. M. F. 30 became the popular Studebaker 35 priced at $1,200.00. This Studebaker had a larger four cylinder engine than the Studebaker 25. It's horsepower was rated at 25. The bore on the larger four cylinder model was 4.125 inches. The same three speed transmission and a stamped steel torque member for a drive shaft. Lighting on all three 1913 models were provided by Wagner electric.

1913 Studebaker Six
1913 Studebaker Six

1913 was also the first year for the 27 horsepower Studebaker Six. This new engine had L-Head type cylinders cast in the block with the valves on the left side. The stroke was 5 inches and bore was 3.5 inches. The Studebaker Six was a larger automobile with 115 inch wheelbase. Production included a $1,575.00 Touring Car, $1,800 Landau Roadster and a $2,250.00 Sedan.

The 1913 Studebaker was the car that really began to build the Studebaker reputation as an automobile producer. Sales rose to 41.5 million in 1913 with over 35,000 units sold. By 1914 they were fourth best selling American Automobile in the $700 to $1,500 price class.

1914 Studebaker Four Landau Roadster
1914 Studebaker Four
Landau Roadster
1914 Studebaker Six Landau Roadster
1914 Studebaker Six
Landau Roadster
Click on image above to see full size!

In 1914 a two passenger Studebaker Four and Six Landau Roadster was produced. Features of the 1914 Studebaker Four included a 19.6 horsepower engine, three speed transmission and shaft drive. The wheelbase was 108 inches with 32 inch x 3 1/2 wheels and tires. The larger 1914 Studebaker Roadster had a 121 inch wheelbase powered by a 29.4 horsepower six cylinder engine with a bore of 3 1/2 inches and a stroke of 5 inches. Larger 34 inch x 4 inch wheels and tires were also used on the 1914 Studebaker Six.

1914 Studebaker Four Touring Car
1914 Studebaker Four
Touring Car
1914 Studebaker Six Touring Car
1914 Studebaker Six
Touring Car
Click on image above to see full size!

The 1914 Studebaker five passenger Four and seven passenger Studebaker Six were equipped with the same 19.6 and 29.4 horsepower as the 1914 Studebaker Roadster, same chassis and same drive trains. Addition features on the Studebaker four and Six included an electric starter, Dynamo electric lighting, Stewart speedometer, Continental tires on detachable rims, lamps, tools and more.

1914 Studebaker Six Sedan
1914 Studebaker Six Sedan

For additional information on the Studebaker Automobiles!

Studebaker Brothers | Studebaker Electric | General | Erskine

Studebaker Garford | Studebaker E-M-F | Studebaker Flanders

Studebaker 1902-1910 | Studebaker 1911-1914 | Studebaker 1915-1919

Studebaker 1920-1927 | Studebaker 1928-1929 |

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1929 Studebaker
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