National Geographic : 1943 Jun
'etaca Bad worAedon those enges!" They're talking of a Flying Fortress powered by Studebaker-built Cyclone engines JUST a little while back, these two Williams boys and their father were working together at Studebaker. Today, they're still working together-but many miles apart. The father is building Wright Cyclone engines for the Boeing Flying Fortress. The boys have changed their working clothes for the fighting uniforms of Uncle Sam. There are many families, such as the Williams family, whose names shine brightly these war days on the Studebaker roster. They're steadfastly maintaining the Studebaker father and-son tradition at home or far away. And when victory finally comes, you can depend upon it that Studebaker father-and-son teamwork will again produce Studebaker cars and trucks of outstanding quality for America's peacetime needs. Craftsman father of craftsmen sonst John H. Williams has been with Stude baker 21 years. He is one of many STU D A Studebaker veterans whose aptitude for fine work inspired their sons to be- Builder of Wright Cyclone engines for the Boeing Flying Fortress, big multiple-drive military trucks and other vital war materiel come Studebaker craftsmen, too. Stude baker is proud of its assignments in the arming of our Nation and its Allies.