STUDEBAKER RESEARCH CENTER
Research Center, a non-profit organization, discovered
and uncovered the largest research project in American history, 270 years
previously unknown that rewrites the industrial revolution’s beginning and the
timeline of the transportation industry in America.
have the answer to President Obama's call to jumpstart America’s manufacturing,
partnering with individuals, foundations, and corporations, ready to donate wisdom, experience, equipment
and time to stimulate research and development in America. The research project
will employ many, as digital curating’s joint efforts compile information
for journals that rewrite and preserve history truths for America.
research, Rewriting History plugs the
hole in history around the time period of the French Indian War. The story
discovers why George Washington originally selected Williamsport
Maryland as the Nations Capitol, and the hub of the C & O canal.
discovers Studebaker bridge that provided Washington and Braddock safe passage
across the Conococheague Creek. The story covers wagons supplied by Studebakers
for the French Indian War to Ben Franklin, known as the “Wagon Affair”.
Studebaker’s mill laid the foundation of steel wheels and wood for covered
wagons made in the 1740’s through today’s Recreational Vehicles, both were
homes on wheels, the first 1740 mill in America that
operated without slaves, and a family business and trade that became the
largest wagon manufacturer in the world. The Studebaker wagon making trade
continued and became the only wagon makers to transition into making
and coach-house will be constructed for continuing research and development of
history and trade secrets of Peter Studebaker. The original forging
mill, wagon factory, cemetery and house are also in the process
of being restored.
We hope you will read and enjoy Rewriting History. All the exhibits and proof tabs are evidence that the history is factual.
For questions, additional information and participation, please contact us:
e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org phone: 240 313-9107