Feature Story /
Pete Allman RF WiFi Hotspot Report - 03
CONTINUED FROM PART
T. WELLS & THE RADIO ACT OF 1927 /
- NOW MSU!
Ten years later, the Radio Act of 1927, placed the
Department of Commerce in charge . . . then one
year later (1928), the reclusive Nathan died.
Because the patent had expired in 1925, the
beneficiaries of his estate were left with the
"by-products" of the corpus Patent; -- the
trademarks, copyrights, and the revenue from the
Wireless Telephone RF spectrums, (if and when
and until the trust would be "paid over
It was during this period, (1927-1931), that Rainey
T. Wells and the Stubblefield kids got serious.
Bernard, the primary trustee of the Trust, took
charge in keeping the Wireless Telephone
trademarks, and copyrights of the Patent alive and
active, by the promotional theme, "Nathan
Stubblefield, the inventor of Radio."
Rainey T. Wells, the president of Murray State
College at the time, led the memorial to Nathan
with a Stubblefield Monument. That 1930 event
kicked off the promotional theme, "Murray,
Kentucky, the birthplace of Radio." Since that
time, all members of the Family Trust and the
Stubblefield Scholarship Fund, have continually
advertised and promoted the corpus of the trust,
setting up various campus around the world,
safekeeping the term, "Wireless Telephone"
and commercializing the goods, products and
services of the Patent corpus.
As for 1931, "that's the year when Clerk Maxwell's
Ether theory was bleached by the Radio industry and
hi-tech publications," said MacFarlane in his
NBS100, "white paper." November 13, 1931, marked
the one-hundredth anniversary of Clerk Maxwell's
birth, and the date the scientific world, "dug the
grave for Maxwell's theory of ether waves."
"Of cours,e the plume on the headstone read, "Ether
waves, Etherographs and Etherotalk were really
Radio terms, but they didn't know better,"
continued MacFarlane in jester."
Some of the campuses established by various
co-successor's of NBS related Trusts are:
Tele'phon'delgreen, Murray State University, WNBS
AM-FM - TV, Vine Street Video Center, Rosemont, and
WiFi Mist, -- the current wireless cemetery
project. The valuable Radio Frequency spectrums are
carried on the Family Trust's books, as an Accounts
Receivable, at market value.
AL GORE INVENT THE
In 1996, sixty-two years after Congress created the
Federal Communications Commission, (FCC) in 1934,
Congress created the Telecommunications Act of
1996, which successfully rewrote the Act of
"In a way, when Vice-president, Al Gore was
bragging that it was he who invented the Internet,
he was right on; said MacFarlane, "he made it
happen." The bill rewrote all of the prior Acts of
Congress dating from 1910 to 1934, including the
"Kingsbury Commitment." AT&T's -- "One Policy,
One System Universal Service" ended. Their TeleCom
land-line, monopoly was over.
When Ma Bell was totally broken up, it made way for
the development of the Internet and today's billion
dollar search engines with catchy clever domain
names. This Trust's LookRadio.com, NBS100.com,
affiliate program, along with Smart90.com,
tviNews.net, soulfind.com, and the double click
service provided by TroyCory.com, Xingtv.com, and
the WiFi / VoIP technology provided by Wireless
Telephone, have all carried on the campus
traditions established, by "Capt. Billy"
Stubblefield -- in 1869.
The Stubblefield TeleCom Achievement Award,
published monthly at tvimagazine.com, has boosted
the efforts of the founders of Amazon, Yahoo,
Google and Microsoft, by naming them as members of
TVInews' billion dollar club.
In April 2005, nine years after the 1996 Telecom
Act was enacted, the financial report on the amount
of cash collected by the FCC from the auction sales
of RF spectrums, finally came to light. The highly
guarded information was held from the public until
a former commissioner forced the public testimony
of FCC chairman Kevin Martin before Congress.
When the $27-Billion Dollar amount collected
finally became part of a public record, the NBS
Family Trust filed its claim with the FCC. For the
record, - CLICK
FOR MORE STORY - Read the NBS100 Regulatory Seizure
Study and the FCC/Portz
Inventor, David MacFarlane stated in a recent
telephone interview, that it takes a long time to
turn an aircraft carrier around, heading in the
wrong direction. "Attempting to turn around the
FCC, full of valuable air-waves loaded with the
corpus of RF patents in its Trust, has taken
Congress over 62 years."
In 1992, when MSU professor, Dr. Ray Mofield,
Ph.D.. -- stated on the popular Terry Bulger TV
show that, 'Nathan's patent is what we call today,
Radio,' explained it all," continued,
In 2009, another block of former Radio/TV RF
spectrums will be sold to telephone/cable land-line
developers for Wireless Telephone play.
Nathan's Wireless Telephone transreceivers
emitting the Ether Wave, buried in 1931, is the
same Radio Wave, seized by the FCC, and now being
sold as spectrums.
The TeleCom Act of 1996 had made it easier for
government agencies and the TeleCom Trust to make
U-turns back to profitability. "Is Congress ready
to reverse gears, and pay up 100 years later? If
so, maybe some of the SMART DAAF boys -- will be
'paid over absolutely,' " continued
4. The Family Trust
It was in 1898, that the 38-year-old, Nathan, his
wife, Ada Mae and Clarissa Jones-Stubblefield, his
step-mother, established the NBS Industrial School
campus at Murray to train telephone related
installers. The "Teléph-on-délgreen,"
campus was established in 1907 to advance his
patented Wireless Telephone system, granted
in 1908. Teléph-on-délgreen, now is
the campus of Murray State University.
The Family Trust's primary trustees during the 1913
era were: Nathan B., Ada Mae Stubblefield,
Clarissa, and attorney/educator, Rainey T. Wells,
the founder of the Murray State University campus.
At various times during 1927 and 1989, Nathan's
children: Bernard Stubblefield, Oliver Ray Jack
Stubblefield, (the father of Troy), Nathan
Stubblefield, Jr., Helen Stubblefield, Patte
Stubblefield and Victoria Stubblefield, acted as
The last survivors of the NBS Family Trust were
inventor, Bernard Stubblefield (1899-1973), and
Helen Stubblefield whom in 1973 and 1989,
respectfully, left the combined Radio and Family
Trust, and the NBS corpus and income of Patents as
a whole, to their nephew, Troy Cory-Stubblefield, a
resident of Pasadena, California.
Troy is the co-founder of several NBS related
campuses; Vine Street Video Center, The Rosemont
FiWi Internet Center, and the WNBS- LookRadio
campus, located in Hollywood, Pasadena, and Murray,
Kentucky. (Troy is the son of Oliver Ray Jack
Stubblefield, and Priscilla Alden
In 1892, one year before the Bell telephone patent
expired, Nathan saw his Wireless Telephone
and local land-line Telephone Company franchise, as
the solution for those areas in the U.S.A. -- that
had no electricity or copper land-lines.
Needless to say, Nathan's ability to draw great
pictorial Patent illustrations depicting the uses
for the Wireless Telephone -demonstrates his
foresight into the future the Wireless
Telephone. No matter what you call it TODAY .
. . if its a Cell phone, an iPhone, and it is
space-linked to telephonic or cable land-lines,
it's Wireless Telephone related.
NBS100 Review WiFi / Land-lines
Send A Voice, said Stubblefield, in 1902,
AMONG THE MOST
important methods are those operating: (1) by
electro-magnetic induction; (2) by electric current
dispersion, (wired); (3) by variation of a beam of
light, (thermal); (4) by electro-static induction;
and (5) by electro-magnetic waves; or (6) by a
combination of all 5. The first and fifth methods,
namely that of electro-magnetic induction and by
electro-magnetic waves, were the simplest and
easiest for Stubblefield to demonstrate to the
layman on how the human voice could be transmitted
and received through space, without connecting
wires, "even though" he stated, "walls and other
objects that obtruded the transmission, was
standing in the way."
results, to maintain articulate voice quality,
he combined, early
in 1890, methods 1, 2, 4 and 5 to transmit and
receive articulate voice. He was the first to use a
loudspeaker with his wireless. (Figure 01.20).
During World I and II, the Army Signal Corps and
AT&T called this combined system, the "Squier
System" or "Wired Wireless". If one system was
knocked out by the enemy, the other system would
MAXWELL'S ETHER THEORY DIES - November, 13,
1931. The one-hundredth anniversary of Clerk
Maxwell's birth was marked by the scientific world
"digging a grave for the theory of a luminiferous
ether," but at the same time honoring Maxwell's
Congress created the Federal
Communications Commission in 1934.
About Stubblefield's Patents, and some of his
wireless telephone associates, including, Gen.
A. Frederick Collins.
TeleComunication Study - Regulatory Frequency
Patent Information & Public
to yourself that Nathan B. Stubblefield invented
the Wireless Radio Telephone that made it possible
to broadcast and receive voice and music without
wires from your Home, Automoble, Ships and from
Trains. His "Smart Telephone" had the ability to
connect to AT&T's land line telephone system,
-- just as todays Cell Phones and Smart
(Personal Digital Assistant). See the
Radio / Kmozart MPEG-4 Demonstrations - August
the horse carrage and telephone poles in the Patent
drawing. At the time, there were no automobles.
Here or On Image To Get free copies of
Stubblefields' 1908 Wireless Telephone Patent from
Updates By Scott
Original Timeline from
Inventors of Radio and Television
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