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NB Stubblefield Telephone Company, 1885. By Robert H. Lochte, - MORE STORY

TVInews - 109 "Disappointments Are Great! Follow the Money - Capt. Billy" The Smart Daaf Boys / Nathan Stubblefield" - Book Review: Chapter Nine By Troy Cory-Stubblefield, Josie Cory. Paperback: Television International Publishing / October - 2003-2006 / Buy Amazon



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Nathan B. Stubblefield
(November 22, 1860 - March 28, 1928)

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••• Disappointments Are Great -- Follow The Money . . . The InterNet!
Nathan's Early Years - 1864-1869 - No Electricity - No Telephone - No Wi-Fi
During the five years period after the war ended in 1864, before hitting the age of 9, Nathan started to distinguish himself differently from his brothers. While they were interested in helping mother provide foodstuffs, he was melding himself into the footsteps of his father, tagging along, imitating his actions and ideas on how to provide the energy to keep the home fires burning.
••• As the tow-headed side-kick of "Capt. Billy," Nathan considered himself part of his father's legal practice, meeting his friends, impressing his clients, and the Mason fraternal crowd. Unknowingly at the time, six of these Kentuckians were going to be part of Nathan's "Big Six" team of investors that were being primed to bring electricity, the telephone and Wireless telephony, and education to Kentucky.


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Nathan's Early Years - 1864-1869 - No Electricity - No Telephone - No Wi-Fi
During the five years period after the war ended in 1864, before hitting the age of 9, Nathan started to distinguish himself differently from his brothers. While they were interested in helping mother provide foodstuffs, he was melding himself into the footsteps of his father, tagging along, imitating his actions and ideas on how to provide the energy to keep the home fires burning.
••• As the tow-headed side-kick of "Capt. Billy," Nathan considered himself part of his father's legal practice, meeting his friends, impressing his clients, and the Mason fraternal crowd. Unknowingly at the time, six of these Kentuckians were going to be part of Nathan's "Big Six" team of investors that were being primed to bring electricity, the telephone and Wireless telephony, and education to Kentucky.
••• Then Nathan's mother passed away when he was 9. Victoria Francis Bowman Stubblefield, (1837-1869), died after contacting Scarlet fever. The next 3 years proved tough on the family, especially the young children. They were growing up to be like the Mississippi River Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn characters described in Mark Twain's novels.

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1. Feature Story / Continue 01 -
••• What keeps us reading, given the monkey see, monkey never-do promises that are surrounding the high profile characters in the book? Raw action, for sure . . . That fills in the important reasons as to why we have today, Wi-Fi, the Internet, radio, television, and the Wireless Telephone™.
Part 02 /

••• Nathan's Early Years - 1870-1876 - No Electricity - No Telephone - No Wi-Fi
••• Nathan was there when his father met the young Clara Jones in 1870. It just so happened that her father, Judge Thomas A. Jones, (1842-1913), was just putting a group together seeking State approval for Murray's first Male and Female Institute. As Nathan's father was being coaxed into the job as legal advisor and potential investor, Nathan knew it was love at first sight, when his father said 'Yes.'
••• Capt. Billy paid cash for the school, becoming its sole proprietor. After the deal was affixed by a handshake and commitment, Nathan pushed his father, if it would be too much to ask Clarissa, if she could tutor Nathan and his brothers in spelling and social studies.
••• The next two years speak for themselves. Nathan was 12 years of age when he his father's newly built, Male And Female Institute - opened its doors in 1872. With the help of Clarissa, Nathan goals were more prominent than his brothers, and other classmates. "He is the most un-teenager-like teenager in the class because he's a young man first," said Clarissa on Nathan's thirteenth birthday. Even his older brother, Walter saw him as the serious spokesman for the family. When other boys were playing leap-frog and paddle ball, he was worrying about the coal oil and logs needed to heat the school.
••• One year later, in 1873, Capt. Billy married "Clarissa." Nathan for the first time in his life was embraced by a father's love to protect his family's future. Capt. Billy commoditized all of his cash holdings and assets, to create a formal family trust for his family to draw upon or even sell periodically, -- as they saw fit.
••• The Stubblefield Family Trust cleared the way to protect his State franchised school legacy, his 85 acre farm real estate, and his various property liens he owned jointly with Governor Holt against several defendants. (J. F., and Joseph Curd). The trustees included local Kentucky businessmen, and school board member, John C. McElrath, W. H. Wilkins, R. C. Linn and Kentucky governor Holt..
••• One year forward, (1874), Capt. Billy died of consumption (pneumonia), leaving Nathan, his 3 brothers, Walter, William, James, and half-sister, Alene, (1874-1954) -- under the guardianship of Clarissa, and the Family Trust.
••• What bothered the 14 year old Nathan most about the trust, was anything that threatened the educational process and instructions of the Codes of trust created by his Papa "Capt. Billy," -- was something he and the other brothers should be paying attention to.
••• Part of the "Big Picture" Capt. Billy and Clarissa had in mind for the boys when they got married in 1873, was to establish schools of higher learning on the 85 acre family estate in Murray, that could give diplomas and academic degrees to the locals, without leaving Callaway County.
••• With the loss of Capt. Billy at her side, Clarissa found herself as the head school Marm at the Institute. She clearly saw the direction Nathan was heading -- to be like his father -- his forte being the natural sciences and the rules of law. Clarissa, being the good stepmother, as she was, she encouraged formality in Nathan's dress code.
••• Fast forwarding ahead to 1902, the dress code Nathan subscribed to, can be seen in the various photos of Nathan in Derby Hat and stiff white colored shirt with his family and contemporary inventors. Clarissa helped Ada and Nathan establish the Stubblefield Industrial School in 1892 as part of the Male and Female Institute. After the Institute was destroyed by fire in 1904, Telephon-delgreen was established to take-on both middle-high school and NBS trade school students. The Telephon-delgreen 85 acre campus is now part of the 11,000 student-body campus of Murray State University, founded by Rainey T. Wells. More on that subject shortly, in Part Two.
••• Meanwhile back on the Stubblefield 85 acres, it was in 1876, that Nathan's aptitude for invention was noticed. His science magazine and electric magnet collection had consumedly blossomed along with his watermelon and potato patches. Anything and everything found in print about Thomas A. Edison's electric light bulb and the recording of sound on cylinders were neatly folded and creased together to become bookmarks for future reference. The first Edison recording of - "Mary Had a Little Lamb" was on order for the schools library." It was also the same year 1876, that Dolbear invented the first permanent magnet telephone/receiver followed by an electric static (wireless) telephone that could emit RF signals.




Part 03 /

••• Nathan's Early Years - 1877-1880 - His Legal Apprenticing. No Electricity, No WiFi, and no Instant Coffee.
••• The same year Rutherford B. Hayes, became U.S. President: (1877-1881) - and under the guidance of his father's former law partners, and business associates, John C. McElrath, W. H. Wilkins, R. C. Linn, and Governor Holt, Nathan's legal education commenced at the law offices established by his father and his former law partner, Gen. A. P. Thompson, who met his fate on the battlefield in near-by Paducah, 1864.
••• As Nathan studied a legal case assignment, he was stunned to find that Telegraphy was recently used by the Kentucky Supreme court to argue a case in Washington. He then read that a lecture by Amos Dolbear on "Telegraphy and the Law" -- was going to take place at Bethany College during the summer. He promised his legal professor, A. Thompson, Jr., and Clarissa that if he could attend the event, he would come back with solutions - as to why Murray was in the dark with no electricity or telegraph connections to the outside world. (A. Thompson, Esq. in Nathan's late years of life was to represent him in a bitter legal matter.)
••• Both Thompson and Clarissa took the challenge. Within a week the 17 year old legal apprentice was on his way to Bethany, a 574 mile trip. It was on the second day of professor Amos Dolbear's lecture on electrical engineering, that Nathan witnessed a demonstration of a real magnet telephone/receiver, Dolbear's electric static telephone, and a dynamo operating as a motor.
••• On the third day of the lecture, Dolbear pointed out, that it would take three to four decades to provide enough telegraph poles and copper wires to electrify the South with an electric telegraphy or telephony system, that might include to new Edison light bulb. When Nathan heard that, he scintillated. He saw in his mind's eye, -- the Telephone that could send a voice without copper wires, and the lamp-lighter that could simplify the lighting of coal oil lanterns.
••• But as the story goes, after the Dolbear 1877 lecture ended, - - Nathan's basic innate senses intensified beyond any normal human capacity. It was like he had developed an extra sense, backed-up by a few magnets and a trusted compass from China. As for natural soil science, Justus von Liebig (1803 &endash; 1873), was his hero. Nathan considered the soil around the farm, was nothing more or less static storage bin for plant nutrients and EMW energy.
••• The soil could be used and replaced with loadstones, crystals, iron ore particles. Tobacco, watermelons and potatoes were of particular value to him when applied within the framework of the distinct and separate EMW science he was developing to create enough electricity to operate a Wi-Fi system. His grounded induction coil concepts were revolutionary, in that by going directly to the soil itself, the integrated expression of all these factors could be seen in the morphology of the soils to construct an antenna. This concept required that all properties of soils be considered collectively in terms of a completely integrated natural body. In short, it made possible a science of soil. FOR MORE SOIL STORY. / MORE STORY - LOST SCIENCE
••• He could sense the mechanics of the compass directing him to a central motor part, as the coils rotated in his minds eye, the same way as a bat can see in the dark. He could communicate with any part of the earth around him that emitted a magnetic energy force. He could run a small motor, or worse but still better 'made' a generator by clamping two magnets on a shaft and have them pass a coil.
••• It was a period in which Nathan claimed he could emulate and store anything he had learned as a youth, or ever seen or heard from his father or teachers.
••• Nathan returned from Bethany and viewed his life in Murray as having a purpose for the world at large, one that was going to take hard work and many years to bring change. It was the birth of his exact science to produce electricity from the ground-up, -- to energize the world.
••• In the final year of his law apprenticeship, 1879, it was Gov Holt that helped Nathan set himself to become part of the trust and business life in Murray, and introduced him to the pretty grand-niece of James Buchanan, Ada Mae Buchanan. They fell in love, and got married. He was 21 and she was seventeen.
••• Nathan Early Years - 1881-1898 - Electricity created by Earth Batteries. Wi-Fi borne.

After Nathan's 1881 wedding, his 1882 Court House Square, compass, loadstone signal demonstration kicked off a scientific development career with his new bride that spanned almost 3 decades. It was a mix of success that was intervened with 9 children, and intertwined by scientific inventions, poems, family happiness and travails, two major wireless telephony patents, 1898 and 1907, two U.S. regulatory seizures of his RF frequencies. The Radio Communication Acts included, 1906, 1910, 1912, 1918, and 1927. The two major stock exchange crashes, that wiped out his profits on licensing and franchise fees sold to company affiliates occurred in 1910 and 1929.
••• Both of Nathan's schools, the N.B. Stubblefield Industrial School and the Teléph-on-délgreen Institute, were built on Capt. Billy's 85 acre original Stubblefield farmland. Now the campus of Murray State University, with a student body of over 12,000, was founded by Rainey T. Wells, one of Nathan's first students in 1892 at the trade school. The peaches, apples, watermelons and other crops that Nathan Stubblefield grew on Teléph-on-délgreen, were not only a source of pride, but it was the watermelon that held special symbolism to his ground energy batteries and EMW RF inventions, and his 1908 All-in-One Radio Patent, and Teléph-on-délgreen. CLICK FOR MORE MSU STORY.
••• CLICK TO Continued: Go To Book Review Part Two For MORE STORY
••• PART TWO Book Review Part Two - Continued:
••• • Quietly Building a NBS Telephony Force, and marketing of spectrums and the FCC sales of frequencies, the NBS Wireless Telephone™ in today's world of WiFi and VoIP.



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Josie Cory




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