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Click for tviNews PERSON OF THE WEEK
Nathan B. Stubblefield 1860 - 1928
Inventor and Patent Holder of The Wireless Telephone - 1898 / 1908
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01. Senator Conn Linn /
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Samuel E. Bynum /
Rainey T. Wells /



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02 / Nathan B. Stubblefield Invention TimeLine and

1885 - The Stubblefield Coal-Oil-Lamp Lighter, Patent No. 329,864, dated November 3, 1885. Click to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page. This was the first of four patents filed by the 25 year old, Nathan B. Stubblefield of Murray, Kentucky.

1888 - The Stubblefield Mechanical Telephone Patent No. 378,183, February 21, 1888. Click to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page. Nathan B. Stubblefield and Samual Holcome patents their mechanical "vibrating" telephone system. The first permanent mechanical telephone installation was in Murray, Kentucky to demonstrate and sell franchised telephone rights or territorial deeds around the United States.
1898 0508 - Wireless Telephone Transmission Coil Patent -
United States Patent No. 600,457, Granted May 8, 1898. Click to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page. PATENT WAS ISSUED TO STUBBLEFIELD FOR the ELECTROLYTIC COIL. The Patent was referred to as the: Electrolitic Water Battery, the Electrolitic Oscilating Coil, the Induction Coil, Earth Battery, Undamped Transmitting Coils, The Stubblefield's Electrolytic Detector.
1908 0512 - PATENT: Stubblefield Received His Vehicular, Ship to Shore All Purpose - Wireless Telephone Patent, Number 887,357 Click to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page.

Wireless Telephony -- AM radio Firewire -
1892 -- 1902 All-in-One Radio Patent -- 1908
Nine Years Before Smart-Daaf Boys Marconi and Deforest
mastered sending Dit Dahs
around the family home in Italy, and DeForest finished his studies at Yale, Nathan Stubblefield was the patent holder and owner of his own mechanical telephone, telephone company and telephone system. By 1892, Nathan's vibrating phone could transmit voice without wires from grounded electromagnetic wave energy, then through the atmosphere to a companion receiver. It was the 17-year-old Rainey T. Wells (b. Dec. 25, 1875, d. June 15, 1958) who attentively heard his first words over a wireless telephone in 1892, at Teléph-on-délgreen, now Murray State University.

Fifteen years later, Rainey, now a judge
in the Kentucky Calloway Court system, opened his 1907 Christmas Day birthday toast with the truism that most legal scholars quote on the first day in law school, to keep a step or two ahead of the freshman. "De minimis non curat lex" ("The law does not concern itself with trifles").
-----By 1898, Nathan's portable telephone could transmit voice as far as one mile through the atmosphere &endash; by means of his newly patented firewire, "electrolytic coil aerial" and a special loop antenna connected to his transmitter.

-----But So What! - MORE

Part 03 / Shortly after receiving his earth electrolytic
battery patent, -- United States Patent No. 600,457, Granted May 8, 1898. Click to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page. Nathan commenced selling franchises to various investors, to help finance and market his wireless demonstrations held in Philadelphia, New York and Washington, D.C., in 1902. He used the orchards around his Teléph-on-délgreen Industrial School, and the lawn surrounding of the Court house in Murray to display different uses for his telephone and wireless system. *(See Footnote.) * .
-----By leaving a remote wireless receiver on overnight, sitting in the barn, the unit operated as a wireless microphone and listening surveillance system. The electricity being emitted from the earth was an unlimited free flowing uni-directional stream of electricity, which never switched off and did not diminish with the time of day or length of use. These little coils had the ability to convert an electric current into alternating radio-frequency waves when passing through a field of action created by the human voice. *(See Footnote, John Hopi.)
-----These series of pulses which varied in strength, (amplitude) &endash; could then be transmitted through the atmosphere by a coil aerial placed near the field of action, to one or more companion wireless systems. One unit was designed with output sockets to connect to the local Murray telephone exchange for wired online broadcasting. (See Chapter 05, "The Phony Craze" -- for more details.)
In November 1906, when Nathan
turned 46, he was questioned by people at his birthday celebration gathering, as to why he hadn't filed for patents on the wireless telephone right after his public Washington demonstrations in 1902. Others in the wireless community bluntly stated, if he was the rightful owner of the secret in transmitting wireless voices, he should get his p's & q's together and gall the nerve to file the papers before somebody else did.
-----Taking the kick in the shin bones, he took the dare. Looking at his concerned family members squarely in the eye, he said with a stern voice, "Why Not! It's time!" With those words and keeping within the spirit of the party, Ada and the kids repeated the words and commenced singing "Happy Birthday", and the theme song of Teléph-on-délgreen.

So he contacted Tesla, Squire and Collins,
and each member of the "big six" to make it an all-inclusive significant Kentucky business venture. *(See Footnote, "Theme Song".) The radio voice demonstrations made by Stubblefield, were made 14 years before Alexanderson and Fessenden's, 1906, Christmas Eve radio demonstration. Stubblefield used his electrolytic transmitting and detector devices, (his firewire exciters) to guide and relay &endash; his radio signal, just as Fessenden did with his own "exciters" &endash; and AT&T did in 1915 with Maj. Gen. Squier and Nathan's co-ventured multiplex, side band wired wireless system with 29 relay stations.
-----To change the frequency and distance of the signal from an electrical "sinkhole" to an electromagnetic transmitting source, the ground's electrical potential, had to be manipulated. Nathan buried his "exciter" to route his pure atmospheric wave transmissions around and through walls and concrete buildings.
Ben W. Stearns said it best in his book,
"Arthur Collins, Radio Wizard". "Radio is a science of utilizing various types of electromagnetic waves to transmit signals which travel at the speed of light. How well this is done depends upon the knowledge, techniques and equipment used to generate and receive signals The design of the equipment is the most important factors of all."
-----Today, any telephone company or radio engineer knows how to use routers to guide the signals from any modern-day wireless Internet modem, AM transmitter, Wi-Fi hot spot or a low powered station located on any local University campus, airport facility or in the home. *(See Footnote.) The Road to the Wireless Wi-Fi World * .

The problem with Radio,
it was not as is sometimes suggested, an asset and birthright of the telephone and telegraph company enclave. The wireless radio telephone and telegraph arrived a little too late to become part of telephone poles and wires monopolized by government post offices and AT&T.
-----So, in 1907, the U.S. government granted Nathan B. Stubblefield and the Kentucky group of entrepreneurs, for 17 years, the exclusive right to the wireless telephone name and his wireless telephone system, that would hook into every existing telephone line in the world. See Stubblefield's All Purpose - Wireless Telephone Patent, Number 887,357 Click to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page.
-----"In the meantime, during the same year", said Troy in conversation with Melvin Belli, "to skirt around an ongoing legal action in 1907, the term 'wireless telephone' was changed to 'radio' by the stroke of a pen by the lawyer of DeForest."
-----In short, under the guidance of the U.S. Signal Corps, General Squier, convinced the U.S. Government that by giving support to the more effective Stubblefield / U.S.A. low powered telephone voice wireless transmission system, would give America a head start in the new voice atmospheric radio transmission technology. Whereas, the spark generated Dit Dah transmissions were left to the Germans and the Italians. "It would take a war" -- to get it from Germany and Marconi, said General Squier. *(See Footnote.) Squier * .
Many scholars thought the granting
of Stubblefield's 1908 "All in One" patent was unfair to the Marconi theorist!

-----So What Happened?

It Was the Squier Patent give-away,
and the NEW 1912 Frequency Laws, four years later, that officially separated Wireless Telephony and Radio into two separate radio wave sciences. Low Powered Continuous Wave vs. High Power Undampened Spark Transmissions. Free Radio Transmission to receivers with tuner controls vs Radio transmission to Telephone Exchanges for program routing to copper wire telephone pole connections.
-----By law, in America, hi-frequency radio broadcasting spectrums were not sold to telephone companies until 1999. This was a complete about-face from what was promised to Stubblefield and the Kentucky "big six" in 1906, stated Melvin Belli, in "The Tortfeasors". "In lost revenue alone, Kentucky and the "big six" were bleached out of the wireless picture. In today's monetary standards, the amount erased by the government would be in the billions to the Stubblefield Family, as well as to the many other Kentuckians, whom invested money in the American dream of the 1900." *(See footnote.) Nextel .

Kentucky's "BIG SIX"

With the Why Not's!
and the Teléph-on-délgreen theme song still echoing in their ears, all of the original big six members + two met in early December, 1906 a few weeks after Nathan's birthday. After Nathan offered them equity ownership in the wireless telephone patent, it took only minutes to bond Senator Conn Linn, R. Downs, B. F. Schroader, George C. McLarin, John P. McElrath, Jeff D. Roulett, [Samuel E. Bynum], and Judge Rainey T. Wells. The first filing of the Idea System of Wireless Telephony would include all forms of wireless transmissions to and from all sea going vessels, trains and horse and buggies.

A few weeks later, it was at Judge Rainey's
25th of December birthday party, mentioned before, when chance soared in. This is where Rainey led the group of Masons to become signatory to the legal pact in an attempt to control wireless telephoning. He used one of his famous, authoritatively booming, southern drawl speeches, to move the laid back group of men from Murray into action.
-----With four years of experience behind them in ridding themselves of Nathan's first group of fast talking promoters, "was a plus for Kentucky", said Rainey. "Imagine, just 14 years ago", he continued, "Me!, a young teenager hearing 'Hello Rainey' on the telephone . . . way across the orchard, without wires. I was one of the chosen few to be blessed to assist Mr. Stubblefield in those historical moments throughout 1892 . . . a gift from heaven."
Holding the correspondence from Washington D.C.
patent attorney, E.G. Siggers, Rainey read, "if your [Stubblefield's] answers were satisfactorily complied with, the government would issue you [Stubblefield] the Wireless Telephone patent, that would be designed to grant him the total control of the rights to the trademark "wireless telephone". The expiration date of the Patent would be 1925. It would include all forms for wireless transmissions to and from all moving vehicles, that included ships, trains, aircraft and anything going to the office and living room that needed his aerial.
-----Once again, the 31-year-old Judge Rainey assisted in giving hope to the dreams of Nathan in making Murray a noteworthy place on the map. Rainey charged up the men from Murray into a scrappy "big six" team that was about to take control of the greatest wireless monopoly in the world. When finished, they were all ready to take the Northerners on. Rainey coined the word "racers" for the group's emergency code name. With the exception of Rainey's name, it was agreed each name would appear on the Wireless Telephone Patent. The Agreement was signed on January 1, 1907. (See Page 6 and / Glossary, Page 80, Vol III.)

A few days later, 10 months before
Nathan's, "All-in-One" exclusive patent was allowed, in October 1906, and issued on, May 12, 1908, he was requested and advised by Washington's U.S. Patent office, that if he could not describe the differences between his stationary and vehicular coils, from two existing wireless patents, his filings for the exclusive rights to patent the wireless telephone would be disallowed, making it unnecessary to travel to Washington D.C. -- for oral arguments.
-----Accepting the challenge, the "big six" and Nathan were on their way to a Murray victory. Nathan arrived in Washington D.C. on January 18th, with everything he needed to win. His steamer trunk included his famous stiff collar attire, his wireless gear, and plenty of paper, ink, two ink pens and a dozen of pen quills. Acting as his own electric patent attorney, he personally wrote and reworded all of the amended findings required.

"the improvement over my own
wireless telephone technology patent"

The supplements to his finalized amended patent,
was worded to read as; "the improvement over my own wireless telephone technology patent", granted in 1898. This 9-year-old patent was to knock out any of the other similar patent claims relating to his "earth battery coil" patent, as well as any other claims that might allege his transmission coils were an infringement on any existing aerial or any other antenna claims.
-----Stage one completed, the next step was to prove-up the differences between his wireless electromagnetic wave, and the wireless electromagnetic wave of others; and as to where his electromagnetic energy came from and where was it going?
-----Hearing this, the coil and the telephone pole became the priority and backbone of his groundless aerial and wireless telephone system. Nathan was thoroughly convinced by his Washington and Kentucky advisers, that by including the telephone company in his plans for the future of wireless radio communication, the government would give Nathan and his wireless associates all of the things they hoped or wished for in a patent.
In 1907, the Scientific American had headlined
that the DeForest team, had already adopted the name radio for their wireless telephone/telegraph company. Knowing this, Nathan wired his "big six" Kentucky racers to race to Washington forthwith. They were to take care of marketing, product promotions and Washington lobby duties, while he focused his mind on being an Electric [Specialist] Lawyer, developing new heavy current electricity terminology.
-----Words such as, small coil aerials, vehicle coils and aerial coils of greater magnitude had to be concise and accurate, as he described the different aerials and aerial coils similar to his, like the Phelps and Conly coils. The Edison/Marconi aerial was to expire in 1908.
-----The new terminology became Nathan's own obvious and distinct scientific jargon to describe his system to the examiners. It was exactly what they wanted to hear, before tacitly motivating themselves to approve his patent.
Nathan defined Marconi, DeForest and the others,
as electricity coming from a basic non-continuous spark wallop, powered by a non-battery source and too dangerous to be portable enough to be called a "wireless telephone". Their Tesla-type alternator, Nathan explained, was powered either by a water fall, such as the Niagara Falls, or by a coal burning steam engine, like the one used by Marconi in his 1901 first transatlantic dit-dah transmission of the letter "S". As for the Phelps and Conly coils patents, Nathan stated, "they were the fathers of a thought." The thought being a patent that was paragoned to a "now you see it . . . and now you don't" magic trick. The patent described something it could not do, create ground energy electromagnetic atmospheric transmissions.
-----Nathan explained that if Marconi, Fessenden or DeForest or any of his other popular rivals, attempted to send a generated flow of electric energy to his patented coils, an act of God would be needed. Not only would it be impossible to carry a steam engine in his horse and buggy, but the heavy current and high velocity of wallops created by their spark alternator would burn out all of the copper wires and coils that make wireless telephone atmospheric voice transmission workable to the listener. *(See Footnote.) Hi-Frequency Burnouts .

Using their 1902 Kentucky,
Washington D.C. and Philadelphia
demonstrations as examples, Nathan's "big six" racer team, produced the necessary photos from the public demonstration to prove how portable the wireless telephone system was, and as to where his electromagnetic wave and power supply was emitted from. More photos showing Nathan demonstrating his wireless telephone to a prestigious telephone crowd that included, Frederick Collins, Westinghouse, Gen. Squier and Nikola Tesla,, was very dynamic. The wireless telephone receiver was connected to the local Bell telephone exchange for local and world-wide land line broadcasting actualities. John Hopi of icehouse.net. *(See Footnote.) * and * .
-----Photos taken at Teléph-on-délgreen Industrial School in Kentucky, picturing the Stubblefield Family and the "big six" together, showed the sincerity of the invention and what it would do for the economically strapped community. Those taken at the public demonstrations held in Washington and New York, featuring the horse and carriage and ship-to-shore wireless telephone demonstration, helped shore-up his wireless house-to-house and moving vehicles priorities.

The government was totally convinced,
that Stubblefield was there first.

The government was totally convinced,
after several weeks reviewing the long list of the 1902 to 1907, daily news reports from the Murray Ledger & Times, the St. Louis Dispatch, Scientific Journal and Washington Post, that Stubblefield was there first.
-----There was no doubt in their minds that Stubblefield was the winner in all wireless transmission categories, and his 1902 public demonstrations took place 4 years before the recent Fessenden 1906, Christmas Eve transmission. The Marconi transmission that purportedly took place in December, 1901, two weeks before Nathan's 1902 wireless voice demonstrations, was not considered as a first, for the reason Marconi was the only one to hear the "S" Dit Dah signal.
-----The success story of all of the follow-up marine wireless voice demonstrations by his corporate partner/developer, Prof. Frederick Collins for the Erie Railroad in March 1902, clenched the reasons for allowing train communication as part of the patent.

Patent was allowed to "Big Six" on October 17, 1907

-----By October 17, 1907, the patent was allowed. June and July had been hard working months for the "big six". Along with a prospectus, signed by Nathan, explaining "why shouldn't everyone have a mobile phone in their vehicle or vessel to telephone home," helped prove Nathan had a Kentucky team of bankers, lobbyist, businessmen and legislators who were ready, able, and willing to go full steam ahead in backing the monopolistic wireless venture.
-----The original 1892, "Hello Rainey" broadcast rumors began to resurface around Washington, with promises they could meet the famous judge, Rainey T. Wells, by going to Murray.
-----It provided the "big six" from Kentucky the opportunity, as witnesses to the fact that Nathan's earth battery coils had been used for more than 15 years to power all of Nathan's practical wireless telephone transmissions into the atmosphere.
The First Wireless Telephone Company
to commercially exploit the invention, was Stubblefield's own Arizona corporation, the Wireless Telephone Company of America, established in 1902, by his first group of investors, and Author Frederick Collins. He was the majority stockholder, an officer and director of the company.
-----Nathan and the "big six" received stock in the Collins Corporations in exchange for the assignment of the Canadian Wireless Telephone patent. Frederick Collins was to raise capital to promote, open radio stations and to manufacture and design radio/telephone receivers. By 1914, all of the Collins' companies filed for bankruptcy protection. Nathan's own company folded in 1927, one year before his lonely, tragic death was discovered. He was found lying on the dirt floor of his abode, with a cat nipping his forehead.
At one point in Stubblefield's life,
educators, businessmen, bankers, inventors, the United States Army, AT&T, and political leaders were all attracted to Nathan in many different ways. Sometimes he called them, miracles from heaven, other times rascals from New York.

4. Related Stories

More Articles • Converging News 162006 / TeleCom BuyOuts, Spinoffs and Asset Seizure Boom

The Nathan B. Stubblefield, Registry
The Stubblefield Family 1902 to 2006
The Jackie Stubblefield Family
The Oliver Stubblefield
The Priscilla Stubblefield

General George Squier

-----Under the guidance of his close friend and fellow co-inventor, General George Squier, the U.S. Army Signal Corps, was the first to buy into Nathan's patent to test the uses of wireless during wartime conditions.
-----The wireless telephone and radio-play music gained the name Walkie-talkie and Muzak from Gen. Squier, after World War I. It was Squier who first gave Nathan the go-ahead to design a flying machine to utilize their two way radio for overhead aerial surveillance. Nathan's son, Bernard patented the helicopter version of the flying machine, for sale to the U.S. Army in 1912. The patent rights were granted for 7 years.
THE POINT IS &endash;
what happened during the radio craze during the early years of the 1900s, repeated itself during the height of the DotCom craze in the last years of the 20th century and early years of the 21st century. Silicon Valley in California took the hit then, and Murray, Kentucky took the hit in 1911.
-----With the exception of the last 10 years of Stubblefield's life, his world was an open book. There was no way Nathan could hide the stock scandal and conviction of A. Frederick Collins, or the Stubblefield family's destructive law suit against Nathan right after the Squier patent give-away and during the Collins scandal.
-----General Squier's 1911 patent and radio frequency give-away to the People of the United States, not only flipped the wave-length spectrum away from AT&T's telephone industry monopoly to the Marconi Dit Dah radio industry, but flip-flopped on the patent promises made to the Stubblefield wireless monopoly in Kentucky. The government gave the AM/FM hi-frequency spectrum edge to the Marconi, GE, NBC, Sarnoff, Alexanderson and Amateur Dit Dah radio crowd for over 30 years. Nathan Stubblefield's property settlement with his wife Ada and his children was finalized on February 17, 1914. (Suit filed October 25, 1913). Bernard retained the flying machine patent and Rainey gained Teléph-on-délgreen.
It was Al Gross in 1948,
who broke the wireless telephone radio frequency barrier by receiving a free wave length spectrum from the FCC for the amateur walkie-talkie, citizen band generation. Vice President, Al Gore's dream of an information super-highway for computer-wise kids in 1996, opened the doors to telephone company frequency ownership laws. The first auctions were held by the FCC in 1999. The sales brought in over $16 billion dollars for the U.S., from telephone companies based in the South. *(See Footnote.) Al Gross * .
Nathan's fellow inventors, A. Frederick Collins and Nikola Tesla,
whom he got to know fairly well during his Philadelphia demonstrations and throughout 1908, were all aware of his personal ambitions and desires to bring honor and world-wide recognition to Murray, Kentucky. It was Tesla who helped Nathan come up with the name Teléph-on-délgreen, using French accents over Telé and dél to add a little French touch to the Stubblefield kids' Teléph-on-délgreen theme song. Nathan and Ada named their baby boy William Tesla, in 1905.
In 1992 and 2002, to celebrate the 100th
anniversary of Nathan's tours de force, nbs100.com demonstrated how a simple wireless telephone, a wireless laptop computer or a handheld receiver placed near the field of voice action, could have rebroadcast any of Nathan's early day demonstrations via satellite. The 1992, demonstration held at WNBS and at the Smithsonian in Washington, D.C., was headed by Chris Harris, Troy Cory and rocket engineer, Rick Wood.
The 2002, Surf Radio / Philadelphia celebration featured
Pete Allman and the radio staff of KSurf, and K-Mozart in Beverly Hills. The interviews included: National Surf Program Director, Don McCulloch and radio personalities John Reagan, Mark Morris, Nick Tyler/ Spencer Kaitz, president of Broadband Plus, Troy Cory, Frank Keeney and Josie Cory headed the ship-to-shore celebrations at the 2002 Western Cable Show Webcast, and in Munich, Germany, in 2002.

All of Murray, Kentucky
Senator Conn Linn
B. F. Schroeder
R. Downs
J. D. Roulett
Geo. c. McLarin
John P. McElrath
[Samuel E. Bynum]


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