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FEATURED YEAR
• 02. "HOT EVENTS"
• 03. THANK YOU
NBS STUDY "K"
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"Hottest RF Events of

"1870 to 1879"

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1800
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03.1885 - NBS
1882 - Demo
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"Hot Events of the Year"

FOLLOW THE MONEY WITH PEOPLE AND EVENTS

TIMELINE HOME PAGE
TimeLine - Begins
1865 - Born: George O. Squier (1865-1934). Squier was a noted soldier and scientist. He graduated from West Point in 1887
1865 - The International Telecommunication Union (ITU).
1866 - Civil Rights Act
1869 - Died: Victoria Francis Stubblefield, first wife of William Jefferson Stubblefield (Capt.Billy)
1869 - Nathan Stubblefield, (Nine years old)
1871 - PATENT TELEPHONE: Antonio Meucci, Italian inventor (1808-1896).
1871- Stubblefield's Male and Female Institute, corner of Eighth and Main Streets, was purchased by William Jefferson Stubblefield (Nathan's father).
1871 - Born: Reginald Aubrey Fessenden (1871-1932), on March 11, in Milton, Quebec, Canada. (AC Generator).
1872 - PATENT: The earliest patent for telegraphy (Morse Code) without wires (wireless) -- was granted to Dr. Mahlon Loomis, (1826-86).
1873 - Born: Lee De Forest (1873-1961), on August 26, in Council Bluffs, Iowa. (Triode Tube, Audion).
1874 - Born: Guglielmo Marconi (1874-1937), near Bologna, Italy
1876 - Bell Telephone. Graham Bell in 1876, invents his "electrical speech machine," which we now call a telephone
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1874 - Died: William Jefferson Stubblefield (Capt. Billy), 1830-1974.

1875 - Nathan Stubblefield continued his soil experiments with his 'Blitzableiter' he now calls rod aerials to attract lightening into 3 separate hotspots.
1876 - PATENT: The Bell Telephone. (Patent expires 1893).
1877 - Stubblefield attends Dolbear lecture at Bethany College in West Virginia.
1877 - Edison invents the phonograph
1877 - Dolbear publishes "The Speaking Telephone."
1878 - The first telephone exchange Bell Telephone.
1878 - Born: Ernst Fredrik Werner Alexanderson (1878-1975), in Upsala, Sweden, on Jan. 25, 1878. Electrical Engineer (AC Generator or Alexanderson Alternator).
1878 - Nathan Stubblefield. LAW SCHOOL
1879 - Dolbear, Amos E. perfects and patents his static telephone.
1879 - Nathan Stubblefield. With this realization, his grounded induction coil-soil concept was revolutionary.
1880 - Nathan Stubblefield finishes his law studies
1881 - Radium Pitchplende Soils. Stubblefield was mixing his WiFi hot spots with the three radio active Pitchblende metals first discovered by the German chemist Martin Klaproth in 1789

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01. Feature Story /1870 - 1879 /

TimeLine1800y46w.jpgCLICK TO GO TO PRIOR PAGE Page 1700 - TIMELINE -
1800 - 1889 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
CLICK TO GO TO NEXT Page 1890 - TIMELINE -
1870 - In the 1870s, the only electrical communication system in Kentucky was the mechanical wired telephony, telegraphy. There were no packets of instant cocoa laying around, where all Capt. Billy had to do was add hot water, turn the electric switch on and 'poof' . . . But as the story goes, it was a period in which Stubblefield claimed he has learned as a youth, from his father the secrets of energizing the soil to achieve better tobacco or watermelon product.
1870 - Morse, Samuel invents his telegraph in 1870.
1870af - Fleming Ambrose graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree from University College. Following, he entered the Royal School of Mines in London to study Chemistry under supervision of the eminent chemist, Sir Edward Frankland, but again finance was a problem. To earn some money he took up a teaching post as a science master, and during this time he came across some of Maxwell's work.
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1870s - Nathan Stubblefield. 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, in 1871. After the deal was affixed by a handshake and commitment, Nathan nudged his father to ask Judge Jones, if it would be too much to ask Clarissa if she could tutor Nathan and his brothers in spelling and social studies.
1871r - Born: Reginald Aubrey Fessenden (1871-1932), was born in the small township of Milton, Quebec, Canada, on March 11, 1871.
When Reginald was a child, he moved with his family to Ontario, where, from an early age, like Marconi, he become fascinated with the idea of wireless telegraphy as a child when he saw Alexander Graham Bell demonstrate his telephone over a distance of several miles near Bell's home in Ontario. After training as an electrician, Fessenden began research that subsequently took him to the United States, where he worked with Thomas Edison as a chemist developing insulation for electrical wires. Fessenden (The weatherman) kown also for the AC Generator Broadcast - 1906.
1871 - PATENT TELEPHONE: Antonio Meucci, Italian inventor (1808-1896). Inventor of the "Telectrophone." Bell changed the name to the "Speech Machine," when applying for his patent. So, according to an Italian postage stamp, it claims that Meucci not Bell - invented the telephone. Meucci patented his invention in 1871. (Patent expired in 1888). The postage stamp was released in Italy to commemorate the

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Italian who was officially credited with the invention of the telephone, Antonio Meucci. Meucci invented the telectrophone for communicating with his bedridden wife from his workshop. "He died a pauper." Meucci demonstrated his invention in 1860 and had a description of it published in New York's Italian language newspaper... and was unable to raise sufficient funds to pay his way through the patent application..." Bell patented the electronic telephone in 1876.
1871s - Stubblefield's Male and Female Institute, corner of Eighth and Main Streets, was purchased by William Jefferson Stubblefield (Nathan's father). On the first Board of the Institute were Capt. W. J. Stubblefield, R. L. Ellison, R. E. Beckman, T. A. Jones, William Holland, William Ryand and J. C. McElrath. Tenure of principals varied from one to five years. Students paid tuition for five months and five months free. The building burned in 1904 with nothing salvaged. The cornerstone was laid in 1871 and classes got underway in 1872.
••••One of the four teachers was 21-year-old Fannie Nold, daughter of the first principal of the Institute, Henry Nold II. In 1871, the old Seminary had been sold to W. J. Stubblefield and the proceeds used in building the new Male and Female Institute. The length of the school term was ten months. Subjects taught were mathematics, reading, spelling, Latin, arithmetic, geography, music, rhetoric, history, and chemistry. An extra course in Military Drill Work was offered for the boys. The discipline in the school war very strict. Students attending school the opening year 1872, were Ben Schroader, Horace Churchill, Nathan B. Stubblefield, Walter Stubblefield, Charlie Moore, Tom McElrath, Hugh Wear, Eunice Oury, Mrs. Nat Ryan and Jim Coleman Mrs. J. C. McElrath. The first graduating class from the Male and Female Institute was in the year 1874. In 1904 the building burnt down and the school year was completed in the Pants Factory, here the first class graduated under the High School System, since the schools (formerly) were under private management. After it was closed down there were various small private schools being taught by individuals some of whom were: Mr. Cutchin and Eliza Jones on Wadesbory Hill Miss Jones had formerly taught a private school, before the war. "The Story of Calloway County," Published by Kerby and Dorothy Jennings. (See Clarissa)
1871t-1874 - Tesla attends high school in Carlstadt, modernday Karlovac.
1872 - PATENT: The earliest patent for telegraphy (Morse Code) without wires (wireless) -- was granted to Dr. Mahlon Loomis, (1826-86). The patent was entitled "Improvement in Telegraphy" and was Dated July 20, 1872, U.S. Pat. No. 129,971. Click to Query U.S. Patent Office -- then Click Full Text to refresh page. He demonstrated only the potential differences on a galvanometer between two kites during a lightning storm, 14 miles apart in Loudoun County, Virginia in October 1866. Patent expired in July, 1889.
1873 - Died: Justus Von Liebig (1803-1873), in Munich, Germany on May 12. German chemist who made major contribution to agricultural and biological chemistry. Worked on the organization of organic chemistry.
1873 - James C. Maxwell publishes a book on electricity and magnetism.
1873d - Born: Lee De Forest (1873-1961), on August 26, in Council Bluffs, Iowa. (Triode Tube, Audion).
1873s - Marriage: Capt. Billy to Clara (Clarissa) Jones.
1873s - Capt. Billy married Clarissa, in 1873. 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.
1873s - Clarissa on Nathan's thirteenth birthday in 1873 wrote, "You're the most un-teenager-like teenager in the class because you're a young man first," 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, "where on earth were the coal, oil and logs coming from" -- needed to heat the school. At an early age, Nathan occupied himself with "blitzableiter" fields and two separate 'hotspots" gardens and developed an interest in studying lightening movement.
1873s - Courthouse built in Murray at the Court House Square.
1873s - J. W. Stubblefield Will and Trust. The Stubblefield Family Trust cleared the way to protect his State franchised school legacy, which included his 85 acre real estate, the future home of MSU, and Capt. Billy's various property liens he owned jointly with Governor Holt against several defendants, among others, (J. F., and Joseph Curd) to help finance the school project's future. The trustees included local Kentucky businessmen, and school board members, John C. McElrath, W. H. Wilkins, R. C. Linn and Kentucky governor Holt
1874 - Karl Ferdinand Braun discovers 'one way conduction' in metal sulfide crystals.
1874do - Dolbear became a professor of physics at Tufts University from 1874 to 1906. Known to his Tufts students as "Dolly", he chaired the Department of Astronomy and Physics.
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1874m 0425 - Born: Guglielmo Marconi (1874-1937), near Bologna, Italy, on April 25, the second son of Giuseppe Marconi, an Italian landowner, and his Irish wife, Annie Jameson, granddaughter of the founder of the Jameson Whiskey distillery. He was educated in Bologna, Florence and, later, in Livorno, and was brought up as a Protestant. He briefly attended Rugby School in the United Kingdom. (Wireless Telegraph).
1874s - Capt. Billy establishes Stubblefield Will and Trust. Trustees: A. Thompson, Esq., John C. McElrath, W. H. Wilcins, R. C. Linn, and governor Holt with Clarissa Stubblefield.
1874s - Died: William Jefferson Stubblefield (Capt. Billy), 1830-1974. (born: August 4, 1830, in Reckoning County, N.C.). He dies of consumption (pneumonia) in Calloway County, Kentucky, leaving Nathan, his 3 brothers, Walter, William, James, and half-sister, Alene, (1874-1954) -- under the guardianship of Clarissa, and the Family Trust. With the loss of Capt. Billy at her side, Clarissa found herself as the head schoolmarm at the Institute. She clearly saw the direction Nathan was heading -- to be like his father -- his forte being natural sciences and the rules of law. Clarissa, being the good stepmother, as she was, she encouraged formality in Nathan's dress code.
1874s - The first graduating class from the Male and Female Institute.
1874s 0107 - Born: Alene Stubblefield, Capt. Billy's and Clarissa's daughter, on Jan. 7. (6 months before death of her father, Capt. Billy).
1875 - Born: Rainey T. Wells, on Dec. 25. (1875- 956). Founder and president (1926-1933) of Murray State University. In 1892, Rainey T. Wells was one of the first persons to hear Nathan B. Stubblefield's wireless voice transmissions, and the first words over a wireless telephone, ..."Hello Rainey...Hello Rainey."
1875 - Charles Coulomb demonstrates the manner in which electric charges repel each other.
1875 - Werner Siemens shows that electricity travels along a wire with a velocity approximately equal to that of light.
1875s - Nathan Stubblefield continued his soil experiments with his 'Blitzableiter' he now calls rod aerials to attract lightening into 3 separate hotspots.
1875t -1878 -Tesla attends Polytechnic School at Graz.

02 / TimeLine / Bell Telephone
1876 - Bell Telephone. Graham Bell in 1876, invents his "electrical speech machine," which we now call a telephone. What is the Relevancy of the wired/wireless telephone/TV -- to the Internet? -- Telephone exchanges provide the EMW energy and power to the Internet connections today. Modems provide Digital to Audio conversions to allow computers to connect over the telephone network. MORE STORY ABOUT FIRST PATENT 1971
1876 - Edison invents the wind-up phonograph.
1876 - Meanwhile back on the Stubblefield 85 acres, it was in 1876, Nathan's interest in inventing something useful blossomed when he read an article about Thomas A. Edison's light bulb and recording sound on cylinders.
1876 0307 - PATENT: The Bell Telephone. (Patent expires 1893). Alexander Graham Bell patented the telephone on March 7, 1876. Patent Number 174,465 covering "the method of, and apparatus for, transmitting vocal or other sounds telegraphically by causing electrical undulations, similar in form to the vibrations of the air accompanying the said vocal or other sound", the telephone. During the course of the next 20 years, the average number of daily calls per 1,000 population grew relatively slowly, from four to 37.
••• However, it has been recognized (such as by the U.S. Congress in 2002) that Meucci was the first to invent the telephone in 1871. Bell invented his own telephone in 1875 after discovering that a receiver could also be a transmitter. (See 1871, Meucci's Telectrophone patent.)
1876do - Dolbear invented the first permanent magnet telephone/receiver followed by the electric static telephone (wireless) Note: Thomas Edison also invented the phonograph the same year.
1876do - Dolbear, Amos E. - In 1876 perfects and patents his magneto electric telephone.
1876do - Dolbear publishes "The Art of Projecting," (Boston, 1876); "The Speaking Telephone" (1877); and "Sound and its Phenomena" (1885). Dolbear also worked on converting sound waves into electrical impulses.
1876s - Nathan Stubblefield Soil Experiment. It was in 1876, that Nathan's aptitude for the natural sciences and 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 soil enhancement, 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 spark signals.









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1877 - Edison invents the phonograph.
1877 - Rutherford B. Hayes: Nineteenth U.S. President, 1877-1881. (b. October 4, 1822 in Delaware, Ohio, d. January 17, 1893 in Fremont, Ohio).
1877 - The Bell Telephone Company, the first predecessor company to AT&T, is formed and issues stock to the seven original shareowners.
1877 - Dolbear publishes "The Speaking Telephone."
1877 - Thomas A. Edison records sound on cylinders. The first recording - "Mary had a little lamb."
1877af - Fleming started to study electricity and magnetism at Cambridge under professor James Clerk Maxwell. Here he was particularly successful gaining his D.Sc. and then a year later he was elected a fellow by his college.
••• Fleming took up the position of Professor of Physics and Mathematics at Nottingham University, as a consultant to the Edison Telephone Company, and later the Edison Electric Light Company.
••• Fleming traveled to the Thomas Edison's Laboratories in the USA. There he saw a discovery known as the Edison effect. It was found that an evacuated light bulb with a second electrode would allow current to flow from one electrode to the other, but only in one direction.
••• Fleming was invited to give a series of lectures on electrical engineering at University College London (UCL), the premier college of London University.
1877s - Nathan Stubblefield experimented with his first coil. Twenty years later patented as an EMF battery. Also what made the induction coil so sensible, was the broadcaster didn't need the required tall 100' mast tower, and extraneous motor (generator) system to supply the high voltage current needed to power their induction coils to produce the RF spark signals emitted in space.
1877s - Nathan Stubblefield starts his legal apprenticing. 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.
1877s - Nathan Stubblefield. The reversed lightning rod EMW effect allowed RF towers to emit low voltage electricity into space -- over the hills and through the dells...Translates To: What made Nathan's small soil electrolytic coils so unique, was when they were attached to a grounded aerial they could imitate and do the same multi-RF tasks as the Edison, Tesla, and Marconi, spark coil devices.
1877s - Stubblefield attends Dolbear lecture at Bethany College in West Virginia. MORE STORY
1877s 02 - Nathan Stubblefield. The 17-year-old legal apprentice was on his way to Bethany, with his trusty compass from China to help guide him for the 574 mile venture. It was on the second day of professor Amos Dolbear's lecture on electrical engineering, that Nathan witnessed a demonstration of a real magnet. It was at this point when Nathan was introduced to the mechanics of his compass, by Dolbear. Whenever an existence is invisible to the naked eye, like a EMW current or like a radio frequency speeding through space, apply the compass-magnet test. Dolbear's electric static telephone did not emit a magnetic energy force. Before the end of the day, Nathan 'made' a generator by clamping two magnets on a shaft and had them pass a coil . . . that did change the direction of the needle of the compass. It was a powerful ultimate conclusion for the young, inquisitive Nathan. - MORE ABOUT NBS MOTOR NEWS ARCHIVES
1877s 03 - Nathan Stubblefield. On the third day of the lecture - the bad news. Dolbear pointed out, that it would take three to four decades to provide enough telegraph poles and metal wires to electrify the South with an electric telegraphy / telephony system, that might include the new talked-about light bulb. When Nathan heard the word, "NO ELECTRICITY for THIRTY YEARS," -- he scintillated from the truth of the matter. He saw in his mind's eye, the pull of the magnet that changed the direction of the needle of the compass. It pointed to the prediction of the Telephone that could send a voice without copper wires (1888), and the Carrie lamp-lighter that could simplify the lighting of coal oil lanterns, (1865). See Footnote. SEE LIGHTER PATENT /
1877t - Tesla, in his second year at the Polytechnic School at Graz, at a lecture on electrical engineering given by professor Poeschl, witnessed a demonstration of a dynamo operating as a motor. It was then that Tesla, for the first time, had an idea of an alternating current motor, without commutators and brushes.
1878 - Dies: Joseph Henry, in May. (1797-1878). While building electromagnets he discovered the phenomenon of self-inductance. Around the same time, the British scientist Michael Faraday discovered it as well, however. Being quicker to publish his results, Faraday became the officially recognized discoverer of the phenomenon.
1878 - Edison begins work on the electric light.
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1878 - The first telephone exchange in the United States opens in New Haven, CT under license from Bell Telephone. Within a few years, licensed telephone exchanges open in every major city in the country. These franchises, together with the parent company, eventually become known as the Bell System.
1878al - Born: Ernst Fredrik Werner Alexanderson (1878-1975), in Upsala, Sweden, on Jan. 25, 1878. Electrical Engineer (AC Generator or Alexanderson Alternator). Made Fessenden's - 1906 successful. Electrical engineer for General Electric.
1878s - Nathan Stubblefield. 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 also noticed that a lecture on the subject was going to take place at Bethany College by Amos Dolbear -- "Telegraphy and the Law," Nathan promised his legal mentor, 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.)

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1878s 04 - Nathan Stubblefield. But as the story goes, after the Dolbear 1877 "Telegraphy and the Law" lecture ended, Nathan returned to Murray, viewing his life as having a purpose for the world at large, to create the Wireless Telephone™. 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, his trusted compass from China and his Blitzableiter hotspot gardens.
1879 - Dies: James C. Maxwell, (1831-1879), on November 5, in Cambridge. (Equation and Ether Theory). - MAXWELL'S ETHER THEORY DIED, 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 mathematical genius.
1879 - Elihu Thomson and Edwin J. Houston formed the rival Thomson-Houston Electric Company. It merged with various companies and was later led by Charles A. Coffin, a former shoe manufacturer from Lynn, Massachusetts. Mergers with competitors and the patent rights owned by each company put them into dominant positions in the electrical industry. As businesses expanded, it became increasingly difficult for either company to produce complete electrical installations relying solely on their own technology. In 1892, these two major companies combined, in a merger arranged by financier J. P. Morgan, to form the General Electric Company, with its headquarters in Schenectady, New York. FOR MORE STORY.
1879 - The Berlin Academy of Sciences offers a prize to the scientist who can show experimentally that a changing electric field generates a transient electric field, and vice-versa. The challenge is taken up by, among others...Heinrich Hertz.
1879do - Dolbear, Amos E. perfects and patents his static telephone.
1879do - In 1879, Dolbear contributed many notable inventions to the scientific world, including the static telephone, the electric gyroscope used to demonstrate the Earth's rotation, the opeidoscope, and a new system of incandescent lighting. His research on the static telephone was conducted in his laboratory on the top floor of Ballou Hall, and the first transmissions using the device were made from Ballou to his house on Professors Row. He published several books, articles, and pamphlets, including "Matter, Ether, Motion," and was recognized for his contributions to science at both the Paris Exposition in 1881 and the Crystal Palace Exposition in 1882.
1879s - Nathan Stubblefield. With this realization, his grounded induction coil-soil concept was revolutionary. 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 a grounded powered antenna. He would later call the green patch areas where the hot zone WiFi aerial system were to be located, Teléph-on-délgreen WiFi or firewire hotsoil. This concept required that all properties of soils be considered collectively in terms of a completely integrated natural body. In short, the combination soil science with induction metal coils stimulated by either a high or low voltage current made RF broadcasting possible.
1880 -
1880 - The period of 1880-1896 could be the starting point for the 100th anniversary of the Communication Act of 1996. It could also be analogized to the Dot Com era that commenced when Congress open the door in 1996 to the Internet. The marketing and selling of his wireless telephone stock certificates along with other companies ran rapid, that created the big bust of 1911.
1880s - Nathan Stubblefield finishes his law studies. In the final year of his law apprenticeship, 1880, it was Gov. Holt that helped Nathan set himself to become part of the Family Trust and business life in Murray, and introduced him to the pretty great-grand-niece of James Buchanan, Ada Mae Buchanan. They fell in love, he was 20 and she was sixteen.

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03. Editors Note / Free Use of TimeLine Material
Excerpts found on this page are from: "Nathan B. Stubblefield, the Radio Boy" & "The SMART-DAAF BOYS"™©1992 and "Disappointments Are Great, Follow the Money, The Internet - D-diaries - ©2006 - Published and Authored by TVI Publishing and Troy and Josie Cory-Stubblefield • ISBN 1-883644-34-8 • Library of Congress Catalog # TX 5-967-411
FREE USE OF CONTENTS: This Web page is about saying thanks to all of our Yes90 blogger team who have helped us put the Smart-Daaf Boy, Yes90 TimeLine together. The use of the contents on this page can be used at no cost to Web users for Educational and Historical purposes under Yes90/109 Authority and TVI Magazine, Publisher/Editor. Credits For Use should read: "Smart-Daaf Boy Data or NBS100.COM TeleCom Study" - Thanks Again. - MORE ABOUT: Content Clearance

ThankYou with a *NBSWiTel™©AFact - Denotes an Authorized NBS Wireless Telephone™ © ® Fact or Event Since 1892-2008.
••  Notice to all major Wireless Telephone Companies and Wi-Fi Broadcasters. The Next Century of the Wireless Telephone™ is waiting for you. WiFi, Digital RF spectrums and Satellite land-line VoIP is here!
•• Get Ready for 2007-2008 -- the 100th year of the Registration of the Wireless Telephone™ patent, and its copyrighted trademark name, drawings, and specifications for stationary, mobile vehicular and floating telephone broadcasting and receiving system. - MORE ABOUT: Content Clearance

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1766 - 1867 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1868 - 1904 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1892 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1898 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1902 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1905 to 1910 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1907 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1908 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1911 - 1915 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1916 - 1924 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1925 to 1933 / CLICK FOR MORE NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1934 to 1964 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1965 to 1989 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
1990 to 1999 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
2000 to 2005 / CLICK FOR MORE TIMELINE

 

* Photos courtesy of Special Collections and Archives of the Stubblefield Wireless Trust and Murray State University. The Wireless Telephone and other marks © ® and ™ by the Stubblefield Family Fund. www.nbstubblefield.com / www.wirelesstelephone.org / www.nbs100.com

* The Smart-Daaf Boys: The Inventors of the Radio Frequency and Spectrums (RF) as Defined by the FCC
StubblefieldMarconiAmbrose FlemingReginald Fessenden
TeslaDe ForestArmstrongAlexanderson
Farnsworth

 More Articles • Converging News 442006 / TeleCom BuyOuts, Spinoffs and Asset Seizure Boom

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