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FEATURED YEAR
• 02. "HOT EVENTS"
• 03. THANK YOU YOU
NBS STUDY "K"
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TIMELINE HOME PAGE
TimeLine - Begins

1915 - August, the first trials of transmitting speech across the Atlantic begin.
1915 - Human voices are first broadcast across the Atlantic Ocean, between Arlington, Virginia and the Eiffel Tower in Paris.
1915 - Armstrong beats De Forest to the Patent Office
1915 - Marconi on his visit to the States in 1915 desires to buy the exclusive right to sell the alternators on the world market
1915 - Official ceremonies to open the first transcontinental line from New York to San Francisco. Alexander Graham Bell
1915 - PATENT - Fessenden's U.S. Patent 1147010 "Improvements in Wireless Telegraphy"
1915 - Tesla filed a lawsuit against Marconi attempting, unsuccessfully, to obtain a court injunction against the claims of Marconi.
1915 - AT&T - SQUIER - Single Sideband
1916 - David Sarnoff, an employee of the Marconi Company proposes 'radio music boxes' for the home
1916t - Tesla filed for bankruptcy because he owed so much in back taxes
1917 - Sedition Laws. The Espionage Act - SECTION 3. Whoever, when the United States is at war, shall willfully make or convey false reports
1917 - U.S. Declared War On Germany
1917 - PATENT - Lee De Forest's U.S. Patent 1,214,283 Patent Granted "Wireless Telegraphy" (directional antenna)
1917 - Ada May leaves Nathan
1917 - World War I. Bernard, Oliver and Nathan Franklin Stubblefield in service overseas.Oliver A. J. Stubblefield, is with a medical post company, at Bordeaux, France.

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1917 - PATENT EXPIRES: Marconi's Famous 1900 Patent 7777 Expires
1917 - George O. Squier was appointed the Chief Signal Officer with the rank of Brigadier General
1917 - PATENT: Bernard Stubblefield's Patent "Engine Primer"
1917 - The Telefunken Wireless Station facility was seized and torn down by the Marines, because it was suspected that it could be used by German spies
1918 - PATENT - Marconi's U.S. Patent 1,271,190, "Wireless Telegraphy Transmitter"
1918 - Radio technology is used in detection of submarines
1918 - Two Bills Were Introduced In Congress - Nominated General Electric to Develop RCA.
1918t - World War I over, Nov. 18.
1919 - Spark transmitters are being replaced by vacuum tube oscillators, and amateurs are beginning to switch to phone operation from CW
1919 - PATENT Filed: Bernard Stubblefield's Canadian Patent 227,421 "Engine Primer
1919 - PATENT EXPIRES: Stubblefield's Flying Machines 1912 U.S. Patent
1919 - RCA Was Formed In October 1919, and in November - the entire G.E. Holdings of American Marconi stock were taken over by RCA
1919 - Amateur Radio resumes after the WAR, and thousands of Hams renew their A.R.R.L. Membership
1919 - Vladimir Zworykin, the adversary of Farnsworth, in the 30s, escapes to the United States in 1919, after the Russian revolution.

 


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1. Feature Story / 1915 - 1919 /
CLICK TO GO TO PRIOR PAGE Page 1910 - TIMELINE -
1915 - 1919 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
CLICK TO GO TO NEXT Page 1920 - TIMELINE -
TimeLine1915y46w.jpg 1915 - The first trials of transmitting speech across the Atlantic begin in August.
1915 - Control of the A.R.R.L. was taken over by H. P. Maxim and Clarance D. Tuska, the first Secretary of the League. The League was incorporated, and the second callbook was issued containing almost 600 members. The league published the first issue of QST in December.
1915 - Human voices are first broadcast across the Atlantic ocean, between Arlington, Virginia and the Eiffel Tower in Paris.
1915 0125 - January 25th marks the official ceremonies to open the first transcontinental line from New York to San Francisco. Alexander Graham Bell, in New York, speaks to Tom Watson in San Francisco repeating the first complete sentence transmitted by telephone..."Mr. Watson - come here - I want you!"
1915af - DISCLAIMER: 803,684. John Ambrose Fleming, London, England. Instrument for converting alternating electric currents into continuous currents. Patent dated Nov. 7, 1905. Disclaimer filed November 17, 1915 by the assignee, Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company of America. Enters this disclaimer: "To the combination of elements set forth in Claims 1 to 6, inclusive, and 10 to 15, inclusive, respectively, of said Letters Patent, EXCEPT AS THE SAME ARE USED IN CONNECTION WITH HIGH FREQUENCY ALTERNATING ELECTRIC CURRENTS OR ELECTRIC OSCILLATIONS of the order employed in Hertzian wave transmission, and to the words in the specification: 'Whether of low frequency or' at page 2, lines 32 and 33; 'either,' at page 2, line 98; and 'or low frequency alternating currents of,' at pages 2, lines 98 and 99. "Copy of Fleming Patent No. 803,684, dated Nov. 7, 1905, and the above disclaimer may be obtained from the Commissioner of Patents, Washington, D. C.
1915ar - Armstrong beats De Forest to the Patent Office. De Forest sued E. Howard Armstrong. The suit ended in 1934. He won, but the radio industry still credited Smart-Daaf Boy Armstrong with the invention. His other major contribution was to the film industry.
1915m - Marconi who visited Schenectady in 1915 found Alexanderson's alternator to be superior to his own equipment in the big, newly constructed station. As a result, the Marconi equipment was torn out, and the alternator installed. Via the New Brunswick station, which had finally acquired a 200 kW alternator, and was placed during the war under the command of the U.S. Navy, President Wilson was able to maintain wireless telephone contact with the USA throughout his voyage to the Peace Conference in Versailles, and back.
1915m - Marconi, who on his visit to the States in 1915 had desired to buy the exclusive right to sell the alternators on the world market, made a new offer to General Electric in 1919. President Wilson appealed to General Electric not to sell, since he feared that the English would in that event become completely dominant in the field of world communications. Instead, an entirely new corporation was created, the Radio Corporation of America (RCA), for the purpose of marketing the alternators. Alexanderson was brought in as Chief Engineer at the new corporation, and subsequently shared his working time between GE and RCA until 1924, when he returned to working full time at GE.
1915r - Fessenden departed England and returned to Boston and perfected his ocean depth device which he called the fathometer, a sonar device used to determine the depth of water for a submerged object by means of sound waves. This invention gave him enough financial security to live comfortably and spend summers visiting friends and relatives in Canada.
1915r 0720 - PATENT - Fessenden's U.S. Patent 1147010 "Improvements in Wireless Telegraphy," Granted July 20, 1915.
1915s - AT&T - SQUIER - Single Sideband - The original development of single sideband came about because of certain limitations in radio telephone circuits. Experiments were first conducted by Nathan B. Stubblefield and Major Squier in 1908, and then by Squier and John R. Carson of the Bell Research and Development Labs, and the American Telephone & Telegraph Company in 1915.
1915s - Fire at the Murray Telephone office above the Dale & Stubblefield Co. It originated when an electric light wire contacted a telephone wire setting off the blaze.
1915s 0508 - PATENT EXPIRES: Patent For Stubblefield's Electrolyte Battery And Radio Voice Detector And Transmitter, (Wireless Telephone) Expires.
1915t - Since the Nobel Prize in Physics was awarded to Marconi for radio in 1909, Thomas Edison and Tesla were mentioned as potential laureates to share the Nobel Prize of 1915 in a press dispatch, leading to one of several Nobel Prize controversies. Some sources have claimed that due to their animosity toward each other neither was given the award, despite their enormous scientific contributions, and that each sought to minimize the other one's achievements and right to win the award, that both refused to ever accept the award if the other received it first, and that both rejected any possibility of sharing it.
1915t - Tesla filed a lawsuit against Marconi attempting, unsuccessfully, to obtain a court injunction against the claims of Marconi.

1916 - 1924 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -

1916 - David Sarnoff, an employee of the Marconi Company proposes 'radio music boxes' for the home as a potential business opportunity. He was ignored. Wireless is used by the New York city police department. Wireless telegraphy is made compulsory on all British vessels over 3,000 tons.
1916 - League dit dah operators membership jumped to around 960 members. It was in 1916 that the league made its attempt at a nation-wide relay. 9XE of Davernport Iowa, on Washington's birthday, sent a message from the Rock Island Arsenal addressed to the governors of every state and President Wilson. The relay time wasn't too bad. The record exhibits that the message got to the Pacific coast in 55 minutes, to the Atlantic Coast in 60 minutes, to New Orleans and Canada in 20 minutes. By this time, Amateurs were establishing reliable trunk networks across the U.S. By the end of 1916 six trunks had been established. Also in 1916, the first transcontinental attempt was tried and failed due to static.
1916 - New engineering and scientific discoveries continue within the Bell system including development of new magnetic alloys, and the condenser microphone which revolutionized the radio and public address systems.
1916 - PATENT EXPIRES: Thomas Edison's 1891 Patent For Antenna Wireless Telegraphy expires. ????
1916d - De Forest pioneered radio news, broadcasting -- although incorrectly -- the results of the presidential election. He was disappointed with how radio and television evolved, however, and was deeply critical of its low standards. De Forest wrote an autobiography entitled Father of Radio, but did not get that recognition from the rest of the world.
1916t - Tesla filed for bankruptcy because he owed so much in back taxes. He was living in poverty. After Wardenclyffe, Tesla built the Telefunken Wireless Station in Sayville, Long Island. Some of what he wanted to achieve at Wardenclyffe was accomplished with the Telefunken Wireless.
1917 - America enters the First World War, and all patent protection is set aside for the duration. Many advances are made in manufacturing and design due to this measure. Amateur radio experimenters pull down their antennas and pack away their equipment by government order.
02 / TimeLine / United States Sedition Laws
1917 - Sedition Laws. The Espionage Act of June 15, 1917 - SECTION 3. Whoever, when the United States is at war, shall willfully make or convey false reports or false statements with intent to interfere with the operation or success of the military or naval forces of the United States, or to promote the success of its enemies, or shall willfully make or convey false reports, or false statements, . . . Or incite insubordination, disloyalty, mutiny, or refusal of duty, in the military or naval forces of the United States, or shall willfully obstruct . . . The recruiting or enlistment service of the United States, or . . . Shall willfully utter, print, write, or publish any disloyal, profane, scurrilous, or abusive language about the form of government of the United States, or the Constitution of the United States, or the military or naval forces of the United States . . . or shall willfully display the flag of any foreign enemy, or shall willfully . . . urge, incite, or advocate any curtailment of production . . . or advocate, teach, defend, or suggest the doing of any of the acts or things in this section enumerated and whoever shall by word or act support or favor the cause of any country with which the United States is at war or by word or act oppose the cause of the United States therein, shall be punished by a fine of not more than $10,000 or imprisonment for not more than twenty years, or both . . . A portion of the amendment to Section 3 of the act was subsequently repealed in 1921.
1917 0406 - U.S. Declares War On Germany on April 6, 1917 - Tuckerton Station staff members were arrested and sent to a prisoner of war camp in Virginia. All Commercial And Amateur Wireless Stations Were Closed - or came under Navy control on April 7, 1917, when war was declared. - CLICK For More Go To NBS 1925 to 1934.
1917 - The U.S. is at war with Germany and Austria-Hungary and Bell system engineers demonstrate one way radio telephone transmission from airplane to ground. By August, two way, air-ground communications is maintained for the first time and communication between two airplanes is also demonstrated.
1917d - PATENT - Lee De Forest's U.S. Patent 1,214,283 Patent Granted "Wireless Telegraphy" (directional antenna) Filed Sept. 24, 1912, Granted Jan. 30, 1917. CLICK TO VIEW PATENT. Editor's Note: Lee De Forest's U.S. Patent No. 1,214,283 stated in Wikipedia incorrectly as Wireless Signaling Device" (directional antenna), filed December 1902, issued January 1904. (1902 Filing and 1904 Granting date Incorrect: U.S. Patent 1,214,283 "Wireless Telegraphy" was filed Sept. 24, 1912, Granted Jan. 30, 1917.
1917m - Marconi started to develop the first VHF radios. - A second transcontinental attempt was made in January and was successful. The message was sent by 6EA took 3 relays to H.P.M. station in Hartford, Ct. In February a two-way circuit was accomplished in one night. Amateur Radio closes down due to the WAR.
1917m - Marconi was a member of the Italian Government mission to the United States in 1917 and in 1919 was appointed Italian plenipotentiary delegate to the Paris Peace Conference. He was awarded the Italian Military Medal in 1919 in recognition of his war service.
1917m - PATENT EXPIRES: Marconi's Famous 1900 Patent 7777 Expires, Patent become public domain. Free use: 1. Use of Aerial and Ground. 2. Inductive Coupling to the Aerial and Ground Circuits. 3. Use of Tuning Coils to Obtain the Desired Wavelength. 4. Employed the Electrical Energy of the Earth as a Battery.
1917s - George O. Squier was appointed the Chief Signal Officer with the rank of Brigadier General and in the same year promoted to Major General. He also served as military attaché in London during the postwar period.
1917s - World War I. Bernard, Oliver and Nathan Franklin Stubblefield in service overseas.Oliver A. J. Stubblefield, is with a medical post company, at Bordeaux, France.
1917s 0105 - Ada May leaves Nathan on Jan. 5. She had for years told her husband when the last of the children left home she, too, would leave. Ada was true to her word and returned to the home of father in Paducah, Kentucky after their youngest daughter Helen moved to Tennessee.
••• Ada still blamed Nathan for the tragic death of their 17-month-old son Wm Tesla, who shortly after he was found "teething" on a raw potato from the mixed energized WiFi hotsoil patches, grew fatally ill on Oct. 14, 1906.
••• Her sons Bernard, Oliver and Nathan Franklin Stubblefield were to join the service overseas, leaving Nathan B. Stubblefield lonely on his own.
1917s 0105 - Helen Stubblefield, daughter of inventor Nathan B. Stubblefield marries and moves to Tennessee.
1917s 0514 - Nathan's Will to Victoria on May 14 (handwritten original).
1917s 0519 - PATENT FILED: Bernard Stubblefield's Patent 1,260.091 "Engine Primer," Filed May 19, 1917, Granted March 19, 1918.
1917t - Dismantling of the tower (Tesla) on Long Island.
1917t - Tesla received AIEE's highest honor, the Edison Medal.
1917t - Tesla, in August 1917, first establishes principles regarding frequency and power level for the first primitive RADAR units.
1917t - The Telefunken Wireless Station facility was seized and torn down by the Marines, because it was suspected that it could be used by German spies.
1918 - President Woodrow Wilson issued a proclamation assuming control of the telephone and telegraph systems in the United States, placing them under the direction of the Post Office Department as of July 31, 1918. This proclamation is issued under authority of a joint resolution of Congress.
1918 - Radio technology is used in detection of submarines, and by the U.S. Signal Corps in France. 5700 ships are now equipped with wireless telegraphy worldwide. Special 'Hard' high vacuum tubes are designed for the Navy.
1918 - Thousands of Amateurs pound brass for the Army and Navy during the War.
1918 - Two Bills Were Introduced In Congress - Nominated General Electric to Develop RCA. Bill was designed to bring wireless under control and to retain American control over Alexanderson's alternator.
1918al - Alexanderson's alternator was further developed, assuming its final form at the end of the First World War. President Woodrow Wilson's "Fourteen Points" and an exhortation to the Kaiser to abdicate were broadcast by means of the Alexanderson alternator in 1918 in the "Marconi station" in New Brunswick.
1918m - PATENT - Marconi's U.S. Patent 1,271,190, Marconi "Wireless Telegraphy Transmitter" Filed April 30, 1914, Issued July 2, 1918. CLICK TO VIEW PATENT
1918s - PATENT: Bernard Stubblefield's Patent 1,260.091 "Engine Primer," Granted March 19, 1918; Filed May 19, 1917.
1918s 0601 - THE MURRAY LEDGER - Stubblefields In World War I -Enroute To The Trenches.
••• Corporate Bernard B. Stubblefield of the Massachusetts National Guard, coast defense, a member of the 55th regiment C. A. C., has returned from France and will again make Boston his home.
••• Nathan F. Stubblefield, of 113th Ammunition Train, 38th Division, from Camp Shelby to France, has also returned. He was not on the firing line, but come off with liberal military training and some education by observation and absorption, having had a real trip to the Orient, and now visiting his mother in Paducah.
••• Oliver A. J. Stubblefield, the younger brother is yet with a medical post company, at Bordeaux, France.
••• It is known in history that Nathan B. Stubblefield gave 20 years of the best of his life in the personal education of his children, in his home, without the cost of a single penny to the Commonwealth, rewarded as above cited, with a liberal finish in the end; of three men, who are, and will be, in the years to come, forces in the world's affairs to be reckoned with.
1918 - World War I over, Nov. 18.
1918t -1920 - Tesla works with Allis Chalmers Company, a famous manufacturer of steam turbines, with an aim of making a commercial success of his own steam turbine.
1919 - Amateur Radio resumes after the WAR, and thousands of Hams renew their A.R.R.L. Membership.
1919 - George Owen Squier, Chief Signal Officer in the U.S. Army was elected to the National Academy of Science.
1919 - On July 30, Postmaster General A.S. Burleson signs an order returning the telegraph and telephone systems to private ownership. On November 8th, the first large machine switching exchange in the Bell system is brought into service in Norfolk, VA. This exchange uses the step-by-step system and is installed by the Automatic Electric Company of Chicago for the Bell System.
1919 - The Bell System announces plans for the introduction of machine switching (dial telephones) in its exchanges. Cost studies have been underway since 1884. In January, certain long line rates are increased by 20% by order of the Postmaster.
Spark transmitters are being replaced by vacuum tube oscillators, and amateurs are beginning to switch to phone operation from CW (code). Owen D. Young starts the Radio Corporation of America (RCA) - an offshoot of General Electric. Within the year he has an agreement with GE, RCA, and AT&T for sharing all radio patents between themselves. Dr. Frank Conrad, a Westinghouse engineer, broadcasts a regular schedule of records from his garage in Pittsburgh, and begins to take requests from the avalanche of mail he receives. A local department store mentions those broadcasts in one of their newspaper advertisements, and promptly sells out of its radio equipment. Westinghouse takes notice, and begins to see the possibilities for broadcasting.
1919 - Theodore N. Vail retires as president of AT&T. Harry Bates Thayer (1858-1936) is elected as president and becomes Chairman in 1928.
1919 10 - RCA Was Formed In October 1919, and in November the entire G.E. Holdings of American Marconi stock were taken over by RCA.
1919 - Vladimir Zworykin, the adversary of Farnsworth, in the 30s, escapes to the United States in 1919, after the Russian revolution. Zworykin as a graduate student in St. Petersburg, having been the assistant of Boris Lvovich Rosing, (1869&endash;1933) -- a Russian scientist and inventor in the field of television. In 1907, Rosing envisioned a TV system using the CRT on the receiving side, and although it used a CRT, its operation was electromechanical instead of purely electronic (as all modern televisions derived from the Farnsworth invention are).
1919m - Marconi acquires the yacht Elettra for radio experiments.
1919m - Marconi is awarded the Italian Military Medal in recognition of his war service.
1919m 11 - American Marconi Memo: To RCA. - American Marconi transferred to RCA ownership of its three high power land stations and installations on approximately 350 ships. Signed, John W. Griggs, American Marconi.
1919s - 1210 - PATENT EXPIRES: Stubblefield's Flying Machines 1912 U.S. Patent, #1046895, Letters Patent granted for 7 years from December 10, 1912. (expires Dec 10, 1919).
1919-1224 - Murray's third school auditorium at Eighth and Main perished in flames, just as the first two had. The time was Christmas Eve of 1919. A new school building arose at Eighth and Main, now Murray Middle School.
1919s - Nathan's Letter Re: Journal, on May 23 (Handwritten original).
1919s - Pattie Stubblefield marries Henry White in Little Rock, Arkensa.
1919s 1220 - PATENT Filed: Bernard Stubblefield's Canadian Patent 227,421 "Engine Primer," filed Dec. 20, 1919.
1919 - Dies: Carnegie at Shadowbrook. Carnegie's gravestone is made of stone taken from Skibo. It reads: Andrew Carnegie. was Born in Dunfermline, Scotland, 25 November 1835. Died in Lenox, Massachusetts, 11 August 1919.

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03. Editors Note / Free Use
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

 4. Related Stories /
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1766 - 1867 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
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* 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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40

40+110+570=720