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FEATURED YEAR
• 02. "HOT EVENTS"
• 03. THANK YOU YOU
NBS STUDY "K"
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1940
1943-Marconi
1945-Atom
1946-Cellular
1948-WNBS

"Hot Events of the Year"

FOLLOW THE MONEY WITH PEOPLE AND EVENTS

TIMELINE HOME PAGE
TimeLine - Begins

1940 - "WE THE PEOPLE" CBS radio broadcast. Nathan B. Stubblefield story about transmitting the human voice without wires.
1940 - PATENT - Farnsworth's U.S. Patent 2,221,374 "X-ray Projection Device"
1940 - Washington Post article, "First Wireless Tansmission Between Ship and Shore Was Off Georgetown in 1902.
1941 - Japanese Attack Pear Harbor, December 7.
1941 - FCC authorizes FM broadcasting on 42-50 MHz
1941 - PATENT - Farnsworth's "Cold Cathode Electron Discharge Tube
1943 - Died: Nikola Tesla in New York City. (AC Hi-Frequency Generator; Remote Radio Signal)
1943- The US Supreme Court upheld Tesla's patent number 645,576 in effect recognizing him as the inventor of radio.
1943 - U.S. Court holds Marconi patent claims invalid.
1943 - WORLD FACTS: GREAT INVENTIONS, United States and Foreign, Lists invention of Stubblefield - radio broadcaster, 1902
1944 - "Life," magazine, features the black marketing of automobiles in Calloway County, KY.
1945 - The FCC changes the FM band from near 50 Megacycles to the present 88 to 108 megacycles
1945 - Died: John Ambrose Fleming

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1945 - USA Use First Atomic Bomb on Hiroshima, Japan
1945 - United Nation (UN) Founded
1946 - WNBS - Murray business men organize the Murray Broadcasting Company with the call letters, WNBS, commemorating Nathan B. Stubblefield
1945 - Washington Post news feature, "Stubblefield, The Man History Overheard But then Overlooked."
1946 - The basic concept of cellular phones begins
1946 - AT&T begins offering mobile telephone service
1946 - Rainey T. Wells retired as general attorney for Woodmen of the World. He returned to Murray. Ky.
1948 - The FCC announces a three month freeze on new TV station applications
1948 - Citizen's Band (CB) Radio. License-free part of spectrum that would support personal communications
1948 - Radio Station WNBS whose call letters symbolize the initials of Nathan B. Stubblefield, went on the air
1949 - The Calloway County Fiscal Court appropriates funds for a monument to Nathan B. Stubblefield to be built on the NW corner of the Court square.
1949 - Murray Chamber of Commerce asked permission of the Stubblefield heirs regarding the removal of Body N. B. Stubblefield to the City Cemetery in Murray and erect a monument there


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1. Feature Story / 1940 - 1949 /

CLICK TO GO TO PRIOR PAGE Page 1930 - TIMELINE -
1940 - 1949 / CLICK FOR NBS Study "K" TIMELINE -
CLICK TO GO TO NEXT Page 1950 - TIMELINE -
1940 - Jacks are provided on the back of new radios to plug in your TV's sound. FM gains public interest as 'Noise Free', high fidelity broadcasting grows. Amateurs lose the right to communicate with foreign operators as the war in Europe builds.
TimeLine1940y46w.jpg 1940s 0730 - "WE THE PEOPLE" CBS radio broadcast July 30, 1940. Bernard Stubblefield, son of the inventor, Nathan B. Stubblefield tells his father's story about transmitting the human voice without wires. *NBSWiTel™©AFact
1940f - PATENT - Farnsworth's U.S. Patent 2,221,374 Patent Granted "X-ray Projection Device" Filed March 22, 1937, Granted Nov. 12, 1940. CLICK TO VIEW PATENT.
1940s - 1949 - NBS New York Office 1940 through 1949. Bernard Stubblefield. *NBSWiTel™©AFact
1940s 0810 - Washington Post article, "First Wireless Tansmission Between Ship and Shore Was Off Georgetown in 1902.
1940s 1210 - LETTER - December 10, 1940, from Bernard to Mr. Ira Prichard, 300 B. M. A. Bldg., Kansas City, Mo., (handwritten copy). . . You speak of writing a Biography. You do not state in what form, a book, magazine or merely a news article. There has already been so much in news articles that it is rather stale. To publish a book would require a lot of technical matter. This would have to come from one skilled in the art of today, or well or the stages of its early development. It would require numerous photographs or well a diagram of an explanatory nature all technical, so as to make clear the various types of equipment used.
••• Such book would have a commercial value. After all, a biography is rightly a part of our estate. Would like to hear from you further or to your proposal. Very sincerely, B. B. Stubblefield. *NBSWiTel™©AFact
1940s1001 - THE COURIER-JOURNAL - October 1940. WILL A LAKE BEND THE EARTH? Kentucky Dam will form a 2-billion body of water and scientist grow curious, By R. M. Woodall. Group which will observe the effect of this weight is the Nathan B. Stubblefield Physics Club of Murray State College. The college is only a few miles from where the left bank of the lake will be and about twenty-five miles from Gilbertsville, Ky., site of the dam. The club, named after the inventor of radio, who lived in Murray, has erected a Foucault pendulum to measure the effect, if any, of the water's weight on the earth's crust.
1940 - President Franklin Roosevelt names Nelson Coordinator of Inter-American Affairs, to stem Nazi influence in Latin America.
1941 - FCC authorizes FM broadcasting on 42-50 MHz. 13 million radio sets are made this year, and 130 million tubes. Color TV was demonstrated for the first time. 30 commercial FM stations are now on the air. The Japanese attack Pearl Harbor. All amateur radio communication is halted by the war.
1941 - Japanese Attack Pear Harbor, December 7.
1941 - Germany declares War on the USA, December 12.
1941 - USA declare War on Japan, December 8.
1941 -The first non-experimental installation of coaxial cable in the network is placed in service between Minneapolis, Minn., and Stevens Point, Wis. The type of coaxial cable installed was invented at AT&T in 1929 and is the first broadband transmission medium.
1941f - PATENT - Farnsworth's, U.S. Patent 2,263,032 Granted: "Cold Cathode Electron Discharge Tube" Filed Nov. 4, 1936, Granted Nov. 18, 1941. CLICK TO VIEW PATENT.
1941f - Pearl Harbor and Radar Equipment. But the price, due to high development costs, was over a million dollars and they were unsuccessful. The syndicate then decided to go it alone and bought the Capehart Corporation in Fort Wayne, Indiana, to manufacture television sets. But Pearl Harbor ended any such possibilities and Farnsworth's company built radar equipment instead.
1942 - The manufacture of radio sets was stopped due to the war, and manufacturers switch to defense activities. British mathematician and science fiction writer Arthur C. Clark suggests using satellites to relay radio signals about 20 years before the first satellite, Sputnik I was placed in orbit!
1942f - For years Farnsworth and his partners had refused to get involved with the manufacturing of television sets, yet they finally broke this barrier when they bought the Capehart Company of Fort Wayne, Indiana. Up to that time Capehart had been known best for its large coin music boxes installed in bars, dance halls, and restaurants.
1943 - Great strides are made in technology and manufacturing as radio is used in the war. Meanwhile at home, many receivers are remodeled with whatever parts are on hand - as wartime shortages and aging radio sets combine for some creative electronics repair.
1943 0107 - Died: Nikola Tesla (1856-1943), on January 7, in New York City. (AC Hi-Frequency Generator; Remote Radio Signal). He died of heart failure alone in a hotel room at age 87. Despite selling his AC electricity patents, Tesla was essentially destitute and died with significant debts.
1943t - Immediately after Tesla's death became known, the Federal Bureau of Investigation instructed the Office of Alien Property to take possession of his papers and property, despite his US citizenship. His safe at the hotel was also opened. At the time of his death, Tesla had been continuing work on the teleforce weapon, or death ray, that he had unsuccessfully marketed to the US War Department. It appears that his proposed death ray was related to his research into ball lightning and plasma and was composed of a particle beam weapon. The U.S. Government did not find a prototype of the device in the safe. After the FBI was contacted by the War Department, his papers were declared to be top secret. The so-called "peace ray" constitutes a part of some conspiracy theories as a means of destruction. The personal effects were seized on the advice of presidential advisors, and J. Edgar Hoover declared the case "most secret", because of the nature of Tesla's inventions and patents. One document states that "[he] is reported to have some 80 trunks in different places containing transcripts and plans having to do with his experiments.
1943t - Tesla's family and the Yugoslav embassy struggled with the American authorities to gain these items after his death due to the potential significance of some of his research. Eventually, his nephew, Sava Kosanovic, got possession of some of his personal effects which are now housed in the Nikola Tesla Museum in Belgrade, Serbia.
1943t - Tesla's funeral took place on January 12, 1943, at the Cathedral of Saint John the Divine in Manhattan, New York City. After the funeral, his body was cremated.
1943t- The US Supreme Court upheld Tesla's patent number 645,576 in effect recognizing him as the inventor of radio.
1943m - U.S. Court holds Marconi patent claims invalid. On June 21, 1943 the Supreme Court of the United States held the broad claims of Guglielmo Marconi's patent for improvements in apparatus for wireless telegraphy to be invalid. First written for publication by the Antique Wireless Association, this monograph shows how the nation's high court arrived at its decision. It provides an answer to the continuing argument regarding the popular misconception that Marconi invented radio.
1943s 0101 - NATIONAL SURETY DIARY. National Surety Corporation; Under GREAT AMERICAN INVENTIONS - Radio sending apparatus, Stubblefield 1902.
1943s 0101 - WORLD FACTS - 1943: GREAT INVENTIONS, United States and Foreign, 1943, Lists invention of Stubblefield - radio broadcaster, 1902.
1943s - Town of Murray was chartered as the seat of Calloway County, Kentucky. *NBSWiTel™©AFact
1943s 1217 - HE WASHINGTON POST - September 17, 1943; Decision Upholding Patent Rights. ENDING A "CONTROVERSY" - The National Association of Manufacturers finds great encouragement for free enterprise in a decision of the 'United States Supreme Court regarding patents.
1944 - Alexanderson was awarded the Cedergren Medal for his outstanding technical writing in the field of electrical engineering. The medal was first awarded in 1914, to Charles Proteus Steinmetz.
1944 - Over 30 million U.S. homes now had 57 million radio sets. No receivers are being manufactured, although some spare parts are now becoming available. Germany makes use of short-wave radio for propaganda broadcasts. Lord Haw-Haw (180 K).
1944al - Alexanderson for a while was President of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, which awarded him its Edison Medal in 1944. Stockholm.
1944s - Black Marketing of Automobiles. During the war years Calloway County became the focal point of a national scandal publicized in "Life," magazine, featuring the black marketing of automobiles. Sales rooms included the garage building on Main Street just west of the intersection of North 5th Street where "Life" photographers peepholed photos of the operation. The new booming business outgrew the Main Street quarters and moved to a huge tobacco warehouse on Maple Street. After the publicized article appeared nation-wide, federal agents moved in, secured approximately 20 convictions which resulted in prison terms for many of some of Murray's most influential business men. Not only was the art of black marketing cars limited to highway vehicles, for the trafficking also embraced farm vehicles. -"The Story of Calloway County," Published by Kerby and Dorothy Jennings.
1945 - Harry S. Truman: Thirty-Third U.S. President, 1945-1953. (b. May 8, 1884 in Lamar, Missouri, d. December 26, 1972 in Independence, Missouri). Married to Elizabeth Virginia Wallace Truman.
1945 - The FCC changes the FM band from near 50 Megacycles to the present 88 to 108 megacycles. This rendered many sets obsolete, and set back Armstrong's development of FM as an alternative to AM. This may (!) have been the plan all along by those involved with AM broadcasting.
1945 0418 - Died: John Ambrose Fleming (1849-1945), on April 18, at the age of 95 at Sidmouth in Devon, England. He was Marconi's chief research developer. (Oscillation Diode Tube, "The Fleming Valve").
1945s 0531 - Washington Post news feature, "Stubblefield, The Man History Overheard But then Overlooked."
1946s - WNBS - A group of enterprising Murray business men organized the Murray Broadcasting Company. License to operate the 250 watt, 1340 kilocycle WNBS station came the following year, projected to go on the air in Oct. 1947. George Ed Overbey, Sr., was president of the new communications system with the call letters, WNBS, commemorating the memory of Nathan B. Stubblefield, father of airway voice transmission. "The Story of Calloway County," Published by Kerby and Dorothy Jennings.
02 / TimeLine / First Atomic Bomb on Hiroshima, Japan
1945 0806 - USA Use First Atomic Bomb on Hiroshima, Japan, August 6th; second atomic bomb on August 9th.
1945 - United Nation (UN). It was founded in 1945 at the signing of the United Nations Charter by 51 countries, replacing the League of Nations founded in 1919. The UN is an international organization whose stated aims are to facilitate co-operation in international law, international security, economic development, and social equity.The UN was founded after the end of World War II by the victorious allied powers with the hope that it would act to prevent and intervene in conflicts between nations and make future wars impossible or limited. Headquarters: Manhattan Island, New York City, NY.
1946 - After the war, the Rockefeller brothers of the third generation (John D. III, Nelson, Laurance, Winthrop, and David) return to the family office at Rockefeller Center, eager to define their individual roles. The Rockefellers offer the United Nations a tract of land on their Pocantico estate as a site for its headquarters. When that plan falls through, Nelson persuades John D. Rockefeller Jr. to purchase land on New York City's East River and donate it to the United Nations.
1946 - AT&T Bell Telephone Laboratories scientists John Bardeen, Walter Brattain, and William Shockley invent the transistor, the first solid state amplifier or switch, and lay the foundation for modern electronics. The three shared the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1956 for the achievement.
1946 - AT&T develops the concept of cellular telephony.
1946 - The basic concept of cellular phones began in 1946, when researchers looked at crude mobile (car) phones and realized that by using small cells (range of service area) with frequency reuse they could increase the traffic capacity of mobile phones substantially. However at that time, the technology to do so was nonexistent.
1946 - AT&T begins offering mobile telephone service. With a single antenna serving a region, no more than 12 to 20 simultaneous calls could be made in an entire metropolitan area.
1946 - Rainey T. Wells retired as general attorney for Woodmen of the World, Omaha, Nebr. He returned to Murray to make his permanent home in retirement.
1946d - Lee De Forest grows increasingly unhappy with the state of broadcasting. To him, radio had become 'a stench in the nostril of the gods of the ionosphere.' He addresses the National Association of Broadcasters at their annual meeting in Chicago. Table model radios are the big seller. Over 15 million sets are produced. About half a million of those were FM receivers. Selenium rectifiers begin to replace vacuum tube rectifiers.
1947 - A Modern Approach - In 1947, after the Second World War, ITU held a conference in Atlantic City with the aim of developing and modernizing the organization. Under an agreement with the newly created United Nations, it became a UN specialized agency on 15 October 1947, and the headquarters of the organization were transferred in 1948 from Bern to Geneva. At the same time, the International Frequency Registration Board (IFRB) was established to coordinate the increasingly complicated task of managing the radio-frequency spectrum; the same year, the Table of Frequency Allocations, introduced in 1912, was declared mandatory.
1947 - Radios are shrinking in size, and over 800 thousand FM receivers are produced. Miniature tubes, rectifiers, transformers, and printed circuit boards are used. John Bardeen, Walter Brattain, and William Shokley invent the Transistor.
1947do - The Amos Emerson Dolbear Scholarships established, by the bequest of Katherine E. Dolbear (class of 1897) in memory of her father, the eminent scientist and inventor, who was professor of physics at Tufts from 1874 to 1910. The Dolbear scholarships are awarded to seniors who have shown promise in the field of either physics or electrical engineering. 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.
1948 - Alexanderson was awarded an honorary doctorate by the Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm.
1948 - AT&T begins offering networking services for television on facilities connecting major cities in the northeast and Midwest. The service reaches the west coast in 1951. Television networks use this service to transmit programming to their affiliated stations around the country.
1948 - Citizen's Band (CB) Radio. Al Gross convinces the FCC and its head engineers in 1948 to provide for a license-free part of spectrum that would support personal communications. This later became known as Citizen's Band (CB) radio. - comsoc.org.
1948 - The FCC announces a three month freeze on new TV station applications. It lasts nearly four years! TV picks up steam. 10 inch screens are the most common. The LP or Long Play phonograph was introduced. The first Transistor is introduced to the public.
1948al - Alexanderson formally retired from General Electric but continued his inventing activities as a private person for a further 20 or so years. During that time he obtained 28 patents in a variety of fields. His last patent he acquired as recently as 1973.
1948s - Radio Station WNBS whose call letters symbolize the initials of Nathan B. Stubblefield, went on the air the week of June 29, 1948. Radio had had a unique history in Calloway County, beginning with the transmission of the human voice by Nathan B. Stubblefield at the beginning of the century. -"The Story of Calloway County," Published by Kerby and Dorothy Jennings.
1949 1004 - The Calloway County Fiscal Court has appropriated $1,000 for a monument to Nathan B. Stubblefield to be built on the NW corner of the Court square. Judge Pink Curd said that tentative plans call for the United Daughters of the Confederacy of the county to erect a marker and an iron fence around the N. B. Stubblefield grave. *NBSWiTel™©AFact
1949s - Wireless Telephone. N.C. & ST. L. RY. Bulletin: "Miracle at Murray." *NBSWiTel™©AFact
1949s 0826 - Murray Chamber of Commerce asked permission of the Stubblefield heirs regarding the removal of Body of N. B. Stubblefield to the City Cemetery in Murray and erect a monument there. All Children opposed except Franklin Stubblefield. The children stated it was Nathan's wish to be buried in the private Bowman Cemetery (part of the original Bowman property) where his father William Jefferson, (Capt. Billy), mother Victoria Bowman Stubblefield, and other members of the Stubblefield family as well as Gov. Holt and Josie Holt, Oscar Holt and members of the Thompson, Harding and Bowman Families, including Captain Billy's law partner A. P. Thompson, Capt. G. A. C. Holt and author, Felix Holt are all buried. *NBSWiTel™©AFact
1949s 1006 - Marker placed on grave of Ada Mae Stubblefield, buried at Murray's City Cemetery.


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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

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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
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