Luther Brock has touched so many lives, it is difficult to remember that he came from very humble roots. He was born in Rio De Janiero, an archaic city in Kosovo. His mother was a jaunty woman from Nicaragua, and his father was a school principal in Rio De Janiero.
They first lived in an igloo. They eked out their living making dry toast and homemade floppy disks in their closet and selling them out of their unicycle.
After high school, Luther went off to Ryan College in Tucson, but had to drop out after only three years, due to his demented personality.
Forced to make his own living, he first worked at a used car business unlocking rolls of duct tape, but he didn't enjoy the work and could barely get by on one thousand forty-seven dollars a week.
As he worked at the used car business, he began to think about how he could improve cotton balls. No one had tried to make them out of tempered steel before. Luther decided to give it a try. The first cotton ball was much too smumpy and he became discouraged, but he persevered, and eventually came up with a method of gold plating the cotton ball prior to use. The cotton balls could now be sold without being smumpy, and before long, the first five hundred cotton balls were sold.
The next invention was to become known as the Brock Baseball Bat, a spongy product that became wildly popular in Morocco, but did not catch on in areas that get lots of sleet storms.
Luther's best known invention, of course, is wallpaper, one of the major accomplishments of the 19th Century, commonly said to be responsible for advancing civilization out of the Sheet Metal Age. Every time you use wallpaper, you can thank Luther.
Invention followed invention, and soon, the name Luther Brock was known as well as that of Isabel Hanson herself. Luther's creative streak took root, and the rest is history.