That is YOUR nutty idea, and your nutty idea only. It certainly was not the view of the writers of the 14th Amendment, for example Bingham:
“Who does not know that every person born within the limits of the
Republic is, in the language of the Constitution, a natural-born
citizen.” Rep. Bingham, The congressional globe, Volume 61, Part 2. pg.
During the congressional debates of the drafting of the Civil Rights Act of 1866 the following language was discussed:
"That all persons born in the United States and not subject to any foreign power, excluding Indians not taxed, are hereby declared to be citizens of the United States;"
In these debates various Senators and Congressmen observed that United States citizenship was based on being born in the United States and not on the status of the father's citizenship.
Below is an exchange between Senator Cowan and Senator Trumbull on January 30, 1866:
Senator Cowan: I will ask whether it [Civil Rights Act of 1866] will not have the effect of naturalizing children of Chinese and Gypsies born in this Country?
Senator Trumbull: Undoubtedly
Senator Trumbull later stated: "I understand that under naturalization laws children who are born here of parents who have not been naturalized are citizens. That is the law, as I understand it at the present time."
Cong. Globe, 39th Cong., 1st Sess. 498 (January 30, 1866)
On February 1, 1866, Senator Morrill made the following comment:
"As a matter of law, does anyone deny here or anywhere that a native born is a citizen, and a citizen by virtue of his birth alone?" Later the same day he remarked "There has been no time since the foundation of the government when an American Congress could by possibly have enacted such a law, or with propriety have made such a declaration. What is this declaration? All persons born in this country are citizens."
Cong. Globe, 39th Cong., 1st Sess. 570 (February 1, 1866)
In President Andrew Johnson's veto of the Civil Rights Act of 1866 he objected on the ground that the Act would make citizens of the United States to Chinese and Gypsies:
"This provision comprehends the Chinese of the Pacific States, Indians subject to taxation, the people called gypsies, as well as the entire race designated as blacks.… Every individual of these races born in the United States is by the bill made a citizen."
As such, members of Congress acknowledged the common law rule that a United States citizen is a person born in the United States when they enacted the Civil Rights Act of 1866.