Samuel Finley Breese Morse (April 27, 1791 – April 2, 1872) was an American inventor. He contributed to the invention of a single-wire telegraph system based on European telegraphs, was a co-inventor of the Morse code, and also an accomplished painter. Morse additionally supported the institution of slavery as well as anti-Catholic and anti-immigration efforts within the United States.
Samuel Morse -- Morse is best known the inventor of the telegraph and Morse code, but he also was a pioneering photographer. France’s Louis Daguerre taught Morse his new invention, photography, and Morse sent the first word of Daguerre’s historic breakthrough back to America, then pioneered American photography after he returned to New York City. Here he is is photographed with an early camera.
The First Telegram "What Hath God Wrought" was sent from the capitol in Washington to Baltimore May 24, 1844 over wires laid along the right of way of the BO Railroad adjacent to this highway. The telegraph was invented by Samuel Morse (1791-1872).
fan lacing corset "Samuel Higby Camp in 1908, his unique lacing system of pulleys make it possible for a wearer to lace and tighten her own corset. For those of you that have worn, or tried to wear, a back-lacing corset, let me tell you that the fan-lacing principle makes the whole task so much easier!"
In 1832, an American artist sailed home from Europe. He had spent some time painting in Europe and hoped to sell his pictures when he arrived home. His name was Samuel Morse. The journey on the ship was to change Samuel Morse’s life.
Sam Claflin: Prince Lir ""I would court you with more grace, if I knew how. My dragons and my feats of arms weary you, but they are all I have to offer. I haven't been a hero very long, and before I was a hero I was nothing at all, nothing but my father's soft, dull son. Perhaps I am only dull in a new way now, but I am here, and it is wrong to let me go to waste. I wish you wanted something of me. It wouldn't have to be a valiant deed-just useful"