Bibliography: p. 4-6.
|Statement||compiled by Edith M. Phelps.|
|Series||The Abridged debaters" handbook series|
|LC Classifications||HE7781 .P5|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||32|
|LC Control Number||13016835|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Judson, Katharine Berry. Selected articles on government ownership of telegraph and telephone. White Plains, N.Y. Invention of the Telegraph. Morse needed technical and financial assistance in the beginning, and was also able to get funding from the U.S. government. These items also detail how he came up with the Morse Code and the simplification of the telegraph to use acoustic signals instead of paper printed codes. First telegraph message, 24 May 19 “The Telegraph on Railroads,” New York Daily Tribune, Septem ; also Thompson, Wiring a Continent, – In electrical engineer and telegraph expert Laurence Turnbull lamented the reluctance of U.S. railroads to adopt the telegraph and claimed that this was largely responsible for their horrendous safety records. Samuel F.B. Morse's invention of the telegraph marked a new era in communication. For the first time, people were able to communicate quickly from great distances. The genesis of Morse's invention is covered in detail, starting in , along with the establishment of the first transcontinental telegraph line in the United States and the dramatic effect the device had on the Civil War.3/5(1).
The practical importance of the telegraph was obvious, and in a new business, the Associated Press, began using the rapidly spreading telegraph lines to send dispatches to newspaper offices. Election results were gathered via telegraph by the AP for the first time for the presidential election, won by Zachary Taylor. The Young Telegraph was a weekly section of The Daily Telegraph published as a page supplement in the weekend edition of the newspaper. The Young Telegraph featured a mixture of news, features, cartoon strips and product reviews aimed at 8–year-olds. It was edited by Damien Kelleher (–97) and Kitty Melrose (–). Selected articles on government ownership of railroads by Phelps, Edith M., comp. Publication date Topics Railroads and state Digitizing sponsor Google Book from the collections of University of Michigan Language English. Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the Internet Archive by. The Daily Telegraph, daily newspaper published in London and generally accounted, with The Times and The Guardian, as one of Britain’s “big three” quality newspapers.. Founded in as the Daily Telegraph and Courier, the paper was acquired later that year by Joseph Moses Levy who, with his son Edward Levy (later Edward Levy-Lawson), renamed it The Daily Telegraph, transformed it into.
Accidents were still possible using this system. By using the telegraph, station managers knew exactly what trains were on the tracks under their supervision. Double-tracking the U.S. rail system in has been estimated to cost $ million. Western Union’s book capitalization was $ million in , making this seem like a good investment. Government Ownership of Telegraphs Unwise. Full text is unavailable for this digitized archive article. Subscribers may view the full text of this article in its original form through TimesMachine. emphatic in recommending government ownership or regulation of the telegraph lines. Not only did he believe that the public interest and safety demanded it, he thought that the Post Office Department would be "superseded in much of its most important business in a few years, if the telegraph be permitted to remain under the control of individuals.". The latest book news and best seller from the Telegraph. Your source for literature, novel reviews, features and interviews.