PIC microcontrolers are programed in assembly and can be a bit tricky to learn. I don't really have the time to show you the ins and outs of programing PICs, but I can start you off with a little Morse code program I wrote for the Wii release. You'll need to program the chips before you solder them into the circuit becasue the programing lines are going to be used by the card.
To send a Morse code string use the subroutines "S" for a dot, "L" for a dash, "CS" for a letter separator, and "WS" for a word space.
The sleep command will keep the PIC in a low power state until the button is pressed on the card. Just before sending the PIC to sleep I read the status of the port into the "sandbox" register so that the chip would know how the button changed.
The following code was written for the PIC10F202.
start init movlw b'00010101' ; Configure options (weak pull-up, wake on change) option movlw 0x00 ; Future button variable movwf state movlw 0x08 ; Set GP0-2 to outputs tris GPIOWii call S ;WII call L call L call CS call S call S call CS call S call S call WS call S ;FOR call S call L call S call CS call L call L call L call CS call S call L call S call WS call L ;THE call CS call S call S call S call S call CS call S call WS call S ;WIN call L call L call CS call S call S call CS call L call S call WS movf GPIO, W ;Check GPIO for Sleep nop sleep goto Wii;-------Subs-----------L ; Dash bcf GPIO, 0 call Delay call Delay call Delay bsf GPIO, 0 call Delay returnS ; Dot bcf GPIO, 0 call Delay bsf GPIO, 0 call Delay returnCS ; Space between letters call Delay call Delay returnWS ; Space between words call Delay call Delay call Delay call Delay return;------Delays-----------Delay ;199993 cycles movlw 0x3E movwf d1 movlw 0x9D movwf d2Delay_0 decfsz d1, f goto $+2 decfsz d2, f goto Delay_0 ;3 cycles goto $+1 nop ;4 cycles (including call) return END ; directive 'end of program'