North, East, West, and South Past and Present Event Reports is the name of the publication. It is a list of events that have occurred or will occur within 100 miles of Washington, D.C.
It was founded in 1837 by George Fitch (1792-1865), an American journalist who served as editor of The National Intelligencer from its founding in 1841 until his death. In addition to publishing news reports, Fitch commissioned artists' portraits of people involved in politics and culture around him. These paintings are now part of the collection of the National Portrait Gallery.
Fitch hired John Martin Vinton as his assistant editor. In 1842, Vinton left to establish his own newspaper in Cleveland, Ohio, and was replaced by Thomas Ritchie. In 1845, Ritchie went back to Scotland and resigned his position at the paper. He was then replaced by Henry Watterson, who had no previous journalism experience but was employed because he came from a wealthy family and could therefore afford to lose some money at the game of poker.
Watterson quickly made himself indispensable to Fitch, whom he befriended, and in 1847 he was given the title of city editor.
FULL FORM OF A NEWSPAPER IS. NEWS—NORTH EAST, WEST, AND SOUTH REPORT ON PAST AND PRESENT EVENTS IN THE WORLD; ARTICLES, SPORTS, BUSINESS, AND OTHER TOPICS OF INTEREST.
A newspaper is a publication designed to provide current information about events, people, places, industries, and other topics in order to inform readers about what is happening in the world and why it matters. Such journalism may be found in publications aimed at a general audience or targeted at a specific group within the population. Newspaper articles can be as short as one line of text or as long as several pages. The term "newspaper" originates from the French word nouvelles (news). Early newspapers were published on daily or weekly schedules and contained news items related to the community where they were printed. Today's newspapers are published monthly or occasionally twice per month and contain more diverse content including reviews of books, movies, and music, comics, crosswords, and sports coverage. Newspapers receive most of their revenue through advertising rather than circulation. However, some newspapers have switched to an online-only model due to declining ad revenues.
In North America, Europe, and parts of Australia, a newspaper is called a broadsheet if it is larger than a tabloid.
Paper is not an abbreviation for any term, but NEWSPAPER is the most commonly used for North East, West, and South Past and Present Events Report. An article of newspaper journalism is called a "news item", "story", or simply "article".
The word "paper" is also used as a general term for any document, especially one that contains printed matter on more than one side. A paper book or pamphlet is called a folio. The term may also be applied to single-page documents such as flyers and invitations, although these are usually referred to by other terms when circulated among friends or acquaintances.
The Oxford English Dictionary defines a paper as "a record or account written up from notes taken during a conversation or interview". This definition makes it clear that a paper is a record rather than a single, independent object. However, since the late 15th century, the word has come to be used for any report or statement, especially one made at a meeting: "the chairman issued a paper announcing the merger" (Financial Times 2001).
This usage appears to have originated in Britain. Before this time, reports were given in oral or written form; there was no such thing as a formal report.
Newspaper. Report on the North, East, West, South, Past, and Present Events. Miscellaneous: Laughter. NEWS PAPER RATING. The rating is based on three factors: news value, newspaper quality, and frequency. High ratings are given to newspapers that report major news stories throughout the country.
The word "newspaper" is derived from the Latin word nuntius, which means "messenger." In early Europe, information was passed along by word of mouth, so a messenger was needed to write down what was said. As printing techniques improved, so did the quality of publications; now with modern technology, there are daily newspapers available in print and online. There are several different types of newspapers including broadsheets, tabloids, and dailies.
A newspaper is called an octavo (eight-hand) sheet when it is eight pages long. Today's newspapers are usually printed on large sheets of paper that are folded or rolled up to create pages. When William Randolph Hearst bought a majority share of the San Francisco Examiner in 1879, he introduced many changes to make it more profitable. One of these changes was printing the paper on heavy stock and folding it into eight-page sections, which could be sold separately.