History of Tattler

Years ago I lived in Camrose, Alberta. We, the students, had a very excellent English teacher that supports the newspaper for the Senior High School but he pushed the written word to the extreme if possible.  I can not remember much but two sentence that he said: 
  • "Read the newspaper every week and learn!" (local "Camrose Morning News" formally  "Camrose News" weekly) and 
  • "Maybe is tattle but you have to decide!".  
Well, the "Stroke Survivor Tattler", has same brush and you can read it and you can decide.  Mostly, I think, it is coherent and true but only you have to decide.
Many newspaper have partly include the title "tattler".  Two sample tattler newsletter, one from Canada, one from the USA (and the internet of course): 

The Tiny Tattler

Founded In 1933 By Ivan A. Shortliffe

Nova Scotia Historical Newspapers, a website featuring 19,000 pages of digitized newspapers, will be launched Friday, April 23 / 2005.  As part of this province-wide initiative, Digby County's historic Central Grove newspaper, The Tiny Tattler, has been digitized. 

The Tiny Tattler, "Canada's Smallest Newspaper," which originally measured 4" x 6", was founded by the late Ivan A. Shortliffe of Central Grove, Digby County.  Its first issue appeared February 1, 1933, and was published until 1943.
By the time of its last run on July 1, 1943, the paper had become infamous for its youthful perspective.  It was widely circulated throughout Digby County.  At its peak, the paper's distribution of 5,000 spanned the globe, from the United States to South Africa, having grown remarkably from its initial 18 subscribers.  Over its 10 year run, the Tattler covered events in Digby County and, later, world events "without fear or favour."

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
The cover of the September 9, 2004 Tattler.

The Tattler is the student newspaper of Ithaca High School in Ithaca, New York. Founded in 1892, it is one of the oldest student newspapers in the United States. It is published six to ten times a year, and has a circulation of about 3,000, with distribution in both the school and in the community.
The Tattler has traditionally been almost entirely student-run, with a student editorial board and student writers working with the assistance of a faculty advisor (usually a teacher in the IHS English department). The publication has expanded considerably in the past ten years, increasing its number of pages, introducing distribution outside of the high school, and developing an online presence.
Famous alumni include Paul Wolfowitz (Features Editor, 1959–1960; Editorial Assistant, 1960–1961) and Stephen Carter (Editor-in-Chief, 1971–1972).
The Tattler's slogan, a pun on the New York Times' slogan, is "All the news that's fit to tattle."